The Panama American

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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:
AA00010883:02337

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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ttoa-TEAB-y-- T' '-7" ' ' s PANAMA, lU'P,, THPBSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1957 r.-- r - Wliurn
Heavy, Confused Fighting As ' ,V no fl fl f Tl

" : : : 1 : i

r

Cuban Navy Men
K t u i V J e i

Toce Ciehfuegos

HAVANA, Sept. 5 (UP) Heavy fighting broke' out
this mominin the south coast city pf Cienfuegos, prov province
ince province of Las Villas.
The Cuban naval garrison in Cienfuegos seized the
town but It was not immediately clear1 whether the navy
men were fighting for or against the .government.
i! Cienfuegos i the south naval( district command for
the Cuban Navy. The naval garrison there is estimate
between '200 and 300 men.

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA

THE PANAMA CHAMBER OP

COMMERCE agrees uia uc
present tariff system should be
changed., btit is of the opinion
that dutiesshould not be in increased
creased increased without seeking ways
and means ito. meet the higher
cost of Jivinf.P:--'';:''f '''fv'-yi-:g

in. a communique issuer
yesterday, jthe chamber -Wa?
soned if the new tariff bill U
approved, salaries should be
upped simuljtaneously with its
ratification. ? ; '' J"-

The- Price. Regulating'. Office
will probably resort to establish establishing
ing establishing imnort ; ouotas in order to

get around the Supreme -Court's
mHnif thai the office ?" has no

authority to prohibit the topor
' tat.inn of sneciffc items. V v

Mtvor jJose Er; Calar Escala

iS"s purvbe tlame foth flour--hi-iBf'.tfdewalK.v.wfldoriVi.

f f -imports only,, to aioewaiarvens.

h puShments-since'he took pffice
ovTsept. i; 195fl.:Ca5ar Escala.

v said. However, every wme mere
V, i is a public "complaint irom er'
r chants they never put the blame
I nf.theijr. colleagues in business.,"

The tabloid La Hora.tpday re

ported wave of protests over
the naming of foreign -doctors
to head health units- in. Panama

City, instead of native-;-doctors.

According to tne paper xne con contracts
tracts contracts of foreign doctors' make

them only eligible jor sucn wora

in the interior... .... :

First reports said that the Na Navy
vy Navy seized the town and Imposed
martial law after an early morn morning
ing morning attack on the Army's rural
guard headquarters by individ individuals
uals individuals dressed in Army and Navy

uniforms.
The attack was said to have
been beaten off in heavy fight fighting
ing fighting and with many casualties.
The situation was confustd,
however, by the sight of men
in navy uniforms firing against
other men in navy uniforms
and also on men in army uni uniform.
form. uniform.

' One- person was killed and
four others wounded by terror terrorist
ist terrorist bombs exploding in the Ha Havana,
vana, Havana, area during the past 24
'hOurs,'.r -"0 ... .;
The latest terrorist outbreak.

coincided with the observance

or Armea Forces cay, esiaDiisn esiaDiisn-ed
ed esiaDiisn-ed to commemorate- President

Fulgenciot Batista's 5 first tri

umphal revolutionary movement

24 years ago after the fail or
dictator Gerardo Machado;. i

All of the casualties were caus

ed by bombs exploding last night
In two of Havana's leading mo motion
tion motion Picture theaters.rthe Amer

ica and Rodl. At least four othter

rinj

Sri r ft"
Ct!iBBki iiiiiiiiwiiiiniiiiH,ii m i in niiini

bombs went off this, morning

i various parts of th. city., There

aamage was repor wa.gv v u r-

VETERAN PANAMA CANAL PILOT Henry E. Falfc displays
with pride the certificate of the Esteemed Order of Bearers
of the Master Key to the Panama Canal. The certificate and
the; key were presented to him yesterday by Gov. W. E. Pot Potter,
ter, Potter, along with his certificate of retirement from Canal ser service.
vice. service.
,
Senior Pilot Capt. Henry Falk
Retires Ater 34 Years Service

Federico Zapata Denies
He Robbed Judge's House

Protesting thai he had never been in the Ancon home of
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe, and claiming he was a patient of
Santo Tomas Hospital on the date the house was ransacked,
Federico Zapata was bound over today for trial in U.S. District
Court on a charge of burglary.
Panamanian Zapata, 32, was also bound over on a charre
of returning to the Canal Zone after deportation. He was de deported
ported deported last May after servinc a second penitentiary term for
burglary.

rant. Henrv E. Falk. who has

been piloting ships through the

the1 624-foot SS Dalfoon, on
the Initial transit of the. new

Panama Canal longer than any. class of "super" tankers.
other pilot and who has spent The son of the late Capt. Har Har-tr.rp
tr.rp Har-tr.rp imrtr's of his life in on ry Falk: one of the Panama

or around ships, wasv presented Canal's first pilots, Capt. Falk
with a Master Key to the Pan- was born in Brooklyn and came
ama Canal Locks Tuesday and to the isthmus-as a boy. His first

given thai, title of. Honorary Aide

to th Governor 'f

Irons Cool Radios

Silent As Power r

Fails In RP

r.

Another newspaper reported
that some -housewives are f
the opinion that thy should
be. represented at the discus discussions
sions discussions on the new tariffs be because
cause because they are the ones who
have to ask their husbands for
money when the cost of living
goS up. --';'!' -.7"
They complained that they

are usually accused by their

husbands of spending the mon money
ey money on lottery tickets or other

thlnga whenever the amount

budgeted for food is unable, to
buy what it did the month -be-fore.
.,

AW twwie w' wn w. en
cation from Friday nntn. sept
IS. H nnoTicM etT.
Meamrhfle, six more urofes urofes-pnr
pnr urofes-pnr hurt Inroad Jn H k CtXSZ

Melo ta Tmlyin f rf h iwt flf

rec"r f th Natknal institute.

AnMieant Ttiurt ve red red-ttn
ttn red-ttn fn acheol dmbWnUln r
met hT wcff"1 vmr
i the dlreetor ml Mrh srhool
ever a given period' of time

B Panama "Amerta' T-httre
eorresrxjndent teoorts tht lack
of a corrrtr tn tlw central nro nro-Ines
Ines nro-Ines of hs rennbiin seriously
affects th course of the law.
The present coroner. Dr. Mu-

Tit Grata cos. sulfered an aca-

FJecwic irons began to cool at

3:30 o.m. yesterday in sections

ol Bella Vista and Panama City
suburbs. Maids could not finish

the laundry.

As the afternoon wore on,

there was no radio, no TV, no

m-n.

For many families at dinner
time, there was no electricity to

cooit ,witn : ,i ',
Food began, spoiling in Ice
boxes; ; .-w- :

.Inhabitants Tooted around for
candles and flashlights, some,

who had gas stoves, cooked mea
ger meals.

, Then some went out to the

movies- others Just stumbled In

to their beds, went to sleep as

best they could, -witnout read
lng. -,- :

It was not until :45 this

morning when the current came
back.
compafiia PanaaMfia de Fuer-

za y Luz apologized today for
the 13-hour, power failure in
Campo Alegre, Via Espafta, Pal Pal-tllla,
tllla, Pal-tllla, .Cangrejo, Golf Heights,
44th and 52nd Street

One of the underground ca-'

bles servine these- areas wasl

damaged, it said, and crews

worked through the night re repairing
pairing repairing it.

Ex-Marine Director
Retires From Navy
Capt. Frank A.. Munroe,; Jr

who was Marine Director of

the Panama Canal Company
from 1853 to 1959, will be re

tired from active service wun
the U.S. Navy this, month and
will make his home in Seabeck,

Washington, according to news

received on the isthmus re-

centln :

For the v past year. 'Captali
Munroe has been assigned to

the Puget Sound Naval snip-

vard in Bremerton, Washing

ton where he was Administra

tive 'Officer of the Yard..

Captain Munroe arrived In

the Canal Zone In May 1333
from the -US. Naval Receiving

Station in Seattle. Washington,

to -succeed Captain Marvin J.

i mU. ;Mtri tfevL and- certaWiir WIneHWtTO.;i Mil w

cate wr -presented

lent abort two months ago and; Wert as Marine Director. He
la tOU tacapaHtated, the cor-jleft the Canal Zone July- 18,
reraondent aald. i 1958 for Bremerton accompa accompa-A
A accompa-A man died suddenly In Chi-lnled by his wife and daughter.
sasa mrA mmm Kt4eal .enirKfMll an! r . t . :

siiiw wa vut rKi -waiowu m i

autopsy being performed as pre-;

scribed law, aceordlng

correspondent's report.

to the

-$1C3

. Juan Coy Arrocha. 48, Pana Pana-'
' Pana-' manlan. was fined S100 in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court yester yesterday
day yesterday for driving on 4th of July
- iT-iae while Intoxicated.

Slide Cleared Up

The La Pita slide ha been
completely cleared from the Ca

nal channel and the dredge Ca-!

Falk by 'Gov. ;w. E. potter in a
special retirement ceremony held'
inJtb GQveroor'.s office at Bal-

ooa iteignis. a ujo .iub.w

the Qanal's senior pilot receiv received
ed received a retirement certificatoT-at-testing
to JUs more than 34 years
of service with' the Canal 'organ 'organization,
ization, 'organization, and a letter of commen commendation
dation commendation from Governor potter,
Capt. Falk retired from serv service
ice service at the end of August and
plans to leave the Canal Zone
Thursday to Join' Mrs. Falk in in-St.
St. in-St. Petersburg, Florida, where
they will make their perma permanent
nent permanent home.
In a letter of commendation,

Gov. Potter congratulated the
pilot on his exceptional per performance
formance performance of duty as a Panama
Canal allot over a period of

more than 31 years, on his ex extraordinary
traordinary extraordinary skill in piloting, and
on his outstanding record, of
loyalty and service.

"Your astute judgment ana
thorough knowledge of ship
handling problems, involving all

prtases or transit operations

have been especially valuable to

your supervisors and to the pan.
ama Canal Company." the'Gov

ernor said. "Your willingness to
assume these duties on many

occasions has exceeded the nor

mal requirements of your posi

tion." '

The master key to the Pana

ma Canal locks: was an. appro

priate award for Capt. Falk, who
probably has passed through the

Canal locks more than any, otn-

er Canal pilot,
i: It wDI be, he said; yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, ode of 'his prised pos possession
session possession together with the tie
pin presented him by Queen
Elisabeth of England as one
of the two senior pilots who
took the SS Gothic through
the Canal In 1953. -During'
the rears. Capt v Falk

has1 handled many other impor important'
tant' important' piloting Jobs and has had

duty -on several occasions as
Acting Assistant Port Captain in

Balboa. -V
In 1934, while stni Junior
pilot he was selected as one of
the pilots to handle the 42,000 42,000-tW
tW 42,000-tW Empress of Britain, a col colossus
ossus colossus of ships la that time. In
,1549 be was In charge of the
transit mt one of the VS. Na

vy dry docks which were taken

Canal job was as a seaman .t

en the New-york Stat nautical

training ship "Newport- He as

graauatea. in i9i7,MserVed
various Amerlcari line shins.

rejoined' the Canal servlce as7?
towboat master in 1923. He was

made a pilot-in-training in-J926

ana was quaiuiea as a regular

pilot uie same year, f

Xrijlobal' Helpfid

Sel Record Day

Ai Hew York Port
The Cristobal of the Panama

Line helped to make a record dv

in me pon or iew Yora on iue iue-day
day iue-day when 12 ocean liners disem disembarked
barked disembarked a record total of 9,386 pas

sengers.
The port's record day was re reported
ported reported in a front page story in
yesterday's New York Times.
Six of the big ships docked be between
tween between 8 a.m. and 2 p.m. snd, the
"heavy concentration of passengers
in such a short period put a, premi premium
um premium on taxieabs," the New York

rimes, reported.
In order of arrival, the ships

were: the Mauretania, with ,1101
psssengers; the Fiandre, with 729

passengers; the Independence, with
994 passengers; the United States,
with a capacity load of 1738 aboard
the Cristobal, with 131 aboard: the

Santa Margarita, carrying 43; the
NoordamK with 158 passengers; the

Maasdam, with 582; the Queen
Mary, with 1849 passengers: the

Olympia, with 1197 passengers; the
President Polk, ending a world

cruise with 63 passengers; snd the

Gripsholm, with 801 aboard

US Conditions

Getting Worse-.

Walter Reuther,

BLACKPOOL, England, SepC. S
(ITP)- United Auto Workers pres president
ident president Waiter Reuther predicted to

day a worsening of economic con

dilions in the United States of what

he called the Government's failure
to take corrective measures.
But be told a news conference at
Blackpool that he believed there
would be no "catastrophic'-' up upheaval
heaval upheaval because that "was not pos-

throurh the Canal' on their

aides: and In 1951 he piloted sible in America anrmore."
. :.J;- 1

Pacific Side h Teenage

Chief evidence presented against
Zapata by District Attorney Row

land K. Hazard during the preli

minary nearing Detore BaiDoa Ma

gistrate John E. Demtng concern

ea iingerprints. several found on
a cellophane shirt cover were in

troduced in evidence.

The cover was one a dozen or
so strewn on the floor of he

Crowe home during the Aug. 12

burglary.
Canal Zen policemen- R. A.
Engelki and Harvey O. Rhyne,

both of whom are qualified fin fingerprint
gerprint fingerprint experts, testified the
prints had at least 12 points in
common with known prints of
Zilpata's finjurt made at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa police station since his r-rest.

The second piece of evidence
allegedly connecting Zapata with

the crime consisted of laundry

marked .-shirts, silver and cold

jewelry identified by Crpwe as his

missing property,
Panama detective Cristobal
Detpaigne told how he had dis discovered
covered discovered these objects In the
homo of fruit-peddler Julio Za Za-Bafa
Bafa Za-Bafa in Nuava Arraiian. i

t Elderly Julio, the tather M'Jfai

well-know4 iigurt ja Ancon, tlam!

around J Street carner.The boys

rtfAtu am tiaalni-ntV ThaafV fathor

1 W)r At yesterday afternoon's hear

jyjng,, and during its continuance

today the court was wia now po

nce officer Jb. U)iuns, wnne
making a routine check found the
kitchen door of the Crowe home

aiar about 2 a.m.. Aue. 13.

Louis Parf ait. an employ of

the law library at the U. S. Pis Pis-trict
trict Pis-trict Court, testified that he had

found everything in order when

he checked the bouse and turned
on the lights in the later a f tar tar-noon.'
noon.' tar-noon.' Judge Crowe and his family
were in the Interior at the time.

Informed by Panima National
Guard of the burglary, they re

turned home at once.

Yesterday, Judge Crowe iden identified
tified identified his property. The only
jewelry of any valco among
that recoviirad was a gold chain
and locket which had belonged
fe hfo mother.
Today Eneelke told how ne was

summoned to the Crowe home in

the pre-dawn hours of Aug. 13

and was later loinea oy nnyne.

EnBelke described how the

Crowe's belongings were strewn in

every direction on both floors
Shirt forms with cellophane cov
ers were all over the place.
In the kitchen shore was en
pen suitcase In front of the re re-frigerater
frigerater re-frigerater and a partially eaten
ppace of cheese on a chair.
(Judge Doming later asked
Fntnsley if he kept the cheese.
But the detective said "No, It
was Hull of ants.")

- Drawers of bureaus, dressers
and a desk were opened contents

scattered. Judge Crowe s clothes

closet slso had. been disturbed.
Eneelke described how he found

lstent fingerprints on many of

the cellophane shirt covers. The
two best were offered in evidence,
along with photographic blow-ups,
which Zapsta inspected with much

interest

Zansta claimed, however, that

he has only one sctr on his fin

ser which"-shows two. Then he

squinted his eyes and said he saw

no lines on tne photograph. :

Policeman James A. Marchuck

said be was pursuing a speeding
cbiva on Monday afternoon when
he caught sight of a familiar fig-.

ure on Roosevelt Avenue.

URE ON Roosevelt Avenue.'

' "1 coulda t beuve my eyes,
Msrchuck said, remarking how he

first spotted Zapata from, his
walk. The wanted man was wear

ing sneakers and carrying a green
ana flowered bathing suit on his
shoulder. He was headed toward
La Boca.
"I lost all interest in thr-chl-va,"
Marchuck related, telling
hew he Informed the Balboa sta station
tion station by radio that ha had seen
Zapata and would try to catch
him.
He then told how Zapata was
nabbed with the aid of, an Amer American
ican American employe of the Maintenance
Division, Fred J. Blohm.
EngeUce testified Zapata told
him he has no special job. He

purchases vegetables which he

sells at the public market in Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, but also sometimes worked
at home with his father.
Zapata pointed to a fresh scar
on the right side of his head and
said he was in Santo Tomas on

the date of the burglary, adding

I don't know why they have to
pick on me."

Brownell Readies

For Legal Battle

Of Little Rock, A

rlc.

As far as tf epertation
charge was concerned, he said
he had been that very morning
to the Ministry of Government
and Justice hi Panama a"d had
seen -the '' Minister Personally.

V.T1lMiuiftN- imtf awe hw4 J f?uH,iN8r

,,enai ce ne ia. pur
to produce it; he said he believ.
d fie had lost in en the rosd.
In finding nrobable cause. Judge

Deming set bail at $500 for Zapa

ta on-each charge.
Now it is certain'.the burglary

will -he tried in U. S. District
Court. Steps will be taken to

have the President of the United

States appoint a special Judge to

hear it.

Judge Crowe will disqualify mm

sehV

ATLANTA, Get., Sept. 5 (UP) Th groundwork
was being laid today in Little Rock, Ark'arjd in Wash Washington
ington Washington for the first major showdown between a State and
the Federal government over how far the government may
go to force compliance with the Supreme Court's school
desegregation rulings.
AttorneyTGeneral Herbert Brownell Jr. began to lay
the basis for a legal battle, but not a show of Federal
force, over Arkansas Gov. Orval E. Faiibus' continued

blocking of integration of Little Rock public schools.

Last night Brownell ordered the FBI to investigate
"interference" with two Federal court orders directing in integration
tegration integration at Central High School in Little Rock.

Eight NegrO students, backed up
by an order signed by Federal
Judge Ronald N. Davies, attempt attempted
ed attempted yesterday to enter the high
school, but were rebuffed 'hy Na National
tional National Guardsmen placed there by
Faubus,. u :
The students said they would
try again later today to break the
School color line. .- .

:j Meanwhile, in ether parts ef

the jeuth;. Negroes Attended pre-..

walk ithreuahs' abusive mobs.

2 Lalin American
Higli School Giids

without incident, some haying t

Brother Jose

Gets 30 Days

The situation in Little Rock had

become -so explosive today that
state troops guarded the govern-

Ua 3 jiieov. v
Faubua last night wird Presl-
. t 1 f T- t T

aent jMsennower in vtcwywi, ja.a..

34-Year-Old llegro
Emasculated
By While Captors

- i- jv.J RIRM INGHAM. Ala., seni.

.Jj2T. .rST' "!(UP Sheriffs deputies today

la"'e ""Sfi" ".r."tr"7r: invekiMted the abduction and e-

mamans wna nave apem -.::,-. ai.vpar-fi

Dasi lew aays in separaic ccua, -----1 --

it waihn- l.ll. wm found cuiltvH DV rouf "ll-

m.npulation of a 34-year-old Ne-

nf white men.

Noero Judee Aaron, of

The Noero JudBe Aaron,

m uamoa Magusraps-a ourt Springdsle, was reported
yesterday of drawing a deadly 'ca'.r Hiti at the loca

weapon in a threatening man-veter6ang hospital early today. But
ner. .ttpndants said he is "100 per

He was sentenced to 30 days arn..utA nt w sev-

m jau ancrnnea siuu. erey beaten and stabbed.
'- rvritrinollv r.nnato hail heen

charged with assault with a Officer ''JL R. Reed and R. R.
deadly weapon, but this charge Johnson" -said they found Aaron in
,ltV..n.r anA h lmwr SpriniK : FOndltiOD SDOllt 11 P. m.

one substituted. Monday, a mile from nearby Tar

A psychiatric report on the
defendant termed him sane.
The charge grew out of Za

pata having pulled a kitchen

Knife and lunged at a Panama
detective at the Balboa police
station.
The desk sergeant was ques questioning
tioning questioning Zapata at the time.

Eleanor Roosevelt

Views Bodies
Of Stalin, Lenin

MOSCOW, Sept. S (UPV- Mrs.
Eleanor Roosevelt loured Red
Square and. the Kremlin today and
viewed the body of the late Josef
Stalin, .The former First Lady,

accompanied by tier pbysicisn, Dr

David Gurewitsch, and her sec

retary Maureen Corr, entered ohe
red' and black mausoleum holding
the bodies of Stslin nd Lenin a a-head
head a-head of thousands of Russians lin lined
ed lined op patiently awaiting their turn.
Later she and her party visited
the Kremlin and the city's mu museums,
seums, museums, churches -and gardens.

ntiCitv

Deouties Caroll Hanes and

Charles Steward, who are leading
the investigation, said they
learned that Aaron was picked up

by two carloads of white men at
the home of a Negro woman he
was visiting late Monday.
The officers quoted Aaron as
saying he was blindfolded and
taken to an abandoned house,

where the beating and mutilation

took place.

One of tne men asuea Aaron,
"Do you know me?" deputies
said, and then kicked him in the
face. The Negro then was knock knocked
ed knocked unconscious
When he regsined conscious consciousness,
ness, consciousness, Aaron told investigators, he
found that he bad been mutilated,
and one of his captors said, "This

is what will happen if they in in-tegrate
tegrate in-tegrate the schools in Birming Birmingham."
ham." Birmingham." Aaron was quoted as saying the
men wore white shirts and were

not masked.

Officers ssid tbey would con

tinue their investigation today in
an attempt to learn a motive for

the attack. They said early in

vestigation did not indicate Aaron
had been connected with the in

tegration movement.

Seven non-TJnfte &atel-

SSe'nrewe-'.'thoseBr'

registered, a freshmen yeiter
day at Mte Canal Zone Junior
, Cpllege,t-;;-;,,;?, V,1:
. Among- them were two front
the Paraiso High School, Ray Raymond
mond Raymond S. Oakley and Beverly
Ann -Best.

This is the first time that
graduates of the Latin Amer American
ican American High Schools bn the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone have been permitted
to- take examinations for the
CZJC. i
Another Latin American high
school graduate, June L. King1
from Rainbow City, also pass passed
ed passed the examination, hut will
continue her education else elsewhere.
where. elsewhere. Of those who qualified from
Panama schools, Gloria N.
Tait of. Institute Panamerfca Panamerfca-no
no Panamerfca-no registered, but Enrique A,
Thompson, of Abel Bravo Col College
lege College did not.
From Balboa High School,
Tomas D. Alexander, Roberto
A. Chan, David Ss Behar and
Gaspar E. Alvarado registered;
Claudette SToussleh did not.
Of those who dropped out,
two will attend school in the
United States, on the Uni University
versity University of Panama.
Of the 41 who took the ex
animation last spring, only
the above 1 made passing
grades.

The Pacifie Youth Center Com

mittee, under the chairmanship of

w J Hrtfht -lf 1 it Tfwuiw

night adopted several plan sand
procedures to start the activities

which will bring the Pacific side

Teenage Club from a idea into
reality -.
The committee- was advised by
the ehairmaa that the hcenso for

eadas aent to work elaewhere:Building A, Balboa (located just
Balboa Heights revealed today. I off Balboa Road in the Industrial
.A total of 4200 cubic yards' Division area) across the street
of material were removed. About Ifram the Commisssry Division

0 per cent was rock. 39 per cent shoe department,-! expected to

earth. jbe issued by too Panama Canal

. - ..v..v.,-..

Company k Friday. : ;
Following this, plans submitted

by architect Jerry Doyle of the

Engineering Division. wno has

donated considerable time to the
project, were adopted.

in pians visuaiue u exienor
appearance of the Teenage Club.
Plans for the interior of the club

have been tentatively approved by
th committee bated ea recom recom-mendatioaa
mendatioaa recom-mendatioaa of the representatives

of the teenage group, and pirns

lor interior design and decoration

are being considered.

The committee. Oeeideel tnet n
weald not petiti tho Umted

(Sets-Balboa Building; Plan Teeno Ball'

Psad for aay of tho funds, to
put th CM in operation, sJnco
H It the desii f the teenag teenag-rs
rs teenag-rs to provide all the necessary
funds from their wn activities,
ad net place the clwai n a cem cem-muaiTynaintained
muaiTynaintained cem-muaiTynaintained basis.
In tie first activity, promoted to

raise funds, the committee approv

ed. Project Teeno," a T eeno Pall'
to raise the initial funds for the

aeitssary repairs to the muldina

Jimmy Dunn of the Harnett end .to 1, inclusive.

Dunn s dance team was elected
ehairmaa of the program commit

tee to handle the activities of the
project, working ta eoajuaetioa

with Victor Herr ia lorming com

mittees of teenagers to handle va

rious activities of the project.
- The ball will be started by the
publication of "entry blanks" in
local newspapers for eight days,

statrtiag Sept, to elect five Pa Pacific
cific Pacific aide teensge queens. From
this group will be elected the
teens ie queen of the ball. The

five Pacific side teenage queens

must be between the ages ol 13

On Mender, tee. U, at 4
turn., at the tafWa Theetor, the

f thfe fen U WU1 b

sa letted by fudges to be oemed
later. This yeevtg. lady will rvle
a the ball to be held in Mm
new Teeaag Club at a late
date.
All teenagers interested in put

ting this project Into actio are
requested to communicate 'with
Victor Herr of the Schools Divi

sion, who will coordinate activi

ties between the teeasge group

ana Loe committee.

The next meeting of the Pacific

Youth Center Committee will be

that he feared Pdral

planned to "arrest by force the i
head of a sovereign at ate."

He also told Eisenhower h hf

reason to believe wires to the exe executive
cutive executive mansion had been tapped.

mayor irawrero Mann off Lit Lit-Me
Me Lit-Me Rock accused Faubus of ear.
petratina a "heax" as "awli.
tical design of his im."

The Justice Department's formal
intervention in the Arkansas case
indicsted the Federal government
meant to show it would not back
down in its efforts to implement
the Supreme Court's integration
rulings.

Officials In the deaartmeai do.

nied, he mover, that U.S. me
shale would escort Negro students
through National Guard Haas to today.
day. today. The Justice Department denied
a report by Arkansas Adjutant
General Sherman dinger that
U.S. marshals would escort tho
Negroes through National Guard

tone. .;..
But the situation seemed, to be
moving swiftly toward a climax.
President Eisenhower, at the sum summer
mer summer White House ia Newport, I.L
conferred with Brownell, by. tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Neither White House Press Sec Secretary
retary Secretary James C. Hagerty nor the
Justice Department would say
what the government might d to
end the defiance of .a federal
court by Faubus.
Called la Ft I
But Davies, whose deiegreg atioa
N.- Davies. whose desegregation

order had been ignored twice.

called ia U.S. Marshal Beal Kirii

and FBI a genu in Little Rock.

The Negroes all gave drposi-

held Mondav in the board mom. i linns to the Fat arn and ere

Administration Building. Balboa I of the said. "We mill be ei assi

Heights, at t p-m.

I Continued en Pag U)

t.-

5
?
. St.
ft
V.



f AGE TWO

.' .MV'

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

tag rUMJBHID ?HB PANAMA AMERICAN PnBVW. IKO

HAWMODIO ARIAS, CDITOK
my m OTWCCT O Box '34 Panama .,
TlLimOfil -O740 B Lih
CAM. AODIIiee. PAN AMERICAN, PANAMA
mm. mm ArFlCti I IVO ClNTBAl AVINUE CTWtlN rM A WO I3TM OTatrTe
bin rcprc9Khtativkm joshua b powim, inc
i S4B MAOIAOH AV. NIW YORK. H7 N r
s J mmi
HON. M AOVANC
SIX MOUTH. IN APVANCr JO J

ITHI IS YOUR ORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
Tli M Box if en open forum for readers of The Ay,"!"i
4 i- oM Mivol rafafully and are handled In a wholly confidential

Manor,

!

I'... MHribufo a letter don't be Impatient If It doent appeal the

est day. letters are published in the order received.
lease try to keep the lettert limited to one page length.
Idontitr of letter writer it held in etrietett confidence
Thii newspaper assumes no responsibility for ttataments or eplnloni
xpreMd in letter! from reader.
THE MAIL BOX

ISHMTJSH WEDDING CAKE

tBtr: w. rnrt. over aeain on that recipe for Isthmus

UJXZ:. that was in the Sunday American in the arucie

' 1 itToacrnya S ? S
i.iha.t went wrong did the typesetters have a good slug
t SlmltoTlsSs weddW cake before they went to work
nart? Well, sober them up and please try again...
Wot much '-Spanish or Italian"? And what is it anyway?
f.0w fpi "stick'' what kind? and "Wine"... "1 cup
!rJti$l cCwess what the-'Tne-juice is.. .but please square
, -pitted I can Buc w". rnnriv riflfht amount of Span-

rrailWnd how about a bit of Panamanian too... or

Sit from he way I've tZtSaSOwu after eating up
ood serrtng of "isthmus wedding cake" I felt as though It
w 5BrL","; 4 enanish nr Ttalian. and muscatel and

w .Wni.-h or Italian, and

i S& perps evTnBa stick," without regard for quantities
;,o strong you needed a sck o m

; iilljfwnjr, v"". --- -- ..." a- uf

havlne: it all down in black ana wruie. now Ui.y uuo Ui Uv-

ties of each, and what.

Labor. News
And
Comment

" . This Missile Could Be Directed Into Any
Part of the World ... v

Marl E. Figgee.

PERCENTAGE WAGE INCREASES

1 SBl...

After reading the report issued the press by officials of Lo
n AWT -mn recardine their meetins with Governor Pot

mu' V,l Uf Innl, Worrit Vnth tVio

SOovernor and tne union umcims wi uiaati"'"'. f
1, The Governor is said to have turned down as "unwarranted."
reouest for increasing local-rate wages, with the assertion that
SfchecoBt of living has not. increased on the Isthmus. The Gover-
' -KKitr h.t not. heand of the rise in meat cost and tne

" trik bv the butchers in Fanama due to same, nor has he heard

' of tne rise in cusi oi nuc. uik? ui uau-vu g
2 "staple" or "survival" items, due to scarcity of the product caused
bv drought. To list all the so-called staple items that are simi-
larlv affected would projablv occupy a complete newspaper page.
Z I really wonder from what source the Governor got his pur-
ported statistical data proving that the cost of living has not in-
Crtased on the Isthmus. The Governor's presentation of wage
increases granted both groups on a percentage rather than a
- more factual basis was unfair. The statement that local rate
' wages have been increased 85 since 1948, while during the
iame period US rate wages went up only 81 is ridiculous, as the
I amounts involved are out of proportion. The overstated amount
of an 85 increase to local rate workers would actually repre repre-Jnt
Jnt repre-Jnt an increase from .35 to .65 cents an hour to the average

J represent an increase irom .uu w i uun wu -io
more realistic comparison of the increases granted both US and
4 local rate workers give a different picture?
' Officials of the local rate unions have proven their Incom-
f .4.-.. ..I inaMlltt, HAfonrt the Interest, of t.hn workpr thfiv

lcuc miu v v

represenb Dy accepwiig iur h iatii maoscmcui a umuuuui.u 01.u 01.u-'lstlcal
'lstlcal 01.u-'lstlcal data presented in detriment. of the local rate workers, In
S not conducting the Investigations necessary, and by not being
1 able to present a suitable argument backed up by facts, in their

si Petition to we uovernur on dcuui oi uh wui&ia.
ft it la nuite obvious that the Governor is being influenced by

Z the wrong people on the Canal Zone and that it is about time
members of the local rate labor union rid themselves of the

"yes men" and "do nothing" omciais that are supposedly pro
V tectlnr their interest. Whose Interest?
Collusion

X AIR CONDITIONING
air:
Z iiince all the talk has been going around in the area
air conditioning, or why this place and not that place 1

i to be cooled, our staff has been commissioned by a group of lo

cal citizens to begin an investigation on tne matier.

about

going

Prom a high-un and reliable source, we have acquired cer

tain information which will prove to be good news for one and
all. The facts, which our source described in much too great

detail to be all included in tnis column, boil down to tnis:

The new units that will be used to cool the Executives in
the Administration bull ling will not be installed for the sole
purpose of providing comfort to those lucky few, but more for

2 experimentation purposes, 'inese units win De very smau: ann
lightweight, and use an entirely revolutionary system which
uses, for power, not electricity, but emergy derived from the $un.
This committee has also been advised thai one of these
. units, 7x9x9 inches will cool the entire Administration Building.
"Our source also informs us that If the experiment with the Ad Ad-mln
mln Ad-mln Building Is successful, secret plans are now being made to
build a tremendous plastic dome over the entire Pacific side
and air condition it In its entirety. (Plans will be drawn later

t for the Atlantic side and the in-between). The dome will have

wmaa-ws tnat wui open ana ciose to aiiow aircrait to depart ana
land at Albrook and Kobbe.

i Our informer tells us that the only thing holding back the
entire project Is the lack of a rare and yet-to-be-dlscovered ele-

merit, but it is expected mat tnis suds tan ce wui be snoruy rus rus-l
l rus-l eorered behind the Diablo Clubhouse.
More details can be obtained by calling the Corozal Hospl Hospl-tal
tal Hospl-tal and taking for the Chief Engineer on this project, Thomas
Alva Edison.
The Committee for the Betterment of Unable-to-
eonCentrate-on-ihoppim-lUt shoppers

I MCOTTNE TALK
J to:
t Tht controversy over recent articles In the Readers Digest
t has also reached Isthmian shores, since local smokers are just
I sa Interested In new-fangled Ideas about cigarette-smoking as
w North American smokers.
As far a Zonians are concerned, the report that Kent clg-
rttt are said to be superior to other cigarettes is nothing new.
Kent cigarettes have been on sale on the Zone for some time
' But what of the Panamanian manufacturers and Importers
I who have been stunned by the report that those cigarettes have
; less nicotine and less tar than other cigarettes? Are they hop hoping
ing hoping that Kent cigarettes will be made available In Panama so
. f that they can compare them with the brands sold locally?
A Smeker

By VICTOR RIESEL

Wandering down memory lane

with Jimmv Hoffa is an imsenti

mental journey. But a bunch of
the boys took the trip while I was

away and have come up witn e

nough to whip out some mighty
serious charges against the man

of iron nerves and weak recau.

The boys meaning the AFL-

CIO Ethical Practices Committee

dug into some old Congression

al records and turned up testimo

nv charging that Hoffa arove sev

en hard-working Teamsters out of

their jobs because they stood m
the way of one of his business o-

perations.

rms is a serious c n a r g e. a.

means that bread was dashed from

the mouths of honest toilers so

Hoffa and friends could make a

buck or two or $125,000 to be

exact.

Apparently there is a possibility

that Mr. Hoffa who quotes swift

ly the most intricate statistics on

over-the-road haulage, warehouse

tonnage and wage differentials
may have forgotten the incident of

the seven Teamsters. He may even
have forgotten an untapped con conversation
versation conversation with a truck driver nam named
ed named Paul Smith.

True, it was some nine years

ago. But the hoys remember the
exact place, if not the exact date.

The great discourse took place in
a restaurant on the corner of Port

and Beach Streets in Flint, Mich

This is it: The first speaker is
truck driver Paul Smith. He's not
in the classic tradition, but he's

honest. He's been on strike for

some time as he enters the restaur

ant. But let him describe the scene

himself as he told it to a Congres Congressional
sional Congressional committee in 1953:
"We walked into the restaurant,
I did, and I suppose one of the
fellows who was needling me. He

said, 'Hoffa has stopped this strike.'
And I said, 'Well, who is he? Why
snould he come up here to Flint
and try to run our local? Let
him run his own lousy locals in
Detroit. We have always got a a-long
long a-long up here.'
Then Smith refers to Jim Hof Hoffa:
fa: Hoffa: "Well, he called me over and he

said, 'Hey, bud, come over here.
And I went over there. And he
said, 'You don't know who I am,
do you? And I said 'No, I don't
know you from Adam's oif ox,'
"He said, 'I'm James R. Hoffa.'
And I said, 'Well that's nice.' And
h said, 'You're in violation of the
Taft-Hartley Law if vou strike up
here.' And I said, 'Fine. Tt'.iat is
what you'are paid io tell us. That
is what you draw 'hat salary for.
You are an international man.,
That is why you get paid,' "s
: If Mr. Smith's sarcasm doesn't

quite come through, remember
this is proletarian realism and not

a piece in a play spoken by Lawr Lawrence
ence Lawrence Olivier.
Paul Smith and some of his bud buddies,
dies, buddies, all members of Flint Local

332, had been on strike for some

time, and, right or wione, they

believed that they should have been

consulted before the man from

Detroit decided to swoop down on

Hint and settle tne stoppage. The
Flint truck drivers bad struck a
firm called Commercial Carriers,
haulers of new automobiles from
Flint into the countryside.
The strikers believed they had
their grievances and didn't see why
Jim Hoffa was so intensely fas fascinated
cinated fascinated by the local walkout.
Later the strike was investigat investigated
ed investigated by a special racket -busting com committee
mittee committee appointed by the House of
Representatives. That was in 1953.
On the morning of Tuesday, Nov.
24, at exactly 9:55, that Congres Congressional
sional Congressional committee was called to
order in Room 859 'n Detroit's Fed Federal
eral Federal Building. These were the o o-pening
pening o-pening words. They ere spoken
by Congressman Clare Hoffman.
"Perhaps it would aid in fol following
lowing following the testimony this morning
if I would state the purpose of it.
Speaking generally nd broadly,
the purpose this morning is to
show that Mr. James R. Hoffa,
one of the officers of the Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters Union with authority a lit little
tle little less than that of Dave Beck,
forced nine union members out of
the Flint Local 332 -two of them
were later taken back so that
he might take over the business
they bad been carrying on. They
had been operating carriers haul hauling
ing hauling merchandise, automobiles pri primarily,
marily, primarily, I believe," said Hoffman.
"A corporation was formed
where Alice Johnson Brennan and

Josephine Poszywak, Hoffa s wife,
were the two principal stockhold

ers, and it took over the business

carried it on at a profit."

The corporation referred to was
the Test Fleet Co., incoporated In
Tennessee. It made $125,000 in a

few rears.

The small band of truck drivers

who earned a bring by leasing

their own trucks to and driving

for Commercial Carriers, charge

they were blackballed after the

A . a a a

strike. Tne wore tner naa oeen

doing was taken over by Test

Fleet.
Now the AFL-CIO Ethical Prac

tices Committee wants to ask Hof Hoffa
fa Hoffa personally to answer these
charges before he runs for the
presidency of the world's largest
union of working men.

I hfcDAiiYWAstoNGTo;

Merry-Go Round

y DRIW MAMOM

WASHINGTON -1 What Whitu reports that in ten years first class

House Servants Are Talking About mail has shown a profit of $846,
How Mamie got such wonder-, 404,480: second class mad a deficit

M treatment at Walter Reed Hos- of $2,000,000,000, The7 taxpayers

Mi

NEA Service, let

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORTIMER
WHERE THERE'S NO FIRE Small United ArtisU' "Chicago slipped me the phony on Linda

THERE'S NO SMOKE: The Krem-i Confidnetial to play the Windy Christian and actor Cuff Robert-

lin assigned 20 Communist agents City, but it opened there at i son (he g Jim Goltz) he s barred

Woods on the 27th and open in

Gotham at the Victoria later.
Plot's based on underworld infil

tration of unions. (My, how time timely!).
ly!). timely!). .A Must: Bob Crosby's TV
Paranc of Stars for Multiple Scler

osis on Sunday

THERE MUST BE AN EASIER

WAY TO MAKE A LIVING:

Blonde .Monique Van Vooren who
dyed it brunette to play "Gigi" in
Paris, dated v brunette Marlon
Brando who dyed his blond to

play "The Young Lions"- in Paris.

. .Aecoraing p jreraaooa Montei,
the throsh, 7HCUywood'.is,'the place
where a gal wants a divorce be because
cause because she wants to get maried.
. Anna Kapitany, Eberhardt's
House of Vienna songstress, was

Hungary's top recording" star un until
til until last year when she supported
the uprising Now her platters

are boot-legged there. .Get a load

of the Chapon Lolobrigida at Ni Nino's
no's Nino's of Plam Beaneh. It's breast
of Capon. A double order!

to get "something" on J. Edgar

Hoover. It's believed they bug

eed" his wires, "tailed" him and

bis friends, tried to rifle his per

sonal mail, offered bribes for per

jured "scandal," but they got no

where, naturally, Decause tnere
was nothing to get. This "shock "shocker"
er" "shocker" will be developed in further
testimony of the brave and fabu fabulous
lous fabulous counter spy Boris Morros.
The work of the Red agents was
in vain despite active support giv given
en given them by certain "Liberal" pub publishers,,
lishers,, publishers,, editors and -writers who
a idly assisted the attempted
"Smdac- Hoever'.Vcampaign.. Wba,t
are we 'going to do wita these
rats and with the judges whose
lame brain decisions help find

them cover?
I Don't Choose to Run: "News
must be very slow along Broad Broadway
way Broadway these days," writes the chief
G. man "if you have to resort to
nominating Presidents to fill
space. I am referring, of course,
to your column in this morning's
Mirror in which you give me your
negative approval for the nomina nomination.
tion. nomination. .1 suppose law enforcement
is similar to the Fourth Estate

once it's in your blood, you ara4

reluctant to leave it. Therefore,

with your kind permission. It beg

to decline." But I still say J. Ed

gar Hoover would make a great

chief ( executive. Let's draft the

man who saw the Communist

menace 25 years ago and fought

Presidents to keep our country

freel

1
THE BIZ THERE'S NO BIZ

LIKE: Dorothy Collins proved
what a "pro" she is while starring

in "The Wizard of Oi" at the St.

ou opera. Feeling ner petticoat
slipping, she tore it off and toss

ed it Into the wings while the
packed house howled. (Reminds

me of tbe story about opera star
Mary Garden losing the seventh
veil while singing "Salome" at the

old Chicago Opera. Was before

mv time. I sure missed a lot!).

. .Looked like the hoods and poll-' ucrT. of abject APOLOGY:

ticos weren't going to permit Ed Whoever the press agent is who

I DON't KNOW. I'M M E R E-

LY ASKING: Did Cathy Crosby
defy her parents and marry the
40-year-ola maitre d'?. . Is it

true that when Johnny Dio was a
schoolboy (I didn't know he went)
the teacher asked him who killed
Cock Robin and he took the Vth?

.Isn't Inger Stevens represent

ed exclusively by the Psul Small

agency despite the five per cent

agents' fee to Tony Soglio as a

property settlement? The only a-

genting her ex husband can do
for her is on TV shows emanat'
ing from N.Y. (in conjunction with
Small agency) or so says Joe

Rose, her ntty. .Have you heard
George (AFL-CIO-IOU) Meany's
theme song? According to retir-.
ed detective Ed Mahon it's "Stay
Hoffa My Beck". .What the trou

ble with life today? According to

ei de Lyr, the actress announc announcer,
er, announcer, it's too much curt, not enough
courtesy. (And how true, dear
Zel.)

for life from here and so should

I be for not remembering or
checking that Cliff is a newlywed
of only seven weeks. He never
met Linda either, and I 'm as up upset
set upset about this as Cliff and his love lovely
ly lovely bride are.

THE i FAMILY THERE'S NO
family like, lots of action in

the D'Eufemia menage, with Mau Maurice,
rice, Maurice, long-time associate of tbe

Harwyn's Ed Wynne, readying his
own Second Ave. bistro for a late
September opening while his beau-

tuui Dionae wile, Betty Bene, is
wanted to take over the Die dr
ams role in "li'l Abner" When E E-die
die E-die leaves in Octiber. Betty was
the California thrush, who got
raves in her New York debut at
Versailles last year, when she
was touted a new musical come comedy
dy comedy find. She's a natural for Daisy
Mae. Incidentally, Maurice and
Ed will continue to work toeether

right until the day they become
competitors A rare Bway friendship.

Eat, Drink, Be Merry

Answer to Previous Funis

SI

x ssur
rz::n

ACROSS
1 Baked
Virginia
4 Coca
SConuneal
porridge
1Z Lemon
13 Eras
14 Pea name of

Charles Lemr lOMud
IS Conflict n Gone by
11 EmerstS again l7 follow

2 first man
3 Pie toppings
4 Food a la
t Curved
molding
( Inclined
7 Viper
SOoses
9 Exclamation

of sorrow

ilwN6 L. O 4 I IN 7 B W
S u i Tap. AlvlB Sf
I? T A V Jf W Tl
51? 1 1 5 s MtJL
N AR HOW NiailA nip
?wgy v 8 W TTn
gWgjwWS TjAeg!!

1

is Struck

JO Overturned
SI Bora
SSGoasastray
24 Capital
of Latvia
25 Poems
tl Three (prefix)
90 Accustomed
tl Where
Inactive team
members sit
)4 Meals el
ti Mislead
SI Dawn goddess
IT Curves
JSMaiwel rocks
4S Gaelic
41 Male etuis
42 Holy a-reon
4reo4
4 Educator
SI Assent
tl Opt m
UlatMsttae
S4 Period eftta
MHoraeeolor
M Biblical
erple orchard
HDrooebM
DOWH
t Rem aa4

IS Kips

13 Tidies
24 Prevalent
t Netted boxes
21 Cooking
small!

27 Jousted
28 Impolite
Followers
SI Card same
S3 Sadness
31 Stopped
40 FinaUy (Fx.)
41 Fire whistle
42 Mast

42 Italian river
44 Jot
4 Learning
47 Fiddling
Roman
emperor
41 Former
Russian ruler
50 Pronoun

nrjr Hr i
r"-" x r"""-""
r---- r- r
r r
3" 8--Tr- j
j. -4g
T5
LJ-i-r -jr
i i r r tr Tr
r 3-- :t"7""
j -3 3
3-- 1----

THE RED NETWORK: Those
Paraguayan Dassnorts used to

scram from Mexico to Prague by

me aaugnier ot 11JK1 ambassa ambassador
dor ambassador to Germany and her million millionaire
aire millionaire husband (Martha Dodd and
Alfred Stern) cost the accused

spies 10 Gs and were obtained for
them by Albert Maltz, one of the
infamous Hollywood Ten, now in
voluntary Mexican exile. . .More
than 100 American Communists, all

of them prominent and wealthy,
and stverai of them mult! m i 1
lionaires, are now living in Mexi

co, all active there in business,
banking, tbe professions and arts.
This plutocratic cell of American

escapists is a knife pointed at our

sort underbelly. Mexico Is where

tne snots are called for the Whit

taker Chambers will do a regular

weesuy column tor Bin "God and
Man at Yale") Buckley's extreme extremely
ly extremely literate, important and conserv conservative
ative conservative National Review. Whittaker

was senior editor to Time, but
since he exposed Hiss, no major
publication of opinion wants him.

way not7

NOT NOTHINGS FROM NO

WHERE: Don't pity Dale Robert

son wnose wue, Mary Murphy, is
suing for annulment. He's being
consoled by Greta Thyssen, former
Miss Denmark. . .Boy prodigy
Dennii McEvov. he's J. P. Uk.

Evoy's young 'un, is press agent

or uie inorougnorea Kacing Assn.
(How's about a tip, pal?) .
Christian Dior musta. read Joey
Adam's book. The Dior autobiog,
scheduled by Dutton, will be call called
ed called "Christian Dio and I.". .Ever
think about this?: Wives safe
their beauty secrets and husbands.

weir eecrei oeauis.

ANOTHER PURPLI HEART

After the bliti of London, Montgo
mery's campaign in North Africa

ana me unaing at Leyte, major
lung surgery was just a breeze for
my oldest and dearest f r i e d.
George Lair, the fabulous INS war

corespondent and current Univer

sal international nublicity ex

ec. He's doing nicely at St. Jo Joseph's
seph's Joseph's Hospital in Burbank, Calit
(Fred sfacalurray stood by at the

Urperatiag room.)

CONFESSION OF A CANDITJ

CUTIE: A smart gal is one who
can get a new Persian Iamb out
of an old goat! (But how do you
get mink?)

LOADING. ARK NO LARK I
CHICAGO (UP) It was no

lark loading the ark. Am exhibit

at tne uucago National History
Museum shows it would have
taken Noah 20 years to do the Job
if he loaded at the rate of a

pital she almost did not want to go

oacK to tne wnite House, sue was

in the hospital almost a months

The nurses loved her; She liked

tnem. Hospital personnel naa vo

go out and buy a special pillow

for her. Cost: $35., )

What Congressmen Are Talking

About. How Congressman Carl

Vinson of Georgia stole the bill 01

Congressman Eddie He be r t of

Louisiana requiring the Armed

Services to restore ; competitive

rjuymg. Hebert had conducted a
sensational investigation exposing

tne manner in wnicn tne Army,

jMavy, and Air uorce had squand
ereo the taxpayers' monev bv liv

ing contracts to their favorite con contractors
tractors contractors without competition. Vin

son of Georgia sat on the side
lines. After Hebert did the spade

work, Vinson suddenly introduced

the bill Hebert was introducing,

iook ail tne credit mmseu.
What The Governors Are Talk

Ina About. How the Governor of

Florida, Leroy Collins, will sneak

at Sea Island on the dynamite-lad-

eu question, uan a isoutnerner De

elected President?" The Govern

or of Florida is one of the most
farsighted north or south of the

Mason-Dixon line.' Other governors
are watching to see how he'll

handle segregation.

What The Children Are Talking

ADour. now their nature center,

established in Washington's Rock

Creek Park at a cost to taxoavers

of $50,000 is being moved because

ot complaints from a Senate ste
nographer.
Johni D. Rhodes, official report

er of Senate debates, complained
that kids arriving on buses to vi visit
sit visit the center made too much

noise and trampled his grass. The
Interior Department has now pro

mised the nature center will he

moved.
What The Latin Americans Are

Talking About Congressman
Charlie Porter's amendment to the
f.eign aid bill bannaing direct mil military
itary military or economic aid to anv La

tin American' country which the

oiaie ieparuneiu aeierminea to De
a dictatorship.

Congressmen voting for the die-

tators: 171. Congressmen voting a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the dictators: 4. They were:
Cooper. (Tenn.), Boyle (111.), Reuss
(Wis.) and Porter (Ore.) ...
Porter introduced a second a a-mendment
mendment a-mendment in exact conformity

with the Pan American Union's

requirement for preference to de democracies
mocracies democracies under the military loan
fund. Congressmen who voted for
the dictators: 168. Congressmen
who voted for democracies: 6.
They included, in addition to the

above, Hagen of California and

Wier-of Minnesota, all Democrats.

What Newspapermen Are Talk

ing About The provision in the
post office bill which would cost
Life magazine $9,310,000, and
Readers' Digest $4,172,000. It's the
amendment by Cong. George
Rhodes of Reoding, Pa.; limiting
any one magazine's subsidy to
$100,000 a hear. Hemphill of South
Carolina and Holifielcf of Califor California,
nia, California, both Democrats, 5 pushed the
bill and it passed the House.
The big magazine lebbyists are
trying, to knock it out in the Sen-

at'

paid two. billion dollars in .ten years

to neip me pig magazines..
What The Lobbyists Are Talking
About ; How Cong. Thomas B,
Curtis, Republican of Missouri,
managed to stymie the bill to plug
loop-holes in the tax law. He man
aged to get special permission
from the rules committee to offer
an amendment on behalf of the
big insurance companies. Big busi business
ness business has a lot of friends on tht
rules committee. This special fav favor
or favor for insurance companies got
Chairman Jere Cooper of Tennes

see so indignant he held up tht
entire tax loophole lull rrther than
continue a loophole for one group,
; -'' -' : ';e:v,i.(v'''.
What Tb Critics Are Talking
About. The new nook by Nevu
Shute, "On The Beach.'' It takes
us into the next war, which is ov over
er over in a few days with all the north northern
ern northern hemisphere wiped outt and
shows life in Australia as it waits
for radioactivity gradually to plot
out that continent, V i jl.
The rest of the world has alrea already
dy already been poisoned and Australia
awaits a similar fate as the winds
drift south. ;
The war, incidentally, started
hetween two friends, Russia and
China, and the United States got
into it by accident because' we
thought we were going to be at attacked
tacked attacked ... Also they're talking a a-bout
bout a-bout the new. mystery thriller,
"The. Terrible Game" by Dan. T.
Moore, onetime counterspy for the
OSS. Terrific summer reading ...
Also the new Broadway musical
"West Side Story," just opened in
Washington. Despite the heat, you
couldn't get a seat.. ,.,
JUSTICE STUDIES ART
The National Gallery of Art is

usually crowded when,; Dr. Ray

mond S. Stites. curator of educa

tional work, is delivering a lec lecture
ture lecture or conducting a tour, :

Anyone with a genuine interest
in art is welcome in his free 'class

es, which include taxi drivers,
housewives, teachers, bankers, gov government
ernment government workers, and Sen. Theo-

Another who often attends the

lectures on a Stindar afternoon fa

a plainly-dressed, white haired

man who came up to Stites the

other day and said:
"I get a great deal of pleasure
out of your talks."

1 ve seen you oere Deiore, rp-r m
nlirl St it 00 "Rut Vva emu vnn V

Lsomewnera, .elsein it ne, past, er er-hap
hap er-hap in Cleveland I'm from O-

hio."
"So am I. I used to be the .May .Mayor
or .Mayor of Cleveland." replied Supreme
Court Justice Harold (Burton, f

PREDICTS ATOMIC LOCO

IBUENOS AIRES (UP)-Edward
J. Keboe, "a former, member of
the U.S. Atomic Energv Commis Commission,
sion, Commission, predicted the atpmic locomo locomotive
tive locomotive will be a reality by i960. Ke Ke-hoe
hoe Ke-hoe made the prediction In a

raoer submitted io the

9th Pan

Cong. John Moss of California American Railway Congress.

If 1111
Ill'

As flexible as a feather... ; 1
The fine Movado rnqdel Automatic 431 ls protected
by the elastic S shaped shock-resist device

What advantage I The new 431
Is the only watch aoaseaaing them
The rotor centre, the vulnerable
spot In the usual type of automatic
watch, I protected, against shocks
by an elastic S shaped arm.
Whh He 28 Jewels, the .431 he
nothing to leer from wear and tear.
Its waterproof erstem Trtfeat
has successfully stood the test of
crossing th Atlantic. ''
MOVADO Automatic 431
1: gold IS ct d Hiae ai.
model aKingmatics
MOVADO
A complete eeriee of official rati
certificates errta. mention ereawfta
Samcularry good a show to wtiat
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t regulatad.

MOVADO WATCHES are sold and serviced by lesdlre
Jewelers all over the world. In New York Its Tiffany
and la Pansm it Is CASA rASTUCH.
.

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b

species minute. - SI



THE PANAMA AMERICAN i- AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE TBREI

r

SW

(5

.-Kv-'! ;cJa i ."' ;tn,:';- j
'k-i v" :"- J -v. Jii :

Danish Torpedo
Boat Sinks
After Collision
KORSOER, Denmark. Spt. 5

(Uf) The Danish torpedo boat
"Hoegen" (Hawk) sank toaav af

ter a collision wun a sister MTU
during NATO maneuvers in the

great belt" channel.
One man fromthe Hoegen was

missing ana 25 other crewmem

Ders suffered minor injuries. The
motor torpedo boat was hit in thn

stern by a sister ship, the Flyve-

iisxen. me Hoegen sank almost

immeaiaieiv. 'ine avner vpsspI wk

damaged and, is being towed Into

pun.

INSTALLATION CEREMONY The Inauguration of a new B'ralBtlth Chapter in Panama City was held Sunday at E Panama Hotel. Charter for the

tht impressive ceremony w,as Dr.,W. Haber, president:! Hillel Foundation and Ort., The swearing-in ceremony was followed by a dinner: attended by

xiieiiiuecs, vneir wives auu uucom.

flanque, canos zeienKa. Dr. Dra
Munio Stern and Sam Friedman.;

,s ur.,w. iiaDerr presAaeni yi jsmei. nqunumua ana uri;., ine swearmg-in ceremony was followed by a dinner attended bv
nests. Representatives from all thre Jewish communities were present. Officers shown in the photo are- 1 to r stanlev m
Drapkin, Dr;01anfred Engel, president of the Irving Zapp Chapter, Ralph re Lima, Rabbi Nathan Wltkin, Dr. Daniel Hirschl
tan. r .- 1 ; v. ,

Confidential Battle Entering Final Round

i HOLLYWOOD, Sept.? 5 (UP)--Prosccutor William Ritzi and defense attorney
Arthur Crowley today busily prepared to square off wfth final arguments in the
last act of the sensational Confidential magazine. criminal libel trial.' ''
The trial was in recess today and final arguments probably will begin when
' the ; proceedings resume tomprrow. vi c t'
- However, both the prosecution and. defense in ; resting their cases yesterday
reserved the right to call at least one more witness each- before final arguments
opn;U;-4 t , '. '
. The main issue in the trial continues to center upon whether actress Mau Maureen
reen Maureen O'Hara. cuddled with a "Latin" in a movie theater.
; Miss 6'Hara on the witness stand angrily denied the- escapade" described in
.Confidential story. , ,
, However, the defense has attempted to prove in nearly five weeks of testi
mony that the story was true.

Mrs. Janet Harkins. a bedrid

den former candy girl at Grau-

man'g cmnese- theater, was the

major witness yesterday.

She made a deposition at her

home in the presence of Judge

Herbert v. Walker and the at

torneys. 'i-."

The defense called upon Mrs

Harkins to corroborate previous

testimony that Miss O Hara was

found necking in; "Row 35" of

the plush movie theater.

James Craig, former employe of

the tbeaterf, had testified he saw
the auburn-haired actress with her

blouse undone making love to
"Latin" in the movie house.

Mrs. Harkins, a victim of spinal

meningitis, said in the deposition

that s&e worked at the famed Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood landmark from April, 2953

.until two years ago.

Sin said that Crafe skd hr

T fi"nithti: if h -could borrow

: flashlight. The witnMs said Craig

i told hr I want to check en
Maureen O'Hara necking with

,?vmebedy I" a seat off aisle C.

- The main, point brought out hy
Mrs. Harkins was that the candy

counter war closed on nights pre'

miers were held in the theater.

The previous day Miss O'Hara
testified that the only times she

had been in the theater was to at

tend movie premieres. !.

1 Under cross examination, the
prosecution established .that at no
time did Mrs. Harking pee, Miss

O'Hara the night of the alleged

cuddling episode. u

' Prior to the trip to Mrs. Hark

Ins' home, the early court session

was devoted to entering into evi evidence
dence evidence of "various checks made out

by Hollywood research Inc., the

AV. Gejmaii Move
ToPislpiisTalks

BONN" Sept. 5 (UP) Russia
has rejected a -West German re-,
quest for suspension -of current
trade-and-repatriation talks in Mos

cow, it was announced today. ..
Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister

Vladimir Semyenov said the re-

uest was ran expression of West

ermany'i unfriendly, policy to

ward the Soviet Union."
West Germany proposed post postponement
ponement postponement of the talks until after
the Sept, 13 election when Russia
refused to discuss repatriation of
80,000 Germans held in Soviet ter territory.
ritory. territory.

8

agency employed by; Confidential

to cneck stories or jjtlpsters.
Before closing his rebuttal case.

Ritzi introduced "over defense ob

jections a picture of Miss O'Hara
and her brother, Charles Fitz Fitz-Simons,
Simons, Fitz-Simons, taken in 1952 and showing
the brother wearing a mustache,
Ritzi said he desired" to enter

the photograph into evidence be

cause of the possibility that the
brother might have been mistaken
by ; Craier for vthe Latin am.

tleman" he said he- -saw enter the
theater with Miss O'Hara.

Crowley.

Objected

Crowley objected unsuccessfully

that he saw the .brother in court

yesterday and 'said "Htf looks

about as Spanish as any Irish
man."

The prosecution introduced also

as eviaence a letter bv ennfidon-

tial publisher Robert Harrison to
the attorney for ; aineer, Dnrnfhv

yanariage setung tortn that the
magazine was making a $10,000

euiemem ror me story about the
singer's aliened tryst in the wood

at Lake Tahoe. It also stated an

apology would he carried hv C.nnJ

uaenuai i out tne magazine never

published it and Crowley an announced
nounced announced at the trial that the pub publication
lication publication was seeking return of the
settlement.
Miss Dandridge followed Miss
O'Hara to -the stand yesterday to
deny the alleged incident, declar

ing that she never took a walk
with orchestra .leader Daniel

Terry' as claimed by the mag
azine.

Billy Goes Home

For Rest After
Long Campaign

MONTREAT. V.C. mp

gelist Silly. Graham retired today
to hia retreat in the cool shade of

amoky Mountains to
rest from his Jong midsummer

viusaue in ew xork.
About 1,200 hymn, singing
mends and followers greeted Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, i Monday when he stepped
from a train in Charlotte. They
pressed around him singing 'On 'Onward
ward 'Onward Christian Soldiers.' i
After the warm reception Gra-,
ham went to the home of his

parents, nir. and Mrs w.nL.

Graham in Charlotte, for lunch.
He rested briefly there before
continuing on to bis own home a
few. miles from Asheville.

MOW

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Ocean-Going Gator

Old-Timeni

Chews Charier-Boat

TAMPAt'tirpi'3'affiiitor'

venture into the deen and hnid

attack on a charter boat proved
fatal to the reptile and I nuzzle tn

i J j.t .. . ... r -w

uiu inners wno saia tney never
saw the. likes.'. '.

Charter boat skipper Bus Her-

iog

tirei

said a nine-foot gator, plenty
d but Still full of ficht started

oViAnri n r t,:. .... 1 r J

ni"s vii ma vessel monuay
about 25 miles off Pass-a-Grille in

me truu oi Mexico, a :
Herzog and Boh tlce of Tampa,
who had chartered thn boat, hunt

the battling gator with a baseball
bat. gaffed it and finally had tn

wasi witn a .22 caliber rifle.
Veteran fishermen in the area
said they had never beard of an
alligator going so far from shore,
especially in salt water.
Hence Jaid th rentila -eviHont.

ly had been at sea for some time
and weighed 1 only around 125
pounds. ').' .
"He was obviously so hun

tried to chew our-boat,H Herzotf
!!-' I

Jones Accepts

Recess Appointment

To TVA Board

WASHINGTON, Sept. 5 (UP)-

Arnoid J ones, who failed to get
Senate action en his -nomination
to the Tennessee Valley Board,
agreed today to take a recess ap

pointment untu congress meets

next year, a

The White House said Jones, S3,
who recently resigned as deputy
budget director, conferred with
President Eisenhower and accent

ed the temporary (job; f
Formal announcement Was held
up pending appointment of a di

rector to the other vacancy on the

TVA hoard. HPresa Secretary
James- C. Hagerty said both ap appointments
pointments appointments would be announced

soon.-. 7 -i .:.--'--
The President submitted Jones

name to the Senate several weeks
ago,, but the Public Works Com Committee
mittee Committee had made no report on the

nomination before Congress ad

journed Friday. 1.- i

In a week of hearings,. Sen. Lis Lister
ter Lister Hill (D-Ala X a co-sponsor of

the' TV A bill 24 years ago. Sen.
Estet Kefauver (IMTenn) and Sen.
John J. Sparkmari (D-Ala) put
Jones through exhaustive ques questioning.
tioning. questioning. f ft.-V, r
- Jones' statement that his actions
on the TVA board would be in

dependent' of the Budget Bureau
drew the strongest' challenge from

the senators. TVA supporters con contended
tended contended the Budget Bureau was at
the bead of a drive to reduce or
end 4he effectiveness of the flood
control and power agency.
Jones, a one-time member of

the Kansas State College faculty
at Manhattan;' Kans.; told the
committee he' would not be a

"captive" of the Budget Bureau.
' Republicans supporting Jones'

nomination charged -that the long

neannes -were manned to force

the administration into making a
recess appointment.

Y7; "We sh to express ouroppreciatioh'forjthe; pa pa-Hence
Hence pa-Hence and consideration of electric customers in Carn Carn-po
po Carn-po Alegre Via Espana; Paitilla, J Cdhgrejb,' C o I il
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evening of September ,4th.v I :
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as damaged and, the electric crews worked through
the night repairing itJ ; V k 1
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'I

THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER S, 19.W
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY jyEWSPAPER"

&x 134,

octal ant

hr5

P.

a'.'.!.. W

Lj ul.pl

umtt i'c Manama

anama

J "Drawl tLoutt U mtitd prtmplky U Ux-iutmlrH iL

2-0740 u f-0741 Uwtm 9.00 W ..

MR AND MRS. THOMAS JEAVONS whose Adding took place
laft' Thursd.y at the Balboa Union Church. The bride is the
lormeY MU Dixie Lee Stoudnor, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Richard William Stoudnor of Balboa.

ANGLO-PANAMANIAN SOCIETY WIUv
HOLD DINNER AT UNION CLUB
Tho Antlo-Panamanian Society will hold a dinner at
.the Union Club tonight for members and I fnends.
The dinner will be preceded by elections

President Of Netionel
Assembly Will Ft
Visitina Senator ,
President of the National Assem Assem-W
W Assem-W Manuel Arias will give a din din-ntl
ntl din-ntl F.I Panama to

night in honor of French Senator!
, Jean-Louis Tinaud who .visiting
Panama on mission lor his coun country.
try. country. ltalin Ambassador
' Gives Dinner Party
The Italian Ambassador ad Mrs.
RLccardo Moscati entertained at
the Embasy residence with a din dinner
ner dinner party last night.
Miss Dixie Let Stoudnor
Becomes Brid
Mr. Thomas Jeavons
Miss Dixie Lee Stoudnor, daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Wil William
liam William stoudnor, became the bride
of Mr. Thomas Jeavons, son of

Mr. and Mrs. Josepn J. .leavous
of Vermilion, Ohio on Thursday
evening, at the Balboa Union
hurch; J
CThe Reverend Oscar W. Olsen
Officiated at the double ring cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony. Preceding the wedding,
Mrs. Maxwell Smith sang "Be "Because"
cause" "Because" and "Calm is the Night.
Mrs. Smith was accompanied by
Mrs. Arthur O'Leary at the organ

who also played the pre nuptial
music and the traditional wedding
marches.
The church and altar was beau beau-tltifullv
tltifullv beau-tltifullv decorated for the candle candlelight
light candlelight ceremony with while 'roses,

eladioli. daisy chaws and crepe

myrtle. White saiin dows w i i
ninctor nf (irmnsp blossoms were

tiori tn thp npws. Mr. Louis Hase-

man of Balboa, a personal friend

of the bride was me aecoraioi

Ti,n lntroiv hriHp ffivTi in mar

riat. hv her father, wore a full

' . J L i t

length gown oi nanacnppeu im

ported Cnantiuy lace, xne aauruu
norkiins miri bodice were outlin

ed with seeded pearls. The skirt

front was dramatized oy a oeau oeau-tiful
tiful oeau-tiful cascade of lace and pleated
tulle ruffles and the full swept
train of lace was edged with a

ruffle of pleated tulle, rne nnger nnger-tip
tip nnger-tip veil of illusion fell from a love lovely
ly lovely coronet of lace ad seeded

parls. the bride's only jeweiry

was a pair ot diamond earnss

which' originally belonged to her
paternal grandmother. She c a r-

ried a bouquet of whrte and natry

roses, white orchids and baby s
breath.
Miss Martha Lu Hackett was
the maid of honor and was dress

ed in a bouffant gown of irndes

white and she earned a

bouquet of yellow roses.

The bridesmaids were iisj-

et Stockhamd and Mis jviarjone
Tf.. ..u ..iia 1toccjH in identical

gowns of American Beauty tafle-

ta. princess siyie. mcy wuic

;tte onH matrhine accesories

and caried bouquets of pi"k ros

es. .

I ,.o T inn KoolnV 111 P COUSin

Udum .j "h .
of the bride was the flower girl

on4 uiac drAQSpd in white SWIS

organdy trimmed with lace and

blue satin riDDon cascaumg l
hanir intprpst Sh wore a small

nan nf nriTonrlv aei Mild blue

foreet-me-nots. white bracelet

gloves and cameo a wime u"
nf abi npfale

' TUr RnnalH T.'t KpplpV. Uncle Of

the bride served as best man for

I hp prnntn. Mr. James iiotz. ana

Mr Jmi Rppcp were usher. Mr

Tav PlommAiis iinH Mr. J a m e S

Selby lighted the candles prior to

the ceremony.

The reception was neia in me

1 n lltff.nri tf ho Untnl Tivnli im

UCtll Will V L tllV AAVwa 1
moHiatpk- fnllnwinir the reremonv

'I'ha mn hAr nr tnp nnnp received

her guests dressed in a cocktail
chjiolh Hraei nf nlniinum silk t.flf-

feta with DacK panet wun maicn-

mg shoes and purse, iter picture
hat and elbow-length gloves were
lavender and she wore an orchid
corsage.
The bridegroom' mother wore a
hpife lace sheath dress with

'matrhinp shops and Durse. Her

I cocktail hat of feathers and her

'elbow-length gloves were turquoise
and she wore an orchid corsage.

Mrs. D. Rudge was in charge ol
the bride's book and Mrs. C. Gun Gun-dprsnn
dprsnn Gun-dprsnn assisted in cuttine'tbe beau

tiful tiered wedding cake.
The bride's maternal grandpar grandparents,
ents, grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. M. M. eeley

of Gamboa were present, uui oi
town guests were the b r i d e's

grandfather Mr. J. W. Stoudnor ot
St. Petersburgh, Florida, the bride bridegroom's
groom's bridegroom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.

jeavons, or vermmon, uum u
the groom's aunt and uncle, Mr.
and Mrs. M. Beddoes of D e a r r-born,
born, r-born, Michigan, who all flew to
the Isthmus to attend the wed-

Hinof

The bride g going away costume

was a mauve silk suit wun pinK
accessories and she wore a cor-
cflcrp nf whit nrrhids

The young; newlyweds lett Dy air
for Miami, Florida and Cleveland,
Ohio. They will motor to Mase-

na. New York where Mr. Jea
vnn is pmnlovprf on the St. Law

rpiwp Spowsv Prniprt Thpv will

Ireturn in January to Athens, ; ;0

m4

S t tt:

if-- k

v I mflffimmmi

HANGING POSTERS Catsy Taylor and Edna Howerth hang
polt. rs for the Christmas Card Preview. Tea, which the CJ-.
rial Zone Branch of the National 'League of American Pen
Women will hold at the Hotel Tivoll tomorrow from 4:30 p.m.
until 8:30 'p.m. .:.

sBy OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

NORTH
aakqj

VKQ5,
None i
AJ 10987
EAST

'S

A94 -V
10 98 4 2
J10984
8- ,i 1

WEST.
A 1087 3 2
63
A6532
3

SOUTH D),
- VAJ7 i
. 1 KQf
. KQ542
"vno one vulnerable
South .West North
1 A Pass 2 A

3 v Pass ,3

3 V
S

( n. v. Ttm

, Opening lead-- A fc. 1

East,
Pass
Pac

K Pass

.. A BO '.tri'- 7
Pass 7 Pass.

American Voiiicn Work
For Their Luxuries ;.

' Still another visitor to our shores
has taken a, quick look around our
cities and gone back home to let
go with a Blast against American
women. r
This time it is m English news newsman
man newsman who claims that American
u;nmnhnnd hxs American man

hood firmly pinned down by the

ears.
To help prove his statement he
pointed out that the American
woman spends "eight billion dol dollars
lars dollars a year on clothing, considers
that if she hasn't at least one car
she is a cripple and that if she
hasn't a refrigerator, television
set and washing machine she
might as well live in a cave."(
Too bad he didn't stick around
long enough to dig a little further
into this business of theAmerican
woman and all she has of material
thinfro. J1 H

' He could have learned that man-

y American -women have, an tne
luxuries they consider necessities
nr.t hppansp thpv keen their hus

bands' noses to the grindstone hut

because they keep their own thertV

tOO. . 1

WOMAN HELPED

Quote Unquote

CHICAGO: National Safety Coun Council
cil Council President Ned dearborn, on the
Labor Day holiday traffic death
toll:

'The traffic enforcement agen

cies and the minions ot titreiui
drivers who teamed up to hold the
toll down to what it was deserve

a vote of thanks.

BARTLESVILLE, Okla.: Ronald

Darrah, in whose home meignoors
watched the start of the nation's
first pay-as-you-see wired televi television
sion television service:

"I'm not coins to make a movie

thootpr mil nf mv house. You knOW

hnw the neiehbors gathered around

when the first TV set came into
the neighborhood. Well, this is the

same sort ot situation.

Soph Track Star

Sentenced To Lite
For Girl's Murder

In many Amerien homes It i
two nav checks that make so man

luxiries possible. Alter all, Ameri America
ca America is the country where mora

married women than ngt.wom ngt.wom-en
en ngt.wom-en hold down jobs.
Even when you find a woman
who seems to be living in clover,
you'll often find she, Joo, earned
a pay check during the' early yean
of marriage to help her husband.
Another thing our visitor and
critic would have noticed if he had
looked a little closer is that, many
a small businessman hai as' an
unpaid, helper a wife who answers
his telephone, keeps his books, etc

Nobody can- or wants to 1 deny
that the American woman is .for .fortunate
tunate .fortunate in many ways. But a great
deal of her good fortune she ha
earned herself by being a doer in instead
stead instead of a. clinging vine,,-.

year-old sophomore tracK sur at get to some sort of a 'slam : but

Fair Lawn High School, was sen- fie. had two problems inline
tenced to liie imprisonment. today bidding. Did Walter really have

by county juuge wunu a ciud sun ana aia waner noiu

Schneider, for the murder ot teen- the ace of hearts?

aged Ruth Starr Zietler. v I Walter

Ruth's sau-naKeOi ravaged for him

- Th Tvn rpfflnnt phatYinlnn-.

ships took plaqe pver the July 4
weekend. '5
The field included at least a
dozen present and past Nation?
al titleholders, and the very,
strone local Dalr of Walter and

Bobby Wolff were in the run

ning for the- trophies. .-
Today's hand illustrates theic
excellent slam bidding.- Bobby,
sitting North, looked at his hand
a pAiinlp n timpQ p-rtm when his

partner opened the bidding jookjn- .fdrwar(j to "'the time of square audience estimated by po-

wnn-one ciud. ie lntewueq w ur- lives'" yesterday began an ex

Ike, Mamie Settle In Newport
For 'Time of Their Lives'

NEWPORT." K.I.. Sept., 5 (UP)tcome along the crowded streets or

-President and Mrs. Eisenhower,

ihitt where Mr. JeavoAs wiHi conti

nue his studies at tha s university
of Ohio,
Veterans Of Foreign

Wars Dance Will

Be Held on Saturday
The Veterans of Foreign Wards

Post 3822 will hold a dance on

Saturday at the Post Home on

Curundu Rd., Ancon.

Al Leelby's Orchestra will play.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE S)

nnir.RT.TM Ohio: F.nisrooal Bish-

nn Aniriia Finn nn thp liltplihnod of

vp-
the eight-day church unity confer

ence attaining its goal oi cnurcn
union;
"Being finite sinners, we shall
doubtless disappoint ourselves and

one another.
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J.: Janet
Marie Ressler, Miss New Jersey
n ioa of thp Mits Amprlen

VI MA ... j o

eant, while tauting 10 Marian Ann me eye.

hnriv was found ifi a woooed

Paranfius tflen late in May after

she had been missing a week. Ah

autopsy showed sne was jravageo
and then strangled.
Marrone was arrested May 23
and three days 'later signed a
statement confessing thS murder.

Father Of 21 Kids
Dies In Bike Wreck
LE HAVRE, France, Sept. 5
(UP) M. Caufaurier, father of 21

philrirpn was killed Vpsterdav

when his motor-driven bicycle col

lided wun a motorcycle.

OUNCE OF PREVENTION
CHICAGO (UP) Children had
easy pickins' when raiding two
peach trees belonging to Andrew
Hooczko. Hooczko invited them to
a peach picking party to fore-

McKnight, Miss America of 1957,

as the two waved at a photogra photographer
pher photographer per instructions:

"Marian, youre powng me in

'X-

cent green taffeta. Her accessories stall any unscheduled forays.

EFai mm filly's

nneaQlltlDQ
CCdDrmnes EFfirrstt I

if

FROM THE FIRST YEAR: hrouh h h,w""
n4 th vrtmin.mioralt and prottin ( t g mil.
TO DEVELOP STRONG I0NES. ""r
htlth. yry chil should drink on quart of milk daily. AdvN
f quart).

IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK. "TLE p e-
ttrv.t intact tho ertclout tlomtnu of hqalth. K is dlortd
with th btt eow't milk.

lEaUSE OF ITS ECONOMY l0EAL Cvaporatid milk
th probltm of tnilk m your nomo.
GIVE YOUR FAMILY th O1' nd valuaklo mitrition o
IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK which l availahkj at any
ttoro or pharmoey m 6 and 11 os. if na.

YOU WIU IE SATISFIED prt.
Nootio't Evaooratod Milk

TRADE

A GUARANTEED
NESTLE
' psooycT

MARK

HEALTHLY PURE and SAFE,

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

fpnded vacation in a 77-fear-old

house overlooking historic JNara JNara-gansett
gansett JNara-gansett Bay. x.'
The weather was overcast, cool

laAj hrP7v: hut the welcome by

solved boto problems the people of Newport was a

very quickly.. Bobbyiwarm one. The ixewporiers greei

started toward the slam byied the Eisenhower with gifts

making the normal response! ranging fromy a nanasome
two spades and Walter confirm- punch bowl to a 27-pound lobster
erf iiis r-inh Riiit. hv rehidriln to takeu from r the sea ou Kaoae

tnree ciuds. Many wrswup. 'wa bv the wei-

nave tr:ea iwo .or uirw no- .f f

trump but Walter had plenty of
time for that. f
Bobby's second bid of three
diamonds" was liriustfal- tout it
gave Walter a chance to show
his heart ace. He did so-, by bid bidding
ding bidding three hearts.
Bobby was now sure of a club
grand slam but a no-trump
ornnrl clam would point, more so

Bobby asked for aces by bidding
four no-trump. when .Walter

showed one ace only.- Bobby

jumped to' seven clubs.-.

waiter consmerea seven -ilfltf .tinn

then passed. He assumed that An official announcement to that
Bobby-taew -what he washing effect was nde tody

ONLY SMALL PACKAGES meeting here by James H. trex trex-MILWATJKEE''
MILWATJKEE'' trex-MILWATJKEE'' UP 1 Sign onlier. He said the experiments were

the back of a tiny auto used for .conducted with six different raaar

Scientists Discover

Radio Waves Can Be
Bounced Off Moon
nrttTT tiir-i' rnTn mP Naval

scientists have concluded; after six
years of experiments, that the
moon can be used as a radio re-

drug

liver

store deliveries: .."Wee de-

1 IV

'mm.

glvoo you protilest colors,
longest wear!
w.t.- -tlnvrfiest fashion eolorsfot

hps and fingertips aw brought to you
byCM. --in i coler ? ""'
wry type of complexion, toeomphment
trery costume in your wardrooe.

world's Urret ",n T," "t-,
linstick! Cutex UsU s much longer it s
f.rIr.oiHW.ir.1! And it come, in
the safe Spillprut bottle!
C-iex N.a Poll A M.0?:
Absolutely defies chipping and peeling I
uAlkk keep. yor T?en
eoUr ,ii day, all evening long! Sta s on
' ere after a kws! ,j T : "2', (
j.altllfl HAALlfV i

A A

r a
! 'lUlt

Armando Boza'i1
Sextet
Every
Friday Saturday

nf at the naval research labora

tory in Washington.
.Trexler. called it "the most sig significant'
nificant' significant' discovery inade; by ra-
dHe said a 600-inch radar -'tele-scope'tw
being used by the lab laboratory
oratory laboratory to "make 'direct measure-
t. n tKo Hittanrft from' the

earth, to the moon, and that
iiinn nr.rio Information on the

relative sizes of the earth and. the

moon also was expected.
; The NaVy's first experiments in in-ilil
ilil in-ilil tha spndintr of Dulses "Df

w v .uu a r
electrical energy to the moon and

back, using pulses oniy i-munou-ths
of a second long, supplied from
transmitter of one million watts

power, operating at a frequency of
200 million cycles. ( : 'A '71 7

In order to gei an. aienna argc
enough for this reativeiy low ra radar
dar radar frequency, the Navy scooped

a paraoouc-snapea noie, av ieei
in diameter, in the earth. By using

ithi. antonn. n was discovered n

Oct 21, 1951 that the moon was

i comparatively ; smootn to raaar
Iwaves, rather than rough as ap ap-I
I ap-I pears optically, and so might serve

as a relay station tor raaio com

munication,; "(''V'' :.

Trvlr aii1 rnntimi'd exneri-

msnii at th tame and higher fre

quencies, that included -round-trip

transmission of voice messages,
confirmed .the discovery and. indi indicated
cated indicated that many types of com-

the moon..

lice at 10,000 persons, "never did

I feel so "good on the first two

hours of getting away from Wash
ington." ,N
Tha ru-oolTont had not- lft it hi

burdens of his' office behind, how

ever, snortiy aner pe arnvea n

met with' Attorney. Gen. Herbert

Brownell Jr. on the Little Rock,
Ark.', defiance of a court order on
school integration; He h asked
Brownell tocalI him tomorrow to
give him the latest word on the

situation.

' Mamie .Absent
Because of her recent surgery.

Mm F.itnHnurr wax Tint ahT tfl

nartiainat in' th ivl" viiWmi:

but went directly to the preslden-

tiat quarters on coasters xsiano,
headquarters of the Newport nav-

ai Dase.

Th-v.PriHnt Tnnrtd to the

nrnuril hnmvar that Mra: Fin-

hower's condition was' "fine" and
that she "continues to improve."

we iooK; rorwara to me time
of our ; lives in this region,," he

esais. : H.. i I

f'l hope,"' he sdded, "that we
may be able to stay until the nor nor-mal
mal nor-mal space of a vacation has end

ed, which for me would be prob probably
ably probably extended a great deal morel
than some others think I should.r

About i Jrienths
The "normal soace" of past

F.iAnhnwr vapationa has bB

ahnnt twA-mnntha in the summer.

but this year he got off to a late

start because ot congress ana was

not expectea 10 stay; nere mucn
beyond the start of October.

Democratic Gov;? Dennis 1, Rob.

ertson was on hand to greet the
Tiaanhnmarl II IhrV rlffll doWBI

the ramp from the White House

plane, the Columbine iif. -ine
Democratic state leader' came
bearing i handsome gift a star

ling bowl.-'.

After greeting ,tne top ecneion
iof the Navy air command of the
mi th Proaiflent and hi wifj

boarded the 92-foot White House

yaqht the Barbara Anner; tor a
choppy trip acros the hay. ; :

AEC Ceyi)like
WASHINGTON. Sept?5 (UP)

President Eisenhower signed a,
bill today to boost salaries of
Atomic E n e r ffy Commissioners
and the ageniy's other top executives.

AEC Chairmsn Lewis Strauss
got a $2,500 raise, bringing 'his
alarv ta S22 VX a rear. Other.

muniration can be carried on via AEC commissioners got a $2,000

Iraise to $20,000 a year.

. HoeftfltrfulltoTSjBlttlMsrs --
"sack4 IUl tor "C; ttis '..
. energy IU!fwrbo .'
x M Royal Maths srs ss sstf
Is tnpsrs...tMasieal,tol tut
. .issnescawteiilQMT -'

eslstlnt'

Royal

In 7 gtorlews f lovers I

: C FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL INSIST -:
always on CANADA DRY

"High-Ball without Canada Dry
V J$ Foul-Ball".

by pravntwig
, cavifiei
- from forming I

" Seeyour dentist rtgwlorly and ask him abeuf
New "SUPER" AIMDENT
with IIagical FLUORIDE



if'
:
O 'Q;
URSDAY. JjfPTUMBiat ?, J957
TEE, PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE FIT!

u' 1 7 .'

4

facial and:

r Wimp A

m

erwiic
--L.onl!nua

Miss Jea Ann Fetter

Hrf lnf List
Of Stateibound Students

' Miny students trom both "the
Republic of Panama, and the Ca Canal
nal Canal Jtone have left or are leaving

mis 'ween to ewer scnooia a a

colleges in the 'United States. A

mong them are: Miss Joe A n n

Pptttr, daughter of the Governor
of 'the Canal Zone and Mrs. Wil

liam E. Potter, who will return to

eucKocu uwversuy in rennsyiva
HUnKoss Edman, son of Mr

George Edman, First Secretary
ihd PubUe' Affairs Officer of the

u. s. Emaesgy m Panama, and

mat Edman, who will return to

Harvard university, Cambridge,
jMast: Miss Madeline M. Eherenz.

daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo E E-ferepz
ferepz E-ferepz 'of Panama, who will enter
t. Aioysius College in, Pennsyl

vania; wiss, warjorie Ely, daugh daughter
ter daughter it Mr and Mrs. B. B. Ely of
Balboa -who wiH enter her second
tear at' the University of Colora Colorado
do Colorado at Boulderi Miss Judith JE.
EngeUcp, daughter f Mr., and
Mrs.. Howard &,Engelke of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa who ,wjil ,nter her freshman
yr; i Dickenson College in Car Carlisle'
lisle' Carlisle' JPennslvania; Miss-Martha
U HacVeU, daughter of Dean and

ho will return to Vassar College
t. Poughkeepi,ff N.Y.; Mis Ca Ca-fpl
fpl Ca-fpl F. Chase, daughter of Mr. and
rs. C- W, Chase of Ancon who
Will return to William and Mary
College in Williamsburg, Vs.: Miss
fanet Stockham, daughter of Mr.
fnd Mr. Roy Stockham of Balboa
w'BntSj who,wJll return to'Buck to'Buck-SfPniversity
SfPniversity to'Buck-SfPniversity in Lewisburg, Pa.;
WjlUam S. Hinkle, son of Mr. and
Wrt'and Mrs. J, B. Hinkle of
DiabOw who, will enter hi junior
ear; at, Duke University in i,Dur:
hamj ,tf.C.;: Mis Amber Wolcott,
daughter M Mr. and Airs. Koger
A. wolcott of Bel'a Vista, who will
tetuwi to Boston university; Bruce
uhm, son of Mr, and Mrs. Mark
Qutan f Balboa Heights who re re-turn
turn re-turn to Teon State; Miss Shirley
MilhBj daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
BWer Million of Balboa w h o
will ant!, hir imiM mi 1T1-

Ida State University at Tallahas

see i.e loriqt. also returning for

nor senior year at the jarae col
lewis Miss Adele Misner, daugh
te? of Mand.Mrs. Russell Meis
ner of Los Rios. .

ers and centered with a e a k e
inscribed Happy Birthday Ange

lina." The cake wa made .by

Mrs. manca Ancnor ana aecorat aecorat-ed
ed aecorat-ed by Mr. Cvnthia Lyew. Mrs.

Ng was presented with an i over

night nag.
The members thanked Mrs.
Claire Geneteau. chairladv of their

recent, successful Rummage Sale
and her assistants, Mrs. Julia
Drum, Mrs. Ruby Wong and Mrs.

uugenie coraen, Mrs. Jessie
Stokes was nominated as lecture?
and will be installed att he next
meeting.
Members Present were: Misei

Carmen Calonge, Gertrude Chong,
Arlene P. Lim and Aminta Me Me-lendez
lendez Me-lendez also- Mesdamet: Angelica
Wong,- Mary- Urey, Jessie Stokes,
Clair? Geneteau, Eugenie Borden,

irene curza lucieiie fa Don. Julia

Erur.1, Rita Washabaugh, Sylvia
elaitiier, Phylis Lyew, Ida Dugas

ana Agnes simon Mrs. u oldie
Simon of New Yokr was a suest

for the evehing.

Kev. atner John Tumeltv. CM.

Chaplain of the Court, addressed
the group.

s t

1

x-1

-i' -LI rfi

fHish A)rv Attache
Visit!". Isthmus
Win Comdr. R. I. M. Bowen
KAF British Air Attache to Pana Pana-ri,s
ri,s Pana-ri,s with; residence at Caracas,'
Venezuela, i paying a short visit
to thf sthmusy
It". Cullck NCO Wives
jMeW'j-ntalletien
lnn.,Dan.ev-'' .'; V"
TM Yh GuhClfc NCO Wives' Huh

"4teld their aeroi-annui instalUtion
Dinner-Dahce Satiirlay evening m
the BalU-ooni of the NCO CI u b.
SFC Harry JIarry Brown served
as. Master ol Ceremonies.
!;'Mfl.' Hester Hartley, outgoing

x-renaepi, presemea tne Gavel to
the incoming President, Mrs. Cla

ra Mpuenoaugli, Airs. HoUenbaugh
presehted orchid corsages to the

louowuig officers elected to serve

witn her for the next six months;
Vice-President.; Mrs.- JDsenhin nr.

sini; 'Secretary, Mrs: Vloli Hirn;
Treaiurer, V Mrs. Audrey Ba si:

Board of Governor; Mrs. tee

Hunter, Mrs. Gilbert Brown, Mrs.

Vrven Ralph, and Mrs. France
Berger.
Gifts and orchid corsages were

Eresenieo to tne retiring officers:
Preisldent;j Mrs. Hester Hartley;
Vice-President, Mrs. Frances Gil-

oen;: secretary,- Mr. Viol Hirn;
Treasurer, Ms. Josephine Orsini;
Boar ef Governors: Mrs. Irm-

fari Morrison. Mrs. Gilbert
Brown, Mrs. Alice Stachowiak, nd

rs. aetty iownsena.

Guest of H6nor were Col. Pe

res, ItJ Coh and Mrs. May, Chap Chap-laiq
laiq Chap-laiq and Mrs. Chappe, Father Ko Ko-tjowiki
tjowiki Ko-tjowiki and M-SgU Kipp.
The Ballrbont was decorated la
tto '(Stardust" motif and members

ana ;neir guest were seated at a

w snapea urn oecoratea witn or or-chid
chid or-chid ad white centerpieces and
irem fofiate.. "'v-.-.:.;

Those attending were Mr.' and

mt$. HoUenbaugh. M-Sgt. and Mrs.
Hartley, Sgt. and Mrs. Hocking,
STC and Mr. Brown. SFC and
Wrt. Gomei. Cpl. and Mr. Hun Hunter,.
ter,. Hunter,. $FC and Mr. Orsini, M Sgt
and Mrs. Sanderson. SFC. and

Mrs.. Gilbert, Mrs. Alice Stacho Stachowiak,
wiak, Stachowiak, Sgt; and Mr. Killip, SFC

d. JMra, Morrison, M-5gt and
Mrs.j Townsend, M-Sgt and Mrs.
Itodriquez, SFC and Mrs. Hirn,
Sgt. and Mrs. Van Pelt, M Sgt
Snd Mrs. Bard, M-Sgt and Mr,
ehnion, SFC.and Mrs. Ralph.
Sgt. 'ami Mrs. vPUce, Sp-J and
Jrs. Xrieeer. Mrs." Maryland

If ooreman, Sp-3 and Mr. Bleck-

an, M-figt and Mrs. Merger, a. a.-tgt
tgt a.-tgt aad Mrs. Williams, Mrs. Car Car-My
My Car-My Hrt!y, Sr. from Denver, Co Colo,
lo, Colo, and Mr. Anthony Gomez from
Kew Orlean, La.
Ztfhfa' VtvjhHn & '"'".
Mski pinel Plana
f er tarsi PARTY : v "- '.
At the regular monthly meeting
f Court Ne. rt Catholic Daugh Daughters
ters Daughters of America held an Monday
reajag; final plan were made
for their Caret Party to be held
at the Margarita Service Center.
m September 20U at T e.m. Tick

ets for this a fair may be abtain abtain-4
4 abtain-4 from any member at the door
the areaiBi of the tarty. There

will door priezs ad rafresh-

pwWvS. ( -.

fha inembers boaered Mrs. Aageli-

aa H(, urma Begest, wan a ear ear-priM
priM ear-priM Wthdiy party. The stable
waa "besBtifully 3eeratH with a
kfadaiade ttaea tablecloth, Lew-

itch notice for inclusion in tbh
column should ho Mbmitted m
type-written term and mailed o
the boa number IMed daily In 'So-
cial and Othorwiio," er delivered
! hand to the offieo. Notice of
meetings cannot ba accepted v
telophone.

Atlantic Skin
Diver Meet ;

The Atlantic Skin Divert Assn.

elation will hold its reeular month.

ly meeting at the Margarita Serv Service
ice Service Center, tonight at 7:30.
i All members and those military
and Civilians on the Atlantic Side
Interested in skin diving are invit invited
ed invited to attend.

Society Of American v
Military Engineers
Moots Monday
" The September meeting of the
Canal Zone. Post, Society .of Amer American
ican American Military Engineers will be
held Monday eveninsr. at th Fern

Room of the Tivoii' Guest House.
A social hour will begin at 6 p.m.;
dinner will be served at 6:30 p.m.
Following a short business meet meeting
ing meeting Mr. Otis Imboden will how a

turn ana discuss the "D a r i e n
Gap," Reservations miv h mH

with Lt. Col. Gross. Fort Clavtnn

nro. v a. si ji T w

oaao; l. imar. sauoaers, fgavy
3393; or Mr. John Hollen. Balboa

local 900, AFSCMS

AFt-CIO Will Moot

Local 800. AFSCME. AFT. r.m

Will conduct' a general meeting
tomorrow night at 7:30 in the San Santa
ta Santa Cruz Service Center for non-U.
S. citizen employes of the Canal
Company-Government.
A spokesman for the union said
a great deal of information will
be given- out on the conference
held with Gov. W. E. Potter last
week. In addition, Legislative Re Representative.
presentative. Representative. Harold W, Williams
will make a detailed report on
treaty legislation which would cov cover
er cover Civil Service Retirement pro pro-Vision
Vision pro-Vision and a basic (ingle wage
scale for non-citizen employes of
the company-Government.

jLssMitt&Wfc'

PEN WOMEN PREPARE FOR SHOWCanal Zone pen Women meet to make final ar arrangements
rangements arrangements for the Christmas Card Preview party they will give at the Hotel Tivoll to tomorrow.:
morrow.: tomorrow.: Original Christmas cards and book by local authors will be on sale. From left
to right are (standing) Ofha, Simpson. Betty Higgins, Catsy Taylor, Edna Howerth, Jean
Magnusson, Dorothy Thornton, Ruth-Elich and Henry Skeie; (seated) Betty Bentz, treas treasurer,
urer, treasurer, Muriel Da Youn, president and Pat Morgan.

Hi Reviewed $u jboch

"Dede Has Her Tonsils Out." a

children's book written by three
Canal Zone nurses Henri Grady
Skeie R.N., Adelia De Vore R.N.
and Evelvn Konerski R.N. has

received the following review in
"The Anestbsiolofiist' which is

published in Philadelphia.

most aneswesioiogisis wyuia a a-eree
eree a-eree that proper psychological pre

paration of the patient is a major
factor in successful management

of anesthesia in children. The au

thors of this book have produced!

an excellent illustration of now
this preparation can bea ccom-

China To Veto

Outer Mongolia's
Admission To UN

TAIPEI. Sept 5 (UPX Nation

alist China' bluntly said today that

it will "definitely' exercise its w

to" if the' question of uuter Mon Mongolia's
golia's Mongolia's admission to the United

Nations comes before the Security

Council. ;
The Nationalist foreign office a

gain branded Outer Mongolia as
a Soviet puppet state and vowed
to block its admission this year
as it did dramatically in Decem

ber,. 1955, ;.- -..-i .v.-,-,.s
The ( Soviet : Union r.- Wednesday

called for-admission oi outer Mon'
golia to the world organization.

P' 11 II'L.,...JILIIW .J) 1
' i'1" """"" '-' 1

S Biitannre Janlor Enejrelopedla

Tb stories or fable credited

to the slave, Aesop, were not
written down by him. but were!

passed on by word of mouth fori

centuries.- Socrates recited some

of them, while Jn prison. The
collection we use today wa

made by tne 14tb century monk

Maximus Flanudes. He described

Aesop, a ugly and deformed, but
that's p r o b a b 1 y only another

faDie;

TH1 HEAT'S OFP
MILWAUKEE (UP) w Office

oersonnel and executives of the

an etTlTiSi filter Mfg. Co., makers of air
fSn?2Snft nditioXg eqmpment, heaved a
"J: Cltgti of rebf The office final-

wnen saoie ttkes ud any

sport or hobby, she immediately

sets nerseu up as an authority.

Every once in a while she finds
herself sounding off to someone

wno is realty an

ITL I a. . . 1 Cilt nKU VL

ZBr"7,Slr air condiUoned.

because ha pretends know ta
mach when actaally kBowtng- s

US Envoy In Burma

For Two-Day;TdIks

w vtu 0Cw 0
(UP) United States Uadersecra-

ury of SUte Christua A. Herter
arrived her from Singapore to-

aay tor two jay of ulk -with

Burmese ozacial.

plished in the form of an attrac attractive
tive attractive book children will enjoy. The
story recounts in detail the expe experiences
riences experiences of a little girl from the
time the pedriatrician decides her
tonsils should be removed until she
returns from the hospital after a

happy isojourn there. Physical exa examination,
mination, examination, laboratory procedures.

and anesthesia are described and
explained in terms and vocabula

ry suitable for children. Tne book
is illustrated by many attractive
drawings.
This! little volume should find a
place in the office of the anesthe

siologist ana pediatrician and wou
be a big help in the home of any
child, who is to experience anes anesthesia
thesia anesthesia and surgery.
Julia Arrowood, M.D.
The authors of "Dede Has Her
Tonsils Out" will, he at the Pen
Women Christmas Card Preview
Tea tomorrow afternoon to auto autograph
graph autograph copies of their book.
... N, p HI f .l "I.
Arctic Explorer's
AshesToBe Strewn

Oyer Snowy Wastes

ANCHORAGE, Ala ska, 5 Sept. 4
(UP The ashes of Arctic explor

er and author Lorenz Peter Freu-

chen, 71, will be dropped from an

Air Force plahe over Thule,

Greenland, next week.

"Freuchen's widow, Dagmar, of

Moank, conn., requested that tne

body of the explorer be cremated

here and the ashes scattered over

Thule, which Freuchen named
during Us explorations about 40

years ago. The explorer once re referred
ferred referred to the land as "the end of

the world,"
Freuchen died of a heart at

tack Monday shortly after step stepping
ping stepping off a plane at Elmendorf Air

Base Here; He came nere witn

other veteran explorers to take

part in an Arctic expedition that

will be filmed by Lowell Thomas
and later shown en television.
The one-leeeed explorer, who

was horn in Denmark, won $80, $80,-000
000 $80,-000 earlier this year in appear appearances
ances appearances on television quiz shows.

SI. Peter's Church
Will Hold Popularity
Contest For Charily
The lid on the third annual po popularity
pularity popularity contest sponsored by the
St. Peter's Church Mutual Bene Benefit,
fit, Benefit, Society will be blown off at a
"know your national products
party" to be held at the parish
hall starting at 7:00 p.m. tonight
as the title is suggests the contest
centers this year around national
products instead of individuals;
To date five national products,
Royal Crown iris Griffith; Cafe
Duran Florence Jones; Malta Vigor-Sarah
Hinds; Cigarrillbs Na Na-cionales
cionales Na-cionales Agatha Griffith; and
Perfumeria Nacionai Olga Mc Mc-Phun
Phun Mc-Phun are represented in the con

test.
This contest like other fund rais

ing activities of the special efforts
committee who are in charge of
the contest, is for the purpose of

raising additional funds to take
Care of the members in need and
to sustain a working fund to take
care of the widows and orpahsn.

All friends and well wishers of
the contestants are extended a cor

dial welcome. These will be va

ned features oi entertainment as

well- as food and other decalicies

for sale.

Easy Way To Kill
Roaches And Ants

dentist recomnenS flut jon tun.
trol roaches and ants the modern
way with Johnston's NO-ROACH.
Brushed Jnst where yea want H
(table less, cabinets, sUls, asphalt
tila. etc.). The eateries roe Use kills
these pest. It's effective for months,
nltar, eat cai? to in. .;.
S Se. tint l.f at Bene Vista
Snperaiaxket, aa J1 local cotaaUs
aanca.

FOR SALE. ETC.

DOVER, Ohio (UP) George

E. Ferner ended his trip from, Cal

ifornia rather abruptly. Ferner

had to sell his 1938 car to pay a
$55 fine for driving without a
license.

ROSES REPLACI TICKETS

BIRMINGHAM. Ala. rUPl

aome iwa-aoxea motortjt were
naturally apprehensive when city
Policemen J. H. Askew ordered
them to pun ever ta the enrb dur during
ing during the Labor Day weekend. How However,
ever, However, their frowns changed to
smiles when Askew presented
them each with a dozen red rose
ia reward for "careful and cour

teous driving."

r

i
i

Blemlshe eeae-laby-Seff Skin tetwras t 7 Days

Lather your face a full minuU morning and
night with mateloua Cuticnrm Soap. Apply
Cuticuta Ointment at night See exciting new
toftBeaa, emoothneee, freahne becin in 7
days! Get Cuticora Soap and Ointment right
away-and to speed relief get amaimg sew
areeele Cutkora Medicated Licraid tor use
daring the day. And do try new Cntkura
. Talcum With C-f (Hexachioropbene)
C U T C U tt A

vjiirnigi'

fen.

I I

I I J

7l

I

l -----

to keep

your children healthy

You Need ICLIM
...the best mifkl
There's no better food for
growing youngsters than
pure, safe KUM milk, KUfct
milk is so nourishing . so
good for building trong ;
muscles, bone and teeth,
Remember-your children
need healthful KUM milk
every day. Give them the
fresh-tasting milk they love
-dependable Kuu milk!
I "I

I Take 4 sertsODCD I

I ef ptmi water

AOMB

add 1 put of KS0

: .. ma, sod roe ksve

pore, sat auo.7

CLirr

sr JBh. a w jr

iutCatmilk

House Invest igalors
Say CAB Hot Hard
Enough On Airlines
'WASHINGTON, Sept. 5 (UP)
House investigators have accused
the Civil Aeronautics Board of laxi laxity!
ty! laxity! in protecting the nation's air airline
line airline riders.
A House anti trust subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee also charged the airlines with
monopolistic practices in. a report
Monday on its sweeping investiga

tion of commercial aviation and

government regulation of airlines.

The House group qcestioned the
CABT's use of "too much informal

ity" in dealing with airlines ofi-

cials and said the CAB commis

sioner should avoid "even the an

pearance of untoward conduct."

It. recommended that the Jus
tice Department's antitrust divi

sion investigate throughly the

commercial airlines trade associ association
ation association the Air Transport Associa

tion of America -t to determine

whether any of its activities are
"unlawful." The subcommitt
said its investigation showed that
ATA activities "involve serious

anti-trust problems.','
i The aroun. headed bv Ren.

Emanuel Celler (D-N.Y.), sharply
criticized the CAB for failing in

its 18 years ever to investigate
fares charged by the airlines. It
also blamed the CAB for failing
to prevent the airlines from
charsins first class fares on coach

flights.
"This failure of the board," the
subcommittee said, "has resulted
in the traveling public being vic victimized
timized victimized by a subterfuge and in indirectly
directly indirectly permits an increase in
coach fares."
ATA issued a statement saying
the report is "chock full of vague
hints and innuendo." It said U.S.
airlines have led the world in fly flying
ing flying equipment for 30 years and
that the fare is lower today than
in 1938. "To suggest that this per performance
formance performance could have been done in
'restraint of trade and commerce'
or in violation of anti-trust stat statutes
utes statutes is ridiculous," ATA said.
LABOR DAY LLAMA
CHICAGO (UP) Brookfield
Zoo proudly announced the birth
of a llama on Labor Day. Zoo
Director Robert Bean said the
offspring might be named "Sam
Gompers" in honor of the founder
Of the AFL.

FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL INSIST
always on CANADA DRY
"High-Ball without Canada Dry
Is Foul-Ball"

Registration For Dance Classes
Teenagers & Pre-Teens
Pacific Sida Sat., September 14th
9 to 11:30 a.m. Balboa E ;
Atlantic Side Tues., September 17th
3:30 to 5:30 p.m. Cristobal T
Beginners Inter, b Advan. Crs. In

Rock 'N Roll Bop Dig Jitterbug, with Flips ft
lifts Waltz Foxtrot Turkey Trot Tamborltv
Calypso Cha Cha Cha La Varsouvinns Ballroom
- etiquette, and all party games and dances. "'.

HARNETT & DUNN
"SPECIAL" 24 Hour Lesgong $10.00
Balboa 8-4Z39

PANAMA AMERICAN

AttOtS

'groAxausCTaofs
.' L "afl-i al

CAN FILL YQUR NEEDS!

1 m iii iii i 1 1 1

I TOPS

I f? "1 i" I . I a. a a a a aaa a a.aaaai I

Win QUALITY Kiimb

I csWP HA Hi I

' ; .r-tihh: '.)' t' M VS' 'I

Rcmcniljer your date witli the 20-30 Cliil) at the Hotel El Panama Patio Saturday Sept 7

.t



1N

. t
1
.0
THE PANAMA AMERICAN Atf INDIPtNpENtTJAlIT "NEWSPAPER
fAGI SIX
1 ;
THURSDAY- SEPTEMBER V1951
..'"' V.-':
i
Old
dliila
se

Ga

hou

spMt

IS

St Louis Keeps

Hopes Alive By

Flickering

Edg

ing Braves

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, Sept. 5 (UP) The old gashouse
spirit still burns in the St. Louis Cardinals even if
their pennant hopes have been reduced to a mere

flickering hope.

, Refusing to eive W despite

the overwhelming odds against

them the cardinals fanned their

hopes Just a bit last night when

thev outlasted the pennant

bound Milwaukee Braves, 5-4, in
a 12-lnning thriller. The victory
left the Cardinals still 72 games
."out" but it gave" them a couple

of straws to grasp at.
' 1. That 7'2-game Milwaukee
margin is only one more game
than, the Braves led St. Louis
when Stan Musial was injured.
' 2. The victory was the Cardi Cardinals'
nals' Cardinals' ninth in 18 meetings with
the Braves. Should they beat
the Braves again tonight they
Just might be within striking

distance with Musial back
when thev play Milwaukee

three-game series beginning

Sept. 23.

Herman Wehmeier vent the
distance for the Cardinals to
win his third straight decision

and eighth of the season despite
a three-run homer by Del Rice
and a solo round-trlpper by Ed
Mathews. The Cardinals staked
Aim to a 4-0 lead when they
touted Juan Plzarro in the first
inning but were held to five hits
for the next 11 innings by. Gene
Conley and Don McMahon.
Don Blasingame f I n a lly
broke it open when he launch launched
ed launched the 12th with a double and
stole third. This forced the
Braves to Issue intentional
walks to Al Dark and Joe Cun Cunningham,
ningham, Cunningham, setting up a play at
all bases, but Del Ennis came
through with a sacrifice fly
that rightfielder Bob Hazle
misplayed to bring in the de decisive
cisive decisive (tally.
The third-place B r o oklyn
Dodgers crushed the Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Phillies. 12-3, the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Pirates stopped the New
York Giants. 2-0, and the Cin-1

cinnati Redlegs came back
from a 1-0 defeat to whip the
Chicago cubs, 7-2, in the other
National League games.

Miniature Golf

TourneyTonite;

21 To Compete

Twenty-one players will take
part in a 45-hole miniature
golf tourney scheduled to be begin
gin begin at 6:30 this evening at the
course' situated on Calle "O"
behind the Tivoli Theater in
Calidonia.
Nine holes will be completed
tonight with, dates for the re remaining
maining remaining 36 boles to be decided'
on later.
The participants are Clyde
Hurley, Warren Sealty, Ed Edmund
mund Edmund Joseph, "Pretty Boy"
Selman, Ferdinand ("Japon")
Powell, Vern Savage, Jaime
Rivera, Joe Louis, Ernesto
Brown, Henry (Tawee) Fran-
i. r..i Plaint f.intnn.

rillo and Don Zimmer each had'p 'si,e0a victor, Johnny

New York Yankees, 7-5, hi 11
innings and the Baltimore
Orioles beat the Washington
Senators,. 1-0, in the only Amer American
ican American League activity.
The Dodgers scored seven
runs in the eighth inning to
clinch Don Newcombe's 11th
triumoh althoueh the big right

hander needed helb from Ed;

Roebuck. Gil Hodges, Peewee
Reese. Charley Neal, Carl fu-

The idle second-place Chica Chicago
go Chicago White Sox moved to within

five games of first place when

the Boston Red Sox downed the defeat.

two hits for the Dodgers and

Hodees. Neal and Rube Walker

knocked in three runs each. Don
Cardwell suffered his seventh

loss against four wins.
f :
Boh Friend Ditched a seven

hitter to give the Pirates a vie

tory that snapped a four-game
winninit streak for the Giants.

Dick Groat doubled in the first

innirie and singled in tne tnira

to drive in both runs off 18-

year-old bonus kid Mike Mc Mccormick,
cormick, Mccormick, who pitched his first
complete game.
Moo Drabowsky's two-hitter
and Ernie Banks' 33rd homer
gave the Cubs a one-hour and
37-minute victory fastest
game in the N.L. in five years
but the Redlegs socked 13
hfcls, including three by Bob
Thnrman. in the nirhtcan as

Joe Nuxhall squared his record

at 9-9.

Pete Dalev. whose two-run

single gave the Red Sox a short shortlived
lived shortlived 5-3 lead in the ninth in

ning, whacked a two-run homer
in the 11th as the Yankees suf

fered their fifth loss in seven

games. Tea Williams was side sidelined
lined sidelined with a heavy cold and
Mickey Mantle failed In his on only
ly only appearance as a pinch-hitter,
the Red Sox slugger opening up
a .376 to .369 lead in the batting

race.
Jerry Walker, a 20-year-old
wnnn hnnus kid from Byng,

Okla., pitched a four-hitter for
his first big league win for the
Orioles, pinch-hitter Joe Gins Ginsberg's
berg's Ginsberg's sacrifice fly with the
bases loaded an done out iri the
10th produced Ihe run that tag tagged
ged tagged Camllo pascual with his 13th

Blondall, Enrique (Sapito) Mc McDowell,
Dowell, McDowell, Gabriel Zarak, Raul
Delval)e, Hector Westy Rober Roberto
to Roberto Small, Leonard Bellzalre,
Alvin Laidlaw, and "Mocho"
Almillategui.

Major League
Leaders
LEADING BATTERS
(Bated on 3S0 official at bats)
National League

FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL INSIST
always on CANADA DRY
"High-Ball without Canada Dry
is Foul-Ball"

Player and C
Musial, St. L.
Matfs, N. Y.
Aaron, Mil.
Robinson, Cin.
Groat, Pitts.
Fondy. Pitts.

Sch'ndienst.M. 129 559
Hodges, Bk'n 130 505
Bouchee, Phil. 134 498
Cimoli, Bk'n 122 455

C AB R H Pet.
121 468 75 159 .340
135 517 103 173 .335
129 534 105 172 .322
130 533 83 171 .321

52 137 .321
45 117 .321
82 176 .315
83 153 .303
71 149 .299
75 135 .297

106 427

99 364

American League
Williams, Bos. 121 402 87 151
Mantle, N. Y. 134 447 115 165
Woodline. Cle. 116 "367 65 121

Fox, Chi. 133 525
Boyd, Bait. 129 436
Skowron, N.V. 119 446
McDougald.NY 125 480
McDougald.N. 125 480
Doby, Chi. 110 395
Sieveri, W. 130 486
Kubek, N. Y. 106 352

Rob

inson

Helps!

or onto Sweep

Doublebill To Regain I L Lead

Editor; CONRADO SARCEANT

376
.369
,330

96 168 .320

65 135 .310
5$ 138 .309

59138 .309

83 146 .304
57 119 .301
89 145 .298

44 105 .298

HOME RUNS
National League
Aaron, Braves
Snider, Dodgers
Banks, Cubs
Mays, Giants
Mathews, raves

Amtrican Leagut
Sievers, Senators
Mantle, Yanks
Williams, Red Sox
Colavito, Indians
Wertz, Indians
Maxwell, Tigers

TODAY CECILIA THEATRE
THE HOT RHYTHM IS ON THE SCREEN T

CALYPSOS SUNG

MV'flfl$ HERB
al X I0TRIES

LORD flO1 EASY RIDERS

DUXE cf IRCXIADYTh

it DANCED

BY THE TOP

MEN IN THE
FIELD 1

Hear Lord Flea
and his
CalTDsonians In

"THE NAUGHTY

LITTLE FLEA"
&
"SHAKE, SHAKE
SONORA"

ADDED ATTRACTION:

Kzh TOWERING TERROR!

ftIciipi()iyRj

RUNS BATTED IN
National League
Aaron, Braves i
Musial, Cards
Hodges, Dodgers
Mays, Giants
Banks, Cubs
Ennis, Cards

American League
Sievers, Senators
Mantle, Yanks
Jensen, Red Sox
Skowron, Yanks
Minoso, White Sox

39
36
33
31
30

34
34
33
23
23
23

117
97
91
91
85
85

96
91
90
88
87

PITCHING

(Baad en 11 decisient)

Schmidt, Cards,
Sanford, Phils
Donovan, White Sox
Buhl, Braves
Shantz, Yanks

W

10
17
15
16
10

Pet.
.909
.773
.750
.727
.714

Sugar Ray Robinson
Takes A Day Off
To Keek Weight Up
GREENWOOD LAKE, N.Y.
(UP) Sugar Ray Robinson, an anxious
xious anxious to keep his weight up, took
a day off today from bis training
for his Sept. 23 middleweight title
defense against Carmen Basilio.
Robinson scaled 162 pounds aft after
er after a four-round drill Monday, only
two over the middleweight limit
and three over what he hopes to
weigh for the fight. Robinson's

willingness to take a day off was
interpreted by some a meaning
s.t Suojr isn't as worried about
"getting sharp" as be said la it

Jtweek a was.

CAPITOLIO
tie. Uc
! BANK! S125.M
UNGUARDED
1 MOMENT
- Also:
TANGAMKA

TIVOLI

15.
Prohibited for Minors
V French Pictures
La Ma Del Asar
- Also:
LOS BAJOS FOXDOS
DB PARIS

RIO
7:N P-a. SI-5
By Special Request!
GRAN FESTIVAL
DEL UCEO DB
SEftORTTAS

VICTORIA

Ue,

ir

REBEL IN TOWN
: Also: -SHARK
RIYEK

NATIONAL LEAGUE

Teams

Milwaukee

St. Louis
Brooklyn
Philadelphia
Cincinnati

New York

Chicago

Pittsburgh

W
82
75
74
69
68
66
50
50

Pet.

.621
.564
.552
.515
.507
.482
.382
.376

GB

9
14
15

18V4
31V4

32V4

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Today's Games
Cincinnati at Chicago
New York at Pittsburgh (N)
Brooklyn at Philadelphia (N)
Milwaukee at St. Louis (N)

Yesterday's Results
(Firtt Gam)

Cincinnati 000 000 0000 2 (

Chicago 000 010 OOx 1 3

Podbielan (0-1) and Bailey.
Drabowsky (10-13) and Neeraan

(Second Game)

Cincinnati 200 040 0107 13 2

Chicaeo 010 100 0002 9 3

Nuxhall (9-9) and murgess.
Elston (5-6), Hillman, Poholsky

and Neeman.

(Night Game)

New York 000 000 0000 7
Pittsburgh 101 000 OOx 2 9

McCormick 3-1) and Thomas.
Friend (11-17) and Foiles.

(Night Gamn)

Brooklyn 302 000 07012 14 2
Philadelphia 000 021 000 3 10 0

Newcombe (11-11), KoeoucK ana

Walker.

Cardwell (4-7), Hearn, More-

head; Simmons, Hacker and Lo-pata.

(Night Game)

Milwaukee 030 010 000 0004 9 2

St. Louis 400 000 000 0015 8 0

Pizarro, Conley, McMahon (-3)

and Rice.

Wehmeier (8-6) and H. Smith.

VFW Teener League
Officials To Meet
Friday At Balboa
There will be a meeting of
the officials of the Veterans
of Foreign Wars Teener Base Baseball
ball Baseball League Friday night at
7:30 p.m. at the Balboa JWB.
All officials, managers and
coaches of the league are ask asked
ed asked to be present at the meet meeting.
ing. meeting. A report on the National
Tournament at Hershey will
be submitted and plans for a
banquet for the Canal Zone
National Champions will be
discussed.
ALL-OVER TALENT
West Point, N.Y. (NEA)
Army's football team is made up
of players from 21 states this season.

Teams

New York 1
Chicago :
Boston
Detroit -Baltimore
'
Cleveland'
Washington
Kansas City

W

84
78
71
67
65
65
50
50

Pet.

.627
,591
.538
.504
.492
.489
.379
.379

GB,
5
12
161
18
18
33
33

Today's Games
Washington at Baltimore
Boston at New York 1
Only games scheduled

(Night Game)
Washington 000 000 000 00 A
Baltimore 000 000 000 1 6
Pascual (8-13) and Berberet.
Walker 1-0) and Triandos.

(Night Gama)
Boston 000 000 203 027 12
New York 210 000 002 005 11

Brewer, Delock, Fornieles, Sus
ce (8-2) and White, Daley,

Shantz, Ditmar, Ford, Byrne

(-; ana wowara.

Only games scheduled.

is
U i
d

PRESIDENTE
THEATRE Air-Conditioned

NOW PLAYING!
IN CINEMASCOPE AND
TECHNICOLOR!

She was

warned...

but couldn't

resist the

stranger!

if

I 4 N

I IF' X

FORM'S FINE Muriel Davis,
16-year-old Olympic gymnast,
mows ,her top form during a
practice session at Indianapolis.

Idle Williams Gains
Ground On Slumping
Mantle In Bal Race

NEW YORK, Sept. 5 (UP)
Ted Williams again picked up
ground in the race for the
American League batting title
last night when Mickey Man Mantle
tle Mantle failed to hit safely in a
pinch-hitting appearance for
tbe Yankees. r
The Red Sox star. Idle with a
bad cold, remained al .376
while Mantle dipped from .37
to .369.
Here's how they compare:
G AB R H Pet

Mantle 134 447 115 165 J69
Williams 121 402 87 151 476

NEW YORK. Sept. 5 (UP)-The

Toronto Maple Leafs, playing their

Dest Dau in tne final week ot. tne
season, are back in first place in
the International League.

The Leafs swept a doublehead-

er from Buffalo, 4-3 and 9-1, last
night to drop the Bisons into sec-

ona piace, a nail game behind.
The victory was Toronto's fourth
straight after Buffalo had won the
opener of thev crucial five-game

series.,, r.'.v ''".-
Jack Crimian, pitching In relief,
won the opener as Toronto rallied

for three runs in the sixth and one
in the .seventh to overcome a 3-0
j r: tt i l ni,:

ueucu. xiuuiueruj ivuumsuu jiuuu-
ed five innings of relief in the
nightcap, which was featured by a
Six-run Leaf rally in the fifth.
Rochester moved' into a fourth
place tie with Miami by downing

the Montreal Royals twice, 4-3

and 5-2. Kelton Russell, although
pitching only one inning in relief,

received credit for the seven-in

ning opener. Gary Blaylock won
his ninth, same in the nightcap.

In other games, Richmond clinch clinched
ed clinched third place by edging Colum

bus, 5-4, behind Bill Bethel ana
Ray Semproch tossed seven-hitter

as Miami defeated Havana, 5-0.

The standings and linescores:

5AKQEAWT ,-'

," i w. MS1

uommican KeouDiic is

Spo

Paradise

rtsman s

For Hunter, Fisherman

Teams

Toronto
Buffalo
Richmond
Miami
Rochester
Havana
Montreal
Columbus

W

85
84
79
73
74
70
-67
7

fct.

.567
.564
,527
.490
.496
.467
.450
.447

GB

ft

11W
HVi

15

17V4

18

Yesterday's Results
(First Game. 7 innings)

Buffalo 000 210 0 3 1

Toronto 000 003 1 4 9 1
Kume. Naev (6). Cox (7) and

Noble; Pearce, Tiefenauer (6), Cri Crimian
mian Crimian (7) and St: Claire, Roselli
(7). WP-Crimian LP-Ngy, HR

Easter.
(First Game, 7 Innings)
Rochester 000 130 0 4 6 0

Montreal 020 100 0 3 7 0

Deal, Russell (4), Baczewski 5),
R. Ricketts (7) and D. RickettS;
Valdes and Pignatano. WP-Rus-sell.
HRS-Schwegman, Gentile,
Burgess.

(Sacond Game)
Buffalo 010 000 000 1 8 3
Toronto 010 062 OOx 9 13,-0
Craddock, Drewsfi $), -Duser (7)
and Astrotttr Blake, Robinson (5)
and Roselli. WP-Robinon LP
Craddock. HRS-Nclson, Rodriguei.
Second Game) i
Rochester 002 001 020 5 11 1
Montreal 100 001 000 8 7 2
G. Blaylock, Russell (8) and
Shantz; Collum, Cristante (9) and
Olson. WP-tBlaylock LP Collum.

HRS-Olson, Green:

Columbus 002 000 020 4 8 0
Richmond V 000 210 101 5 5 1

i Hall and Kravitz: v Bethel and

Silvestri. HRS-ScheU, Betnei.

By OSCAR FRALEY J

CIUDAD TRUJILLO' (CP) No

matter what vour politics, it can

be said Without equivocation to

aay tnat if you are a hunter or a

fisherman the Dominican Republic
is. a sportsman's paradise.

It's a bit tough on the fish and

fowl but after a thorough tecon tecon-naisance
naisance tecon-naisance of "the ;fin and feather

situation in? these peaceful parts

can m a ke three : incontrovertible

observations, to wit: i

rine guv who. discovered Drs-

mamme deserves a diamond-stud

ded. medal;

-rl here are fish in the Carih-

Dean so Dig mat l hope I never

caicn one;
If you can't-get more,' birds
than you can carry yoe're shoot shooting
ing shooting blanks.
He "Bob-ed" Along
These facts were driven home
when Bob D e m m e and Bob
Shield,-two rah American Air Airways
ways Airways pajs lolling in the lap of air air-codditioned
codditioned air-codditioned luxury with me at the
El Embajador Hotel, talked -Old
Fearless into going deep-sea fish fishing.
ing. fishing. Being the type who gets sea-

Tbey were peopled

of tbe earth . .'

lusty, violent, primitive!
MC-MftfHTt
pierANGELI
mel FERRER
john KERR
MICHELE MORGAN
fen is np
e DMMScon wa MrrtOCOlOt
vita LTTT EKICKSON
A Terrific Love Drama!

Todrv Encanto .25-. J5
WAHOO! $115.00
Jack Hawkins In
"LAND OF FURY"
Dick Bogarde in 1
"STRANGER m BETWEEN",

Today -IDEAL-20 -.10
Double in Cinemascope!
Dorothy Dandridge In
-CARMEN JONES"
Clark Gable In
"TALL MEN"

Havana 000 000 ooo o k .t
Miami 200 D00 03x- 5 9 0
Lane. CueUar (8, Peaa 8), and

Izquierdo; Semproch ad Bucha.
LP-Lane.

Home Run Battle

Between Snider,

Aaron Shapes Up

Bv UNITED PRESS

A battle between Hank Aaron
and Duke Snider for the honie run
rhnmoionshiD is shaping up in the

National Leacue to rival the Amer

ican League batting title fight be

tween lea wiuiam, any .uuik
Msntl

Snider, the Dodgers defending
homer champion, s 1 a ra m e d his
wh and 36th circuit clouts in

Monday's double-header in Brook

lyn and now traus Aaron dj omy

three. Aaron nas z games leii w
play and Snider 22.
Don't Want It
Kept Confidential
NEW YORK (NEA) Dally
acind Farm columnist Tem O

Bkilhr wants his description f

horses that d well in addeH
te every turfman's vocabulary.
"They are Confidential special
mud mow ttwm ip," he says.
- : """I

Showing at Your, Service
Center Theaters Tonight

Along The Fairways

Pari Canal Comptrollers and
G.A.O. Watchdogs Annual
Gof Olympic 1957
The Office of the Comptroller,
Panama Canal Company and the
U.S. .General Accounting Office will
hold their annual golf tournament
at the Panama Golf Club on Sat Saturday,:
urday,: Saturday,: Sept. 7.
, This, will bp thr. first meeting
of the annual Olympic between the
comptrollers and the auditors from
Washington, D C. The teamg are
expected to 'field thcif finest Uy
ersv Both team captains have re reviewed
viewed reviewed their assets and liabilities
and jsee nothing hut victory for

their respective teams, ?
All players are requested to re report
port report to the scorekeeper 15 minutes
prior to their starting time. Pair Pairings
ings Pairings and starting times are as fol follows:
lows: follows: ., I "'
' Front

t:30 IB. W. Mercer, A. J. O' O'-Leary,
Leary, O'-Leary, A. B. Jones, F. H. Baldwin.
7:45 Governor Potter, L. K.

Gerhardt, P.M. Runnestrand, P.

L. Steers. .'

7:55 -T. H. Bauer, J. E. Fisher,

M. A. Artese. JTi. J. P. Conley,

8:05 T. E.pencer, J". Olsen, P.

Badonsky. j. Kincaia.

8:15 R. W. Fuller, B. Hughes,

M. R. Wheeler, M. S, Kellejier.

Quartro-

L. De la

C. Cle-

Stansbu-

DRIVE-IN

se,
10c.

An Explosive Picture!

BTJRT LANCASTER
AVA GARDNER in
'THE KILLERr

I

TODAY i n I

I
I
1

Tomorrow!

J

POPULAR KIGHT1 j
81.18 per CAR!
DOUBLE FEATURE (
Donald Barry in -,-GLN
FIRE"
1 Also:
MOTOR ATROI.'

BALBOA 8:15 8:18
pTHK TATTFRFD DRESS"

DIABLO BTS. 1r8

rTHERE'S NO BUSINESS

I.IKE SHOW BUSINESS

GATTJN 1:99 t
TOP BANANA"

MARGARITA 8:15 8:88

"THE GIRLS ON

P1.FASUBE ISLAND

CRISTOBAL 18
"FOrR GIRLS IN TOWN"

PARAISO 7 V.m. nlyf

"CAGE OF GOLD" &a
THE DARK-MAN"

LA BOCA 7:88
Desperados Are In Town."
f-Ginh CANT FFLP TV

SANTA CRUZ 8:15 8:08
Tbe It Man Te F"r"..

CAMP BTFRD 7 f).an. mly!
t-THE CRUEL SEA" and

hHJGHLT DANGEROUS"

Back
7:30 D. J., BowenB
ciocchi, R. L. Coffey, W,

Mater.
7:45 D. C. Pullen, D. Parr, F

G..Toth, S. A. Bisscll.
7:55 Rk S. Bowen, D

ment, T. D. Melanson, R.
rv.

1:05 F. Dunsmore, B. Williams,

J. Terry. T. Scott

Official scorer: Miss B. Frens-

ley.--' j-:'
Team captains Artese, Watch
dogs; Coffey, Comptrollers.
The Rodman Golf Club 'Thanks

giving Ringer Tournament' is row

ofunderway and will continue

th third of November.

Prizes for the affair will be

turkeys, turkeys and more turkeys.
Only IS hole rounds will be ac accepted.
cepted. accepted. -- :'
Entrance fee is $1 with handi

caps as of the first of September

being used: II a hanaicap snouia
decrease in the meantime, the
lower handicap will then be used.
A large turn-out Is expected for
this one with over 20 same; al already
ready already on the board.

Caddv master. -reppr wm ac-

I ft TiA

sick 'whenviftereV too- much water

in tbe bathtub,' 1 went wUmgly
becausei there was a Bob dragging
on each arm'" t '. '-..
"The (last time- oof, 1 said the
skipper as the launch left the shel sheltered
tered sheltered waters -df the1 Ozamsi River
and plunged into the rolling
swells of the (-Caribbean ;we got
& 600-pound sailfish. Another fel fellow
low fellow took a 258-pound tuna,"
i Personally 1 thought this might
make even such a nice boat a lit
tie crowded, i being the type who
prefers his tuna in, cans. But the
skipper cast (fishing -lingo. Get
ite at me what is referred to by
the literary fellers as a jaundiced
eye and added:
t "We've got everything; v here a
fisherman can want. Yo ucan take
swordfish, barracuda, martin,
kingfish and, honest, we've even
taken, a couple .of varieties of fish
which hadn't even been named."
Tneylswered timlt
Shields, one of ithoiif femes who

is equally at home wjtb what the
outdoor writers call r6d or gun
was unlimbering hif gear and
wishing he was twinjF go he could
be two places at once.
"Somit i. m e x I can't.

whether to. go fishing or huning,"
he explained. "Over there in ihe
Cordillera Mocntains, : the pheas pheasant
ant pheasant and doves are so thick you
can almst knock 'cm dnwir with

rockSi"-' vV

There's' lust one trouble, he add.

ed. They've put a limit on '.the
number of doves you can 'shoot oo

one outing.

"Some guy shot 300 one after-

noon," Shields said.', "He made the

mistake of sending, about Jif f of

mem to tne president as a sut
friendly gift. The Preside.

thought this, was vtofl many. So

now tnere'S' a limit. '
"Now," he added bitterly, "yoc
can onlyjhoot 200."
Paraiso Tennis Clufi

Malcliei)

For Sunday Morning
The members tf Paraiso Ten Tennis
nis Tennis Club will play several matches
Sunday in honor of Roman fBurkl

Jimenez, who will depart for the
United States on or about Sept. 12.
: Jimenez is a 19 yesr-old yodth
who graduated from the Paraiso
High.. School last year and has
proven himself to be an all around
athlete.- In tennis, be won the
singles championship in the mid mid-season
season mid-season tournament of Paraiso Ten Tennis
nis Tennis Club,, defeating p'ayers : like
Daniel Smythe and George Howell.
With the assistance of Aston
Parchment, former physical di director
rector director of Paraiso High School,
young Jimenez acquired a schol schol-ship
ship schol-ship with the Agricultural an d
Mechanical University of Miami,
Fla. He plans to pursue his stu studies
dies studies as an athletic director. 1
Matches to be played in honor
of young Jimenez are; Daniel
Smythe, winner of bracket, No. 2
of the "mid-season tournament; a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst George Howell, semi-finalist

of George Simpson and Rein P ar

ris will also match their racket-
weilding. . ,:
Results of matches played on

the Paraiso Tennis Courts last
Sunday for the mid-seasoi doubles
tournament are; Elie Jr. -Simmons
defeated Douglas Sampson 6-2,
6-3; Jimenez Johnson Harold de defeated
feated defeated Siipson Abrahams 3-6 6-0.

6-3; Howell Smythe defeated -Par

rns- Elie sr.' 3-8, -6-2 6-?.

Tbe following matches will -.be

played Sunday: Bradley Johnson
Hubert vi Mitchell Hoyte and

or i

cept all entrance fees and is also Brown Sinclair vs Jimenez-Johav
keeping track of the board. 'son Harold.

B A t B O A" starts SATURDAY!

HiS -former
Sweetheart v
wouldn't give Up!

Newspaper
.-y "wan,;
? fashion

iveaslgntr;
ahapar,

;iiY W x

: a

show-fllrl

: ki a
riotous

comdyl II

I... M-C-M presents -,,svi

LAUREN B AC ALL i.

1

it

.DOLORES GRAY" J1,'



i
v 11
f
i
THURSDAT. SEPTEMBER. S. 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
Ana A Yaton Brooklyn Dodders

i 1

EARLY NOMINEE

V

By HARRY GRAYSON

F 1 4 i .r J i , nlliiiii m,lmutl (Vjfj'"''i rvS"lC V-t r

f -v -, viW'jv s
. Irj CLOTHE

- r W TCH-QWL.T Jf V
3 Lr. omol&s into yCLii u.

TMi Erdelatz. -who's jut re

iQ.prd coiChing oner tnai womo nave

J -Vf.AV ii'on-clad contract ... ana ai

mn 0ivh him i niece of the club,

Part of baseball' JU resU in

' Denver doss Jod, uowaam
'rtion that in the last decade the

cost Of staging a DaseDan same

has quirittipled :.. with' little d'

vance ,ln admission price...
.' a ... "; ''..- 'i-.'."

port -itf H years 'of football

Bed Grange recalls only one play
vividly M wm playing safety

lor the" mini m a irae agaiugi
Butler,, when some guy thundered
past- me.. I looked .up. and there

wai the ball sailing over my bead

Neper-felt so. hopeless in. my hie."
..."I lectured you for four years,"
Zunnke .told Granee. ''but now

you, know what I mean about let letting
ting letting a receiver get behind you."
- It never happened again as

he went on to become a defensiye

irt;ar for the Bears. ,

Baxinc buffs) endorse Argentine

.Alex Miteff as the best young hea-

vyweieht prospect arouna ... nis

visit's been extended into a per

manent .visa.i.' :
. Walker Cooper's' price for hay.

lng daughter, who's a beauty
. aueen A she'll compete in the Miss

America ihinding at Atlantic Ci

ty): the mmute she was aajuagea
Missouri's-fairest, ,the vet Card
ritrhr'i missua and young'un

went nut and bought 11 pairs of

. ahoei v.. Sneaking of the Cards,

neophyt hurler Max Von McDan-i

let has a gal znena dbck none m
Oaklshortia with a dilly of a name,
too Zenith' West... -
Milt- ancV Joe Kutsher. who've

played training hosts to Floyd Pat Patterson,"
terson," Patterson," are delving into- the golf

business on frand scait ... witn

the clearing of a 7,000-yard cham
pionship- golf course at their Cat
kill Tefre it...-

Cus D'Amato, has been labeled
the boxing- manager who spouts

Freud st the drop of a promoter,

the truth of the matter: "1 once

bought apaper-back copy at
" vnliint Cum l,mnA

wad the first few chapters. That's

U I needed to. get 'wise to the
tut "S6.l dldint bother to go

into the technical stuff. ...

. The bulk of the money behind

mmasKMe in 1

Y A .,
Re4Ctaaf

LOS ANGELES -(NEA) -r- In
the mid-1920's, a Los Angeles
sports editor started campaigning
for major league baseball. Spend

three days ol asking question a

round here now and you arrive at
the rather unhappy conclusion

lor big league baseball mat
. 1 1.11! .. 1

naraiy anyone is noiaing ms

breath until the Dodgers arrive,

The campaign, apparently, hasn't
taken a grass roots hold yet if it

iin''Viu.,pr.r.r.r--r-
. Veteran snorts people i here

gree the reaction of the man on the
street to a newspaper headline
reading,- "Dodgers Not Coming to

LA," would be nothing more than

THKRI ARE FAR loo many
counter attractions for all' but the
wild-eyed baseball buff to predict
that Los Angeles would be anoth another
er another Milwaukee" in the matter i of

sustained attendance. 'And these

attractions are: the same bits of

modern customs that; are bother-

in e baseball all over.

. First there are ; the beaches,

mountains and great outdoors

Next.- Los Angeles is a red hot

racing community: Hollywood

Park averaees' 30.567 paid admis

sions for '55 days starting in May

and running until late July. After

the Inglewoad. open air gambling
casino has done its usual grand

job of milking, the boss players,
Del Mar, 100 miles south, gets in

There also is a state fair -meet

ing. Quarter, horses run at Los Ala'

mitos. There is Sunday racing at

Tia Juapa, just across tne Dorder,
where the 5-10 : ---picking winners
from the fifth through the,, 10th
race draws busloads from as far

north as Fresno. As a further lure,

there is dog racing at night.

And. this defnitely is football

country. Kids grow up with a foot'
ball in their grimy little hands

High school baseball plays to a
comparative handful, : but prep

tootDau, nraws as wcu as ine col college;
lege; college; variety. A Shrine game be between
tween between high school stars from North
and South of the state, attracted

85,931 people to the Coliseum on
July 31., r f

By if ANS RARDON

Written; far NEA $ric r
' QUESTION:' With the base'a load

ed and none out, the batter hiU

line, drive wide of first. The

first tasemaa intentionally drops

w u rr i i win tuai utcu ui-

iriicia wiin uir nisi ocinn

attempt to throw to the p!ate. What

aopena here? George Ruler.

' Awr: Fb-st, H iMirtcr U au-

t4nat.ally ut auM.tt fiW fiW-r
r fiW-r itntinairy dropped the ball.

TH ronroe frm rirrt ta alM wit

Q. The batter starts to awing,
then holds np. He far holding tbe
bat rock erf tiver he strike tone
4 ;h pi'ch hits hini on the fists.
.Tw- : themling' bere? Lee
Berirra. -
A. tt.k' atrika.

Pete Rademacher'a Vouth Unlimit Unlimited
ed Unlimited did not come from Columbus,
Ga.. only the iniUal push ...

Otto" Graham... who dispensed his

Services .to the College All Star
quarterbacks and is now doing

same for the (Baltimore Colts, will

lay. oaoa tnat Defore -the season's
oxer, Stanford's John Brodi will
be- playing first string quarter'
back for the Forty Mnera Or.

nam's even more ecstatic about
Baylor's Del Sbofner, who's due to

piay aeiense for the Rams..."But

insisU Otto, -."he's, the beat, pass

receiver i ve ever seen, college

or pro.".. -; f ..

- Off-season .: basketball note:
trouble's brewing an the new De Detroit
troit Detroit Piston family M, with veteraa
pivot Larry Fouust already asking
out ... and the Minneapolis Lak Lakers
ers Lakers best bet to land him,...

Newest of the golf pros is Bill
Sharman, who's better known as
the best shot in basketball for the
Boston Celtics and must quality
as one of the most versatile athle

tes ever produced in tins country

oonus oaseoau slugger, T-iorma-tion
quarterback, junior tennis ace.

amateur boxer, kids' marbles

champ ... and Hollywood stunt

man w j --v. -..

Between you'n'rae, a - private
poll of the Redlegs would show

that club is expected to make
move from, Cincinnati, too..

A LITTLI MORE i THAN two

Weeks later the Rams and Wash Washington
ington Washington Redskins, the latter a rath

er poor attraction elsewhere,, per performed
formed performed before 85.871 in an exhibi

tion. There's one for the book-

high school kids outdrawing pro professionals.
fessionals. professionals. The Rams play five home exhi exhibition
bition exhibition games -and another on the
road before Oct. 1., The two Wg

colleges plaving high pressure foot

ball. Southern California and

UCLA, each play two noma fames

before, Oct. 1, and it'a important
business. Football Is talked and

written about all year TOtlnd.1

' Politicians nere tell vO'Malley
that there ere no off nights in Los

Angeles because of the weather.

Any native will testify that there

are numerous dew-coverea ( even evenings"
ings" evenings" in late April and May when
they paying guests eouldn't be

coaxed to a ball yard even (if giv
it earmuffi and flasks.

If the proposed Jiew park in

Chaves Ravine could : he ready

next soring, men in position to

know say tbe Dodgers might draw

as many as 2.500.000 in each oi tne

first two years But it will not be
ready. .t

So Brooklyn would nave to put
up with the current Wrigley Field,

Hs 21,400 seats, inadequate park

ing faculties and unfavorable epot

on tne wrong siae or town, in

contemplated week-end games m

the huge Coliseum, customers

would suffer discomiorts ana tne
athletes would look like midgets

from the stands. u

UNDIR THOSf CIRCUM-

JTANCIJ. aotharltias on the sub

ject feel the podgers would be
fortunate to draw 1,500,000 in each

f the first two years. And after

that, they, insist, the Brooks would
be strictly on their own. They

would have to win nere just like
in any other efty.
But Walter F. 0'MaHey and the
other owners of the Dodgers ere

taking all the chances. ;

Carlton; Willey

Earns MVP

In American Assn.

With Ward Out; Amateur Wide Open, But No Easier

BACK BEHIND THE ROPES

By JIMMY BRESLIN

(BROOKLINE, Mass (NEA)

10 win wie united States Amateur,
which, starts Sept. 9 at The Coun

try Club here, you play like this:
Harvie Ward was two down with

three to go in his fourth round

match with Frank Bovnton -at the

luiouwooa viub or. Lake Forest.

111.,' last v -yearf The defending

champ, .Ward had run into a hot

player and was Itt trouble.
So he scored two birdies, and a
par oo the, last, three noles., On the
par 3 17th, he put a stiff iron shot

next to the pin and was left with

a simple putt. He won the match

and went on to beat Chuck Kocsisf

in the final. '.

Ward.- the only one to win' It

twice in succession since Lawson
Little (1933 and '34), is not in
this year's tournament because the

United States ; GoH Association
said, a bit back.' that he did not

tit tne deunition of an amateur.

This throws the tournament

wide open. But the Amateur re

mains a hard, demanding, six days
of match Dlay golf. To win. a

player, goes through two days of

iB-noies rounds, then two days of

u.noies in the morning and after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. There is a 36-hole semi-final

on Friday, Sept, 13, and Saturday's

unai is another 36.

With a field of 200 this vear" the

tournament, you a think, seems

open for an unknown to nut a few

hot rounds together and knock off

the Billy Joe Fattens, Rex Bax Bax-ters,
ters, Bax-ters, Hillman Robbins, Charley
Coes, Joe Campbells and the rest
of the big names of amateur golf.
But past amateur championships
disprove this. Ward won in '55
and last year. In 1954, it was Ar Arnold
nold Arnold Palmer, now one of crolf's

best touring pros. He succeeded
Gene Littler, Before smooth smooth-swinging
swinging smooth-swinging Littler you had such as
Sam Urzetta, Billy Maxwell and

amateur--: but is congressman
from Everett, Wash., now.

Se as John f nglish of the USGA
and the records, too point out.!

The fine golfer wins the ama

teur. In fact, the way the tourna

ment is run today; it's tougher to

win it tnan ever, ibobby Jones will
tell you that. When he played
they had qualifying rounds and a
golfer of his status was able to

pass -up those, first rounds of 18

which, by the way, he disliked

Now you can't do it and Bob savs

"They've got this thing so hard

now. i don t think anybody can

win it."

The last two finalists Ward de

feated,' Kocsis -and Bill Hyndman

are back again, along with the
British and American Walker Cup

teams, une British team is headed

by Reid 1 Jack, their Amateur

champ. '"

i All v sorts of history is wrapped

into this year's sue the soft, roll

ing 6,800 -yard, par 73 course of

The Country Club, And up here
please don't forget make it a cap
ital "T.";-.".f--."-..:
; It-was here, in 1913. that Fran

cl Ouimet, now a club officer,
defeated Harry Vardon and Ted
Ray, the British' champs. This, as

far as tne sport is concerned, is

the tournament that made golf a

national game.' The results were

carried on the front pages of news

papers

With this tradition covering the
Amateur, Jesse Guilford, the

Woodland, Mass.; Siege Gun, is
gbing to make his first appearance

in the tournament iu 15 years. At
one time golf's longest hittpr,

Guilford played a part in the 1922

affoir which saw him finish as

medalist with 144, Including a rec record
ord record 70, end then lose out as Jess

Sweetser turned him back, then

went on to astound all by beating

j ones' ano umck gvans.

witn waro'gone, mere is no

standout. But Baxter, the Amaril

lo, Tex.. Walker Cupper, would

seem to be as good a choice as

anybody,

ROUND TABLE ENTERED
MAYS LANDING. N.J. UP)

Atlantic City race track officials

announced today that Round Ta

ble, winner of last Saturday's
American Derby, will be flowr

here from Chicago Wednesday to

run in the $100,000 United Nations

Handicap Sept. 4.

linen intiTriemn v

TVS1 iT NBJDJC li r-'i-.

mi

tj:V,tt tm ea iruk. v.i

YI Mli WH Wr i Jfc

'Morning Line

PITTSIURCH (NEA) The

tart time Oklahoma did net win

a foetball eame was ie It T-7 tia

wltn rimbarelt en Oct. J, 1MJ.
This yar.. the SMntri mm.

tkair season, with a 40-fame win-

ntng straafe en rhe line, at Pitts Pittsburgh.
burgh. Pittsburgh. It's a bif game, smj everf.
bdy should know ttto scots bo bo-forohaad,
forohaad, bo-forohaad, if things work ow.
, Last soaton, Pitt awthorUUs
wont to tho IBM compvtor an
It predict Tin -would tie Ptoa
State, which thoy did, 7-7.
Th?y iatoad t oatk tho machine
to ovt togeHrae morning Hnm
tho Oklahoma game thist imo.

; 'DENVER (UP) Carlton "Willet,

28-year-old right h a d e r who

pitches for the Milwaukee farm
team at Wichita, was named the

"most valuable" player in the
American Assn. today, having al already
ready already become the league's first 20-

game winner ainee Hero score

turned the trick in 1954. 1

Willey received the first plsce
ballots of baseball writers In five

of the association's eight cities.

Single first place votes went to
outfielders Don De meter of St.
Paul, and Ray Shearer of Wichi

ta, and curt Koberu, .uenyer sec

and baseman.

- It was auite a comeback for

Willey, who last year showed only

a 5-10 record. He aas won zo ana

lest this season. ;

SHORTS;
" "' 'NEW NAMES" O

Ames, la. NEA) There ire

three new head football coaches

in the Big Eight Frank Broyles
of Missouri, Jim Myers at Iowa
State and Bill Jenniags at Ne Nebraska.
braska. Nebraska.

w TURNEty TICERI
Detroit -M NEA) Of the first

lUt borne runs given up by the
Detroit Tigers this year, tbe
Kansas City Athletics Jut 21. five

by Lou Muzas.

2$m reason

w: Mr M.ytcuLort j

They are th 20,600 pure white filterinff
eUmenti of the exciasite.'eellalose
VICEROY filter. Inhale the smoke of :
VICEROY ogarette and slowly very

slowly Uste its wonderful flavor, its
incomparable freshness and its delicate

- smoothness.' VICEROYS are made
InFaoamawithaselectblendofthe
finest imported tobaccos. That's

why they come to yoo fresher.
fire you more pleasure.

- V

yiCEROY utmMuj

!

A



PAGE SIX

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT TJAltT "NEWSPAPER
- THURSDAY SEPTEMBER B ISO J
Spirit Still.
s 'Iti

Ola

Gas ho use

Burn

Flickering

St. Louis Keeps

Hopes Alive By Edging Braves

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, Sept. 5 (UP) The old gashouse
spirit still burns in the St. Louis Cardinals even if
their pennant hopes have been reduced to a mere

flickering hope. .

Refusing to give up desprte
the overwhelming odds against
them, the cardinals fanned their
hopes just a bit last night when
they outlasted the pennant pennant-bound
bound pennant-bound Milwaukee Braves, 5-4, in
a 12-inning thriller. The victory
left the Cardinals still 7V2 games

"out" but it gave" them a couple

of straws to grasp at.
1. That 72-game Milwaukee
margin is only one more game
than the Braves led St. Louis
when Stan Musial was injured.

' 2. The victory was the Cardi Cardinals'
nals' Cardinals' ninth in 18 meetings with
the Braves. Should they beat
the Braves again tonight they

just might be within striking
distance with Musial back back-when
when back-when they play Milwaukee a
three-game series beginning

Sept. 23.
Herman Wehmeier went the

distance for the Cardinals to

win his third straight decision
and eighth of the season despite
a three-run homer by Del Rice
and a solo round-trlpper by Ed
Mathews. The Cardinals staked
Rim to a 4-0 lead when they
routed Juan Pizarro in the first

inning but were held to five hits!

for the next 11 innings by Gene

Conley and Don McMahon.
Don Blasingame f 1 n a lly
broke it open when he launch launched
ed launched the 12th with a double and
stole third. This forced the
Braves to Issue intentional
walks to Al Dark and Joe Cun Cunningham,
ningham, Cunningham, setting up a play at
all bases, but, Del Ennis came
through with a sacrifice fly
that rightfielder Bob Hazle
mispiayed to bring in the de decisive
cisive decisive (tally.
The third-place B r o oklyn
Dodgers crushed the Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Phillies, 12-3, the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Pirates stopped the New
Ydrk Giants, 2-0, and the Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Redlegs came back
from a 1-0 defeat to whip the
Chicago cubs, 7-2, in the other
National League games.
'The idle second-place Chica Chicago
go Chicago White Sox moved to within
five games of first place when

the Boston Red Sox downed the defeat.

New York Yankees, 7-5, hi 11
innings and the Baltimore
Orioles beat the Washington
Senators. 1-0. in the only Amer

ican League activity.
The Dodgers scored seven1
runs in the. eighth inning to!
clinch Don Newcombe's 11th

triumph, although the big right-1

hander needed help from Ed
Roebuck. Gil Hodges, Peewee
Reese, Charley Neal, Carl Fu Fu-rillo
rillo Fu-rillo and Don Zlmmer each had
two hits for the Dodgers and
Hodees. Neal "and Rube Walker

knocked in three runs each. Don
Cardwell suffered his seventh

loss against four wins.

Bob Friend pitched a seven-

hitter to eive the Pirates a vic

tory that snapped a four-game
winning streak for the Giants.
Dick Groat doubled in the first
inning and singled in the third
to drive in both runs off 18-year-old
bonus kid Mike Mc Mccormick,
cormick, Mccormick, who pitched his first i
complete game.

MoeDrabowsky's two-hitter
and Ernie Banks' 33rd homer
gave the Cubs a one-hour and
37-minute victory fastest
game in the N.L. in five years
but the Redlees socked 13

hiVts, including three by Bob
Thurman, in the nightcap as
Joe Nuxhall squared his record
at 9-9.

Miniature Golf
TourneyTonite;

21 To Compete

Twenty-one nlayers will take

part in a 45-hole miniature

eolf tourney scheduled to be

gin at 6:30 this evening at the

behind the Tivoli Theater in
Calidonia.

Nine holes will be completed

tonicrht with, dates for the re

maining 36 boles to be decided
on later.
The participants are Clyde
Hurley, Warren Sealey, Ed Edmund
mund Edmund Joseph, "Pretty Boy"
Selman, Ferdinand ("Japon")
Powell, Vern Savage, Jaime
Rivera, Joe Louis, Ernesto
Brown, Henry (Tawee) Fran Francis,
cis, Francis, Enrique (Plato) Linton,
"Pepsi-Cola" Victor, Johnny
Blondell, Enrique (Sapito) Mc McDowell,
Dowell, McDowell, Gabriel Zarak, Raul
Delvalie, Hector West, Rober Roberto
to Roberto Small, Leonard Belizaire,
Alvin Laidlaw, and "Mocho"
Almillategui.

Pete Daley, whose two-run
single gave the Red Sox a short shortlived
lived shortlived 5-3 lead in the ninth in inning,
ning, inning, whacked a two-run homer
in the 11th as the Yankees suf fered
their fifth loss In seven
games. Ted Williams was side-,
lined with a heavy cold and
Mickey Mantle failed in his on on-lv
lv on-lv RDDearance as a pinch-hitter,

the Red Sox slugger opening up
a .376 to .369 lead in the batting

race.

Jerry Walker, a 20-year-old
$20,000 bonus kid from Bynss,
Okla., pitched a four-hitter for
his first big league win for the
Orioles. Pinch-hitter Joe Gins

berg's sacrifice fly with trie
bases loaded an done out iri the

int.h nroduced One run that tag

ged Camilo pascual with his 13th

Major League
Leaders
LEADING BATTERS
Based on 350 official at bats)
National League

Player and C
Musial, St. L.
May's, N. Y.
Aaron, Mil.
Robinson, Cin
Groat, Pitts.
Fondy, Pitts.

Sch'ndienst.M. 129 559
Hodges, Bk'n 130 505
Bouchee, Phil. 134 498
Cimoli, Bk'n 122 455

6 ABRN Pet.
121 468 75 159 .340
135 517 103 173 .335
129 534 105 172 .322
130 533 83 171 .321

52 137 .321

45 117 .321
82 176 .315
83 153 .303
71 149 .299
75 135 .297

106 427
99 364

Robinson Helps T

Doublebill

or onto Sweep

To Regain I L Lead

HrnrrS)

NATIONAL LEAGUE
Teams W L Pet. GB
Milwaukee 82 50 .621
St. Louis 75 58 .564 7V4
Brooklyn 74 60 .552 9
Philadelphia 69 65 .515 14
Cincinnati 68 66 .507 15
New York 66 71 .482 18W
Chicago 50 81 .382 31V4
Pittsburgh 50 83 .376 32V4

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Today's Games
Cincinnati at Chicago
New York at Pittsburgh (N)
Brooklyn at Philadelphia (N)
Milwaukee at St. Louis (N)

Yesterday's Results .;
(First Ganvi)

Cincinnati 000 000 0000 2 I

Chicago 000 010 OOx 1 -3

Podbielan (0-1) and Bauey,
Drabowsky (10-13) and Neeman

(Second Game)

Cincinnati 200 040 0107 13 2

Chicago 010 100 0002 9 3

Nuxhall (9-9) and Burgess.
Elston (5-6), Hillaian, Poholsky

and Neeman.

(Night Game)

New York 000 000 0000 7
Pittsburgh 101 000 OOx 2 9

McCormick 3-1) and Thomas.
Friend (11-17) and Foiles.

(Night Gamn)

Brooklyn 302 000 07012 14 2
Philadelphia 000 021 000 3 10 0

Newcombe (11-11), Roebuck and

Walker.

Cardwell (4-7), Hearn, More

head; Simmons, Hacker and Lo-

pata.

Teams I

New York 1
Chicago
Boston i
Detroit -Baltimore
Cleveland
Washington
Kansas City

W
84

78
71
67
65
65
50
50

L

50
54
61.
66
67
68
82
82

Pet.

.627
.591
.538
.504
.492
.489
.379
.379

GB
5
12

16tt

18

1816

33
33

-x., Today's Games
Washington at Baltimore
Boston at New York
Only games scheduled

, (Niflht Game)
Washington' OOO onn nnn nn i

Baltimore 000 000 000 l

Pascual (8-13) and Berberet,
Walker 1-0) and Triandos.

(Niaht fianu)

Boston ooo mn 9m no T it n

New York 210 000 002 005 11 1

Brewer. Delock. Fnrniplp fin.

ce (8-2) and White, Daley.

Shantz. Ditmar. Ford B v r n

(4-6) and Howard.

Only games scheduled.

T

FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL INSIST
always on CANADA DRY
"High-Ball without Canada Dry
is Foul-Ball"

American Ltagu

Williams, Bos. 121 402 87 151 .37b

134 447 11S lto

116"367 65 121 .330

133 525
129 436
119 446

Mantle, N. Y.

Woodling, Cle.
Fox, Chi.
Boyd, Bait.
Skowron, N.V.

McDougald.NY 12? 480
McDougald.N." 125 480
Doby, Chi. 110 395
Sieveri, W. 130 486
Kubek, N. Y. 106 352

96 168 .320
65 135 .310
55 138 .309

5138 .309
83 146 .304
57 119 .301
89 145 .298
44 105 .298

HOME RUNS
National League
Aaron, Braves
Snider, Dodgers
Banks, Cubs
Mays, Giants
Mathews, (Braves

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

TODAY CECILIA THEATRE
THE HOT RHYTHM IS ON THE SCREEN!

10 NEW CALYPSOS SUNG St DANCED

BY THE TOP
MEN IN THE
FIELD!

r r

I

KERB
JEFFRIES

LOSD FLEA W EASY RISERS

DUXE of KCNVUDYF

Hear Lord Flea
and his
Calypsonians in

"THE NAUGHTY

LITTLE FLEA"
SHAKE, SHAKE
SONORA"

ADDED ATTRACTION:

TOWERING

THF rnilPi -rtflir-.

pis

Am ALIKO AKTISTS fictvre

RUNS BATTED IN
National League
Aaron, Braves
Musial, Cards
Hodges, Dodgers
Mays, Giants
Banks, Cubs
Ennis, Cards

American League
Sievers, Senators
Mantle, Yanks
Jensen, Red Sox
Skowron, Yanks
Minoso, White Sox

39
36
33
31
30

34
34
33
23
23
23

117
97
91
91
85
85

96
91
90
88
87

(Night Game)

Milwaukee 030 010 000 0004

. Louis 4uu uuo uuu iiui a

Pizarro, Conley, McMahon

and Rice.
Wehmeier (8-6) and H. Smith

(-3)

VFW Teener League
Officials To Meet
Friday Af Balboa
. There will be a meeting of
the officials of the Veterans
of Foreign Wars Teener Base Baseball
ball Baseball League Friday night at
7:30 p.m. at the Balboa JWB.
All officials, managers and
coaches of the league are ask'
ed to be present at the meet meeting.
ing. meeting. A report on the National
Tournament at Hershey will
be submitted and plans for a
banquet for the Canal Zone

National Champions will be
discussed.
ALL-OVER TALENT

West Point, N.Y. (NEA)

Army's football team is made up
of players from 21 states this season.

m

NEW YORK. Sent. 5 (UP)-The

Toronto Maple Leafs, playing their

Dest Dau in we tinal week ot, the
season, are back in first place in
the International League, .. ,
The Leafs swept a doublehead doublehead-er
er doublehead-er from Buffalo, 4-3 and 9-1, last

nignt to drop the Bisons into sec second
ond second place, a half game behind.

The victory was Toronto' fourth

straight after Buffalo had won the
opener of the1 crucial five-game
series..'. : V:.r .;:;.
Jack Crimian, pitching In relief,
won the opener as Toronto rallied
for three runs in the sixth and one
in the seventh to overcome a 3-0
deficit. Humberto Robinson pitch

ed five innings of relief Jn the

nightcap, which was featured by a

six-run Leal rally in the fifth.

Rochester moved into fourth

place tie with Miami by downing
the Montreal Royals twice, 4-3

and 5-2. Kelton Russell, although

pitching only one inning in relief,

received credit for the seven-in

nine opener. Gary Blaylock won

his ninth game in the nightcap.

In other games, Richmond clinch
ed third place by edging Colum

bus, 5-4, behind Bill Bethel and
Ray Semproch tossed seven-hitter

as Miami defeated Havana, 5-0.
The standings and linescores:
Teams W L Pet. GB
Toronto 85 65 .567
Buffalo 84 65 .564 Vi
Richmond 79 71 ,527 6
Miami 73 76 .490 HVi
Rochester 74 77 .496 XVh
Havana 70 80 .467 15
Montreal 67 82 .450 17V4
Columbus 67 83 .447 18

i.i.

Editor; CONRADO 8ARCEANT

X

Uomimcan Rebublic Is

Sportsman's Paradise

For Hunter

Yesterday's Results
(First Game, 7 Innings)
Buffalo 000 210 0 3 6 1
Toronto 000 003 1 4 9 1
Kume. Naey (6), Cox (7) and

Noble: Pearce. Tiefenauer (6), Cri

mian (7) and St: Claire, Roselli

(7). WP-Crimian LP-Ngy, HR
Easter.

, . .." I.

CIUDAD TRUJILLO' (CP) No

matter what your politics, it can

be said Without equivocation to

day that if vou are a hunter or

fisherman the Dominican Republic
is. a sportsman's paradise.
t It's a bit touch on the fish- and

fowl but after a thorough recon

naisance of the fin and feather

situation m these peaceful parts

can make three incontrovertihl

oDservations, to wit:

The guy who discovered Dra

ma mine deserves a diamond-stud

aeq medal;

-.--(There are fish in the C6rib

uean so oig mat 4 nope l never

caicn one; t ;

If you can't-get more birds

tnan you can carry voc 're shoot.

ing blanks.

He "Bobd" Along

iMV '." J..''

Fichorman

These facts were driven hump

wngn Bob p e an m e v and Bob
Shields,- two Tan American Air

ways pals lollin in the lan of air.

conditioned luxury with me at the
El Embajador Hotel, talked 'Old

r earless mto going deep-sea fish fishing.
ing. fishing. Being the type who gets sea-

(First Game, 7 innings)

Rochester 000 130 0 4 6 0

Montreal 020 100 0 3 7 0

Deal, Russell (4), Baczewski 5),

R. Ricketts (7) and D. Kicketts;

Valdes and Pignatano. WP-Rus-

sell. HRS-Schwegman, Gentile,

Burgess.

5ieond Game)

Buffalo 010 000 800 1 8 3

Toronto 010 062 OOx 9 13, 0

CraddocK, Drew. S), -user (7)
and Astroth: Blake, Robinson (5)'

and Roselli. WP-Robinon LP
Craddock. HRS-Nelson, Rodriguez,

PITCHING
(Bad en II decisions)

Schmidt, Cards
Sanford, Phils
Donovan, White Sox
Buhl, Braves
Shantz, Yanks

W

10
17
15
16
10

Pet.
.909

.773

.750
.727

.714

Sugar Ray Robinson

Takes A Day Off
To Keek Weight Up
GREENWOOD LAKE, N.Y.
(UP) Sugar Ray Robinson, an anxious
xious anxious to keep his weight up, took
a day off today from his training
for his Sept. 23 middleweight title
defense against Carmen Basilio.
Robinson scaled 162 pounds aft after
er after a four-round drill Monday, only
two over the middleweight limit
and three over what be hopes to
weigh for the fight, Robinson's
willingness to take a day off was

interpreted by some as meaning

ts Suwar isn t as worried about
"getting sharp" as he said last
week be was. I

ESniMSESEMMl

CAPITOLIO
Me. Lie.
I B1NX! I12S.N
UNGUARDED
? MOMENT f
f Alio:-
TANGAXTJLA

TIVOLI
S5.
Prohibited for Minora
french Pictures
la lata Del Amer
- Also:
LOS BAIOS FOXDOS
DE PARIS .'

RIO
7:M pjst
By Special Request!
GRAM FESTIVAL
DFX LICEO DB
SEftORlTAt

vcroA
Ue.

REBEL IN TOWN
- Also: -SHARK
RIVER
- $C :

PRESIDENTE
THEATRE Alr-Conditloned

NOW PLAYING!
IN CINEMASCOPE AND
TECHNICOLOR I

f?) She was
warned...
k if but couldn't
C Nresist the
stranger!

lev

FORM'S FINE .Muriel Davis,
16 -year-old Olympic gymnast,
ihows .her top form during a
practice session at Indianapolis.

Idle Williams Gains

Ground On Slumping

Mantle In Bal Race
NEW YORK, Sept. 5 (UP)
Ted Williams again picked up

ground in tne race for the
American League batting title
last night when Mickey Man Mantle
tle Mantle failed to hit safely in a
pinch-hitting appearance for
the Yankees.
The Red Sox star, Idle with a
bad-cold, remained alt .376
while Mantle dipped from .370
to .369.
Here's how they compare:
G AB R H Pet
Mantle 134 447 Hi 165 J69
Williams 121 402 81 151 476

Second Game)

Rochester 002 001 020 5 11 1

Montreal 100 001 000 2 7 2
R. Blavlock. Russell (8) and

Shantz; Collum, Cristante (9) and
Olson. WP-iBlayiock LP Collum.

HRS-Olson, Green;

Columbus 002 000 020 4 8 0

Richmond 000 210 101 5 5 1

Hall and KTavitz; Bethel ana
Silvestri. HRS-Schell, Bethel. :
Havana 000 000 000 0 2
Miami 200 .000 03x- 5 9 0

Lane, Cueilar (8, Pena 8), ana

Izquierdo; Semproch nd Bucna.
LP-Lane,

Along The Faihyoys

Pan .Canal Comptrollers and
C.A.O. Watchdogs. Annual
Golf Olympic 1957

The Office of the ComDtrolier.

Panama Canal Company and the

u.js. .general Accounting Office will
hold their annual golf tournament
at the Panama Golf Club on Sat

urday, Sept. 7.

, This will be thtf first meeting
of the annual Olympic between the
comptrollers and the' auditors from
Washington, JD.C. The teams are
expected to 'field their finest Iplay-i
ers. Both team captains have re-

viewea tneir assets and liabilities

and see nothing hut victory for
their, respective teams.
All players are requested to re

port to the scorekeener 15 minutes
prior to their starting itime Pair

ings ana siaruug time are as ioi ioi-lows:
lows: ioi-lows: ., ? "r

They were pe

of the earth

lusty, violent, primitive!
M G-M msora
pierANGELI
mel FERRER
JOHN KERR
michele MORGAN

"e tima nf
mtmtmtSartmmaKKOlM
with inr ERICKSON
A Terrific Love Drama!

Todr tncanto .25.. 15
WAHOO! $115.00
Jack Hawkins In
"LAND OF FURY"
Dick Bogarde In
"STRANGER in BETWEEN"

Today IDEAL 30 JO
Double in Cinemascope 1
Dorothy Dandrldge In
"CARMEN JONES"
Clark Oable in
TALL MEN"

rDRIVfcNl

I

0e.
SOe.

An Explosive Picture!

BURT LANCASTER
AVA GARDNER is
THE KILLER"""

TODAY 5!! I

I
I

Tomorrow!

J

POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per CAR!
DOUBLE FEATURE f
Donald Barry in
?GVS FIRE"
' Abo: -'
"MOTOR PATROL"

Home Run Battle
Between Snider,
Aaron Shapes Up
Bv UNITED PRESS

A battle between Hank Aaron

and Duke Snider for the honie run
championship is shaping up in the

National Leaeue to rival the Amer

ican League batting title fight be

tween Ted WUUams, ana .oucney

Mantle.

Snider, the Dodgers' defending

homer champion, s 1 a m m e d his

35th and 36th circuit clouts in

Monday's double-header in Brook

lyn and now trails Aaron by only

three. Aaron has 24 games left to

play and Snider 22.
Don't Want It

Kept Confidential

NEW YORK tNEA) Dally
Racind Form columnist Tern O'

Reilly wants his descriptiea ef

horses that do well m too added
to every turfman's vocabulary.
. "They are Confidential specials
mud mevN ttwn mp," he says.
"

Showing at Your, Service
Center Theaters Tonight

'.j f ront

7:30 03. W. Mercer. A. J. O

Leary, A. B. Jones, F. H. Baldwin,
7:45 Governor Potter, L. K.

Gerhardt, P. M. Runnestrand, P.

L. Steers,

7:55 -T. H. Bauer, J. E. Fisher,
M. A. Artese," Jr J. P. Conley.
8:05 T. EvSpencer, J". Olsen, P.

Badonsky, J. Kmcaid.
8:15 R. W. Fuller, B. Hughes,
M. R. Wheeler, M. S. Kelleher.

sick "Whenvtnere'r.toov much water
m the baftitubvl went willmgly
because there was a Bob .draggmg
on each -arm ', ".-
"The .last time-'ont; 1 said the
skipper as the launch left the shel sheltered
tered sheltered 'waters Hit the Ozama. River
and plunged into the rolling
swells of thei-Caribbean we got
a 600-pound iailfiph. Another fel fellow
low fellow .took a 258-pound tuna." :
Personally, thought this1 might
make even such a nice boat a lit.
tie crowded, 'beinff th tvn wh

prefers his tuna in. cans. But the
skipper cast (fishing ilingo. Get
ite) at me. what is referred to by
the literary fellers as a iaundir(l

eye and -added: r; : "l

We've cot evervthintf

fisherman can want. Yo tican take
swordfish, barracuda, : marlin,
kingfish and, honest, we've even
taken, a couple of varieties of fish
which nadn't even beei named."

They "towered Umft
Shields, one of'thos, tvne who

is equally at home Wt)r what tha
outdoor writers "call irodv Qr gun,
was unlimbering hir gear and
wishing he was twins so he could
be two places at once.
"Sometime! can't rf.piH.

whether to go fishing or .huning,"
he explained.; VOver Jhere in Iht
Cordillera Mocntainsri the pheas pheas-ints
ints pheas-ints and doves are so thick- you
can almst .knock 'en dnwnr vwith

rocks." .. i. 'iiy-.

There's fust .Arte tipiiiVlIa Iia AA-

ed,- They've put a Umtt on' the
number of doves you can shoot on
oh. Outing.

. ....... .v'-j;'..,;),,,. ;.
Some guy shot 300 one after

noon,- fields said. "He made th

mistake of sendine about hJ'f of

.1 A. it . . i.

uicui iu me DresiapDt ii a si t n

friendly gift. The Presid

tnought this, was vtoo niany,. So
ndw there's a limit, 1 p"
"Now," he addedbitterly, "yoc
can onlyhoot 200."
Paraiso Tennis CIuB

ne
Of

L1

- Back

7:30 D. J., BowenB. Quattro-

ciocchi, R. L. Coffey,. W. L. De la
Mater.

7:45 D. C. Pullen, D. Parr, F.I

G. -Toth, S. A. BisselL
7:55 Rv S. Bowen, D. C. Cle

ment, T. D. Melanson, R. Stansbu Stansbu-ry.
ry. Stansbu-ry. 8:05 F. Dunsmore, B. Williams,
J. Terry, T. Scott.
Official scorer: Miss B. Frens Frens-leV.
leV. Frens-leV.
Team captains Artese, Watch

dogs; Coffey, Comptrollers.

The Rodman Goa uuo -Tnanics-

giving Ringer Tournament' is row

of underway and will continue

the third of November.

Prizes for the affair will be

turkeys, turkeys and more turkeys

Only II hoi rounds win be ac

cented. '

Entrance fee Is $1 with handi

caps as of the first of September

being used: n a handicap snouw

decrease in the meantime, the

lower handicap will then be used.

A large turn-out is expected for

this one with over $0 asmes al already
ready already on th board.

Caddv master. Peppr win ac

cept all entrance fees and is also

keeping track of th board. ,-

For Sunday Morning

The members of Paraiso' Ten Tennis
nis Tennis Club will play several matches
Sunday in honor of Roman (Buck)
Jimenez, who will depart for the
United States on or about Sept. 12.
Jimenez is a 19-year-old yodth
who graduated from the Paraiso
High. School last year and has
proven himself to be an all around
athlete.. In tennis, he won th
singles championship in the mid mid-season
season mid-season tournament of Paraiso Ten Tennis
nis Tennis Club,, defeating players like
Daniel Smythe and George Howell.
' With the assistance, of Aston
Parchment, former physical, di director
rector director of Paraiso High School.

young Jimenez acquired a schol-

ship with the Agricultural an d
Mechahical University of Miami,
Fla. He plans to pursue his stu studies
dies studies as an athletic director.

Matches to be played in honor
of young Jimenez are; Daniel
Smythe, winner ot bracket, No. 2
of the mid-season tournament; a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst George HowelL semi-finalist
of George Simpson and Rein Par
ris will also match their racket racket-weilding.
weilding. racket-weilding. : ; i

1 Results of matches played on
the Paraiso Tennis Courts last
'Sunday for the mid-season doubles
tournament are; Eli Jr.-Simmons
defeated Douglas Sampson 6-2,
6-3; Jimenez Johnson Harold de defeated
feated defeated Siipson Abrahams 3-6( 4-0,
6-3; Howell Smythe defeated Par
rrir Elie Sr,' 3-6, 6-2 6-2. -,
The following matches. win b
played Sunday: Bradley Johnson
Hubert vi Mitchell Hoyt and
Brown Sinclair vs Jimenez-Johav
son Harold. s ;

BALBOA 6:15 8:10

fTHE TATTERED PRESS"

DIABLO HTS. IrO

rTHERES NO BUSINESS

LIKE SHOW BUSINESS

GATTJN T:00

"TOP BANANA1

MARGARITA 6:15 8:00

THE GIRLS ON. '

PLEASURE ISLAVD"

CRISTOBAL 1:00

-FOUR GIRW IN TOWN

PARAISO 7 .m. emryf

"CAGE OF GOLD" and

"THE DARK'MAN

LA BOCA 7:00

fDesperad Are In Towai"

rfJTRL CANT HELP rr"

SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:0

Th IJt Man To Heng"

CAMP BTERD 7 .. nlyl

KHE CRUEL SEA- and
IGHLT DANGEROUS

"HS former
Sweetheart v

m

-:)

. qIwmWiiii

-

Newspaper

. msin,
fashion

-..designer,

how-girl

. how-oi

f 1 T ... rln4Aii Im

J COr(Iyl

, V -T --, M-C-M present

GREGORY PECK

LAUREN BACALLi.

0'

V ilM ;

DOLORES GRAY'J:



Y

i
LJ THURSDAY SEPTEMBER, g, 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN

oldyn Dodgers

EARLY

MiZ RICHARDS, W&k?J&) -
S X V ir CLOTHE
y ,af vT made twi)
! IT I OPIOLMS INTO CLs?l

rxfly
- Trrdelatz! '- who's just re
v. kl.nif Inrnai) rinwn one

i ,l -LI... itf.A Vnt wniilrf tlSIV

ik. -e jfA.ui.fi Hiv si krv -nn .-an

r vor fi'nn-tlad contrhct na ml

J ffivpn him Difice of the club.

' P.rt. of baseball's Ilia xests, m

'' '. Denver bost Bob; Howaam'a s-

'-Jftrtion that In ine wsi aecaae, ine
!! cost of atagini ft .baseball, game

i has quintupled ... wiur lime u
!fs vancein admission pwce... ,

t'rom 'arf t years'of football,
Red Grange recalls only one play
yividlyiw.,'I wai playing safety
for the IUini In me against
Butler, wben some guy thundered
? past me. I looked up- and there

wa tne oau saiuug over uu.
Neper lelt so hopeless in. my Ute."
y '.."I lectured you for four years,"
" T.nnnVp tnld Granee. ''but now

,-.: you Ifnow what I mean about let let-ting
ting let-ting receiver get behind you."
- it .hever haoDened again as

he went on to become a defensive

j Irtar for tne Hears.... --,

Boxin t buffs endorse Argentine
Alex Miteff as the best young Ma-

t wweiffht orosoect around ... nis

; visit's been extended into a per
manent visa..;
t ; witr rnooer's.' rice. for hav

ing daughter.. who's a' beauty
h flun Yihe'U comoete in the Miss

t'l America ahinding at Atlantic Ci-

. tv): the mmute she wa aajuagea
J Missouri'! fairest, the vet Card
- Mthr'i rnisxui a n d young'un

went wit and bought U pairs -of
.. shoes w Speaking of the Cards,
neophytft hurler Max Von McDan-j
iel has a gal inena oaca nome w
Oaklahoma with a dilly of a same,
too Zenith West... '- 1
Milt- anoV Joe Kutsher, who've
nlar training hosts to Floyd Pat-

, terson are delving into- the golf

businesa on -, grana scaie win
the rlfaTin of 7.000-vard cham
pionship- golf course at their Cat-

. anil retreats t- , ; M
x:us D'Amato ,ias lseen labeled
the boxings manager who apouts
Freud at -the drop of a promoter.
the truth-of the matter: "J once
tMiu ffht a naner-beck cow it a

BewsstknB explains Cus, "and I

.; read the first few chapters. mat s
all 1 1 needed lo get wise to the
"So I dldin't bother to go
ito the technical stuff." ... -t

, mm bulk oe me money oemna

iy BEANS RARDON
Written Hr NEA Strvior

- QUESTION i With the bases load;"

- ; ; M ana none out. the natter, mu
j line, drive' wide of first. The
i first baseman intentionally drops

- f It, 'The runner from first. then in in-'
' in-' terferef with the first baseman's
; attempt to throw to the piate. What
haopens here? George Rufer.

" Awr:- Fhrt, the batter if v-

'tmiclly .nit because. the field field-.
. field-. t intentienalhr dreppeel the ball.
The rvnmr irtn firt is ale eut
O fer Interference,
Q. fTbe batter starts to swing;
- theii hold tip. He M holding the
bat eoctefl over he strike rone
-'hf pilch hits m rri on the fists.
, Wh- :? the ruling here? Lee
' Berirra.
r A. is m strike.

NOMINEE

Pete Rademacher'i Youth Unlimit
ed did not come from Columbus,
ua.. oniy tne lniuai pusn
Otto Graham,, who dispensed his
services to the College All Star
quarterbacks and la now doing
same lor the (Baltimore Colts, will
lay. odds that before -the season's
o er, Stanford's John Brodie will
be playing first string quarter-1
oacx tor tne orty JMiners.Gra JMiners.Gra-ham's
ham's JMiners.Gra-ham's even more ecstatic about
Baylor's Del Sbofner, who's due to
play defense for the Rams. .."But."
insists Otto, "he's the best pass
receiver I've!- ever 'seen, college
or pro."... ? , .
oa-season basketball note:
trouble's, brewing an the new De
troit Piston family with veteran
pivot Larry Fouust already asking
out ... and the Minneapolis Lak
ers best bet to land him,..-
Newest of the golf pros-is Bill
Sharman, who's better know as
the best shot in basketball for the
Boston Celtics and must quality
as one of the most versatile athle
tes ever produced in this country
bonus baseball slugger. Informa
tion quarterback, junior tennis ace,
amateur boxer, kid' marbles
champ ... and Hollywood? stunt
masw -' i-
; ' x j vn Hiv, m mix-
poll of the Redlegs would show
that club is expected to make a
move from. Cincinnati, texw.
"
PITTSBURGH (NEA) The
fast time Oklahoma did net. win
foeteall fame was hi trt 1-7 tie
with ittsburth ea Oct. J. 1H3.
Thi year,, the -Seeners en
their eaen,'with a 40-ftme win winning
ning winning streak en the line, et Pitts Pittsburgh.
burgh. Pittsburgh. It's e bit game, but very.
bee should knew the score be beforehand,
forehand, beforehand, if thing work ev.-
Latt set ton, Pitt wther'rttes
went te the IBM computer and
it predicted Pin -weuld tie Peaa
State, which ther did, 7-7.
TS-r iatead t eatk the machine
te put te9th-r merninf Kne e
the Oklahoma game thist imt.

iviui iiiiiii si i r-

mmrm mmtm m m

,7By HARRY GRAYSON

LOS ANGELES (NEA)
In
the mid-192Q'g. .-, a : Los Angeles
sports editor started campaigning
for major league baseball. Spend
three days of asking questions a a-round
round a-round here now and you arrive at
the rather unhappy conclusion
Jor big league oas,eDaii inai
naroiv anyone is nuiuinx ma
hrpith until the DodKers arrive.
The campaign, apparently, hasn't
taken a grass roots hold yet if it
ever will. J
Veteran snorts people ( here a:
gree the reaction of the man on the
street to a newspaper headline
reading, "Dodgers Not Coming to
LA would be nothing more man
"So, What.",. .
THERE ARE FAR too many
counter attractions for all' but the
wild-eyed baseball buff to predict
that Los Angeles would be anoth another
er another Milwaukee" in the matter of
HctainoH attendance. And -these
attractions are the same bits of
modern' customs that are Dower
ing baseball all over,
First there are the beaches,
mountains and great outdoors.
Next.' Los Anceles is a red hot
racing community; ; Hollywood
Park avert ees 30.567 paid admis
sions for '55 days startinr ill May
and runnine: until late July. After
the. Inglewood, open .air gambling
casino has done its usual grand
job of milking, the boss players,
Del Mar, 100 miles south,, gets in
M- "licks. tu.vi'p,:;,:' J''1.''.-
fhere also is a state fair meet
ing. Quarter, norses run at xs Aia
mitos.vThere is, Sunday, racing at
Tia Juana. iust across tne Doraer,-
where the 5-10 -picking winners
from the lifth through thevMth
race-- draws busloads from as far
north as Fresno. As a further lure,
ihp i Ana racine at nieht.
, Ana mis aemueiy i iwiuu
rnnntrv. Kids Brow UD With a foot-
hall in their grimy little hands.
High school baseball playi to a
comparative handfuli but prep
football draws as well as the col
lege variety. A Shrine game Be Between
tween Between high school stars from North
and South of the state, attracted
85,931 people to the Coliseum on
A' LITTtt MORE -THAN two
Weeks later the Rams and Wash Washington
ington Washington Redskins, the latter a rath rather
er rather poor attraction elsewhere, per
formed before bs.bu in an exniDi-
tinn. There's one for the boox
high school kids ;outdra wing pro
fessionals, ,
The Rams play five hbme exhi exhibition
bition exhibition games and another on the
road before Oct. 1.. ; The two big
miioffft nlavintf hi eh nressure foot
hall. Southern California and
uni.A. eacknlav two homo fames
beforect. 1, .and It's Important
business. Football la talked and
written about all year younoV
Politicians liere tell AO'Maney
that there are no off nights in Los
Angeles because of the- weather.
Any native will testify that there
are numerous oew-coverea even evenings'
ings' evenings' in late April and May when
thv Ttavina1 guests couldn't he
coaxed to a ball yard even; if giv
If the proposed new park in
Chaves Ravine could i be ready
next spring, men in position to
know say the Dodgers might draw
as many as Z.soo.wu in eacn oi ine
first two years. But it will not be
ready. ...
So Brooklyn would have to put
up with the current wngiey i ieia,
ha 21.400 seats, inadeauate park
ing facilities and unfavorable spot
on the wrong side of town. In
contemplated .week-end games in
the huge Coliseum, customers
would suffer discomforts and the
athletes would look lue midgets
from the stands. v
' UNDtR THOSf CIRCUM
STANCES, autherlties en fhe sub-
Urf the Dodsers would be
fortunate to draw 1.500.000 in each
f the first two years. And after
that, thev insist, the Brooxs woum
be strictly on ; their : own. They
would have to win hers just liye
In any other eRy.j '.
But Walter F. O'Malley and the
other owners of the Dodgers are
taking all the chances.
': ... .... .":'" 1
Carlton Villey
Earns MVP
In American Assn.
"DENVER (UP) Carlton Willey,
2S-vear-old right n a a r wno
nitrha fnr the Milwaukee farm
tfim at Wichita, was named the
"most aluable" player in the
American Assn.' today, having al already
ready already become the league's first 20-
game winner since neru score
turnea me tnex in
wiilv received the first place
ballots trf baseball writers 1 five
of the association s eigni cuwa.
Single rst place votes went o
n.,tr,.lw DoB Demeter of St.
Paul, and Ray Shearer of Wichi
ta, ana uuri Kooeris, veT
ond baseman. ,
- it was quite a comeback for
Willey, who last year showed only
a 4-10 reeora. ue aas wob at mnu
lost B this season. ;
-SHORTS
" "i
... .. j ;
' HEW NAMES
' Ames. la. (NEA) There' -are
three pew head football roaches
in the Big Eight, rrenk Broyles
of Missouri, Jim Myers at Iowa
State and Bill Jenniags at Ne Nebraska.
braska. Nebraska. Turned ticeks v
Detroit -MNEAV- Of the first
110 borne rum gives ep by the
Detroit Tigers this year, the
Kansas City Athletics M ZU five
by Lou St lias.

With Ward Out, Amateur Wide

s ly JIMMY BRESLIN
(BRO0KL1NE. Mass -(NEA)-
To win the United States Amateur,
which starts Sept. 9 at The Coun
try Club here, you play like this:
Harvie Ward was two down with
three to go in his fourth round
match with Frank Boynton -at the
Knollwood Club of. Lake Forest,
III., last vear.- The defending
champ,, Ward had run into a hot
player and was in trouble.
... So he scored two birdies and a
par on the last three holes. On the
par 3 17th, he put a stiff iron shot
next to the pin and was left with
a simple putt. He won the match
and went on to beat Chuck Kocsis
in tlje final.
Ward!- the only one to win1 it
twice in succession since Lawson
Little (1933 and '34), Is not in
this year's tournament because the
United States Golf Association
said, a bit back, that he did not
fit the definition of an amateur.
This throws the tournament
wide open, But the Amateur re remains
mains remains a hard, demanding, six days
of match play golf. To win, a
player goes through two days of
18-noies rounds, then two days of
18. holes in the morning and after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. There is a 36-hole semi-final
on Friday, Sept. 13, and Saturday's
final is another 36V
With a field of 200 this year, the
tournament, you'd think, seems
open for an unknown to put a few
hot rounds together and knock off
the Billy Joe Pattons, Rex Bax Baxters.
ters. Baxters. Hillman Robbing. Charley
Coes, Joe Campbells and the rest
of the big names of amateur golk
But past amateur ''bampionships
disprove this. Ward won in '55
and last year. In 1954, it was Ar Arnold
nold Arnold Palmer, now one of golf's
best touring pros. He succeeded
Gene Littler. Before smooth smooth-swinging
swinging smooth-swinging Littler you had such as
Sam Urzetta, Billy Maxwell and
amateur hut is congressman
from Everett, Wash., now.
j.
So; as John English of the USGA
-and the records, too point out.
"The ; fine golfer wins the ama
teur. In fact, the way the tourna
irftjl
They art
eUments
VICEROY
VICEROY

slowly taste its woftderful flavor, its
, Incomparable freshness and its delicate
.. smoothness. VICEROYS are made

ment is run today It's tougher to

win it than ever. Bobby Jones will
tell you -that. When he played
they had qualifying rounas ana a
golfer of his status was able to
pass up those; first rounds of 18
which, by the" way, tie aisuKed.
Now you can't do it and Bob says.
"They've got this thing so hard
now, i aon c -minic anyDoay can
win it.'
v- The last two finalists Ward de
feated Kocsis and Bill Hyndman,
are back again, along with the
British and America Walker Cup
teams, ine enusn team is neaaco
by Reid Jack, : their Amateur
champ. ",
AH sorts of history is wrapped
into this year's site the soft, roll
ing 6,800 -yard, par 72 course of
The Country Club. And up here,
please don't forget make it a cap
ital T.
It-was here, in 1913, that Fran Francis
cis Francis Ouimet, now a club officer,
defeated Harry Vardon and Ted
Ray. the British' champs. This, as
far as the sport is concerned, is
the tournament that made golf a
national game., The results were
carried on the front pages of news
papers..: ..,.-;-'.!--''.-,-"
With this tradition covering the
Amateur, Jesse ', Guilford, the
Woodland, Mass.', Siege Gun, is
going to make his first appearance
in the tournament in 15 years. At
one time golf's, longest hitter,
Guilford played a part in the 1922
affoir which saw him finish as
medalist with 144, including a rec
ord 70, and then lose out as Jess
Sweetser turned him back, then
went on to astound all by beating
Jones and Chick Evans.
With Ward gone, there is no
standout. But Baxter, the Amaril Amaril-lo.
lo. Amaril-lo. Tex.. Walker -Xunper, would
seem to be as good a choice as
anyway. 1
ROUND TABLE ENTERED
MAYS LANDING. N.J. UP)
Atlantic City race track officials
announced today that Round Ta Table,
ble, Table, winner of last Saturday's
American Derby, will be flowr
here from Chicago Wednesday to
run In the $100,000 United Nations
Handicap Sept. 4.
yon will preter

reasons -is-

the 20,000 pure white filtering
of the exclusive cellulose
filter. Inhale, the smoke of a
cigarette and slowly very

inPaoamawithaselectblendoftht'
finest imported tobaccos. That's

why they come to yoo fresher. . -' v
give you more pleasure.

j H: Hr ii I VICMOY'B

ill Mil" mxavuv tutsr y

mm mm,
' :. j Pe -Tt :

Open, But

BACK BEHIND THE ROPES

No Easier,



r

Houses
FOR" RENT: New eheler, 3
fcedreems, Hying-dining room,
: 1 maid room, Preh S' S'-'
' S'-' Corner Pasee Cineuenrenarie
and 7 A Ave. Coco del Mir (Sin
Francisco) Tel. 3-3005.
1 FOR RENT: Brand new chalet,
, "Loma Alegre." 2 bedrooms, liv-Ing-dining
room, porch, hot wa wa-S
S wa-S ter inttallafion. Call 2-2648,
2-2671.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom chalet
ar Cerro Assul, swimming pool,
electricity, $100.00 Inquire 8th
street No, 5-30. Phone 2-2718.

It

Resorts
PHILLIPS Oceenside Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phon Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES and large
Beach House. Phone Balboa
' 2830, nine to twelve noon, Mon Mon-!
! Mon-! day through Friday.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Trim, Balboa 1622.
AGAIN reservation available at
Shrapnel's. Santa Clara Beach.
J, Phona Thompson, Balboa 1772.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Space for office.
Compafiia da Seguro building in
Campo Alegre. Air conditioned,
elevator, cleanerman, big space
for parking 26 M2. Tel 3-0136.
FOR RENT: Commercial site
with more than 400 square
meters of space, Peru Avenue
No. 65, opposite the Ministry of
Treasury. $750.00 nlquire 8th
street No. 5-30. Phone 2-2718.
FOR RENT: Site for office on
first floor. East 22nd street No.
24-74, $100.00. Inquire 8th
street No. 5-30. Phone 2-2718.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Clean furnished
room in best residential section.
Cooking facilities. 43rd Street
No. 13.
FOR RENT Room in the city,
$5.00 and $7.00 weekly.
Apartments Sabanas, $30.00.
Rooomi,- 22.00. Phone 3-0850-2-1508.
US Admiral Says
Reds Would Take
Licking In War
TOKYO, Sept. 5 (PP) Ameri-
ea's top military commander in
the Far East said today he did
not twlive Russia would start a
world war now but that the So Soviets
viets Soviets would take a "licking" if it
did.
Admiral Felix B. Stump, Com Commander
mander Commander In Chief of U.S. forces in
the Pacific, said he did not think
Russia's announcement that it had
successfully tested an interconti intercontinental
nental intercontinental ballistics missile changed
the picture.
"We're stronger definitely than
Russia is." Stump told newsmen,
"and I think they'd take a licking
li they started one (war) now.
PARKING TAG "PLUS"
OKLAHOMA CITY (UP) Bill
Bruce Davis, 23, is wondering
whether it pays to own your own
car. All because Davis parked
' his car Illegally in an alley he
was charged with the following:
Posession of illegal whiskey; va va-grancy;
grancy; va-grancy; wife and child abandon abandonment;
ment; abandonment; illegal parking.
TELE-RAD
TV SERVICE
iPEEDY-DEPENDABLE
TEL 2-2374
Caer "H" A Darien Si.
in
i
,
Retail $2.20
I "AUTO-ROW
I. - r- 't. f

IF

Apartments

ATTENTION. Q. I.I Just built
modem furnished apartment, I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phone Panama 34941.,
FOR RENT: Cool furnished
apartment to couple without
without children, $65.00. Via
Porrat No. 120, beside Roosevelt
Theatre. Overlooking SAS Com Commissary.'
missary.' Commissary.' Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Coql, recently
painted one bedroom apartment,
living dining room combination,
porch, etc. in Calle Darien. Call
telephone 2-1455 during office
hours.
FOR RENT : Unfurnished one
bedroom apartment. Hot water
with boiler includer. Elevator
service. Also 1 studio apartment.
Both could be used for office.
Tel. 3-1409 ask for Mr. Altman.
Edificio "Campo Alegre" Via Es Es-pana
pana Es-pana across be Raymond Clinic,
and very close to the Hotel "El
Panama."
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room,
maid's room with bathroom, hot
water installation, garage. Eu Eu-sebio
sebio Eu-sebio A. Morales Avenue, El
Cangreio, $1 15.00. Inquire 8th
street No. 5-30. Phone 2-2718.
FOR RENT: 3-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room,
2 bathrooms, maid's room with
bathroom, hot water, garage,
"Lupita Building," Jose Marti
street Ei Cangrejo, $125.00.
Inquire 8th street No. 5-30.
Phone -2-27 18.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room dining room,
hot water installation, East 41
street, corner of Cuba Avenue,
$90. Inquire 8th street No. 5 5-30.
30. 5-30. Phone 2-2718.
FOR RENT: One bedroom
apartment, living room, dining
room, hot water installation,
$42.50. Mexico Avenue No. 62,
Brirtania Building. Inquire 8th
street No. 5-30: P.hone 2-2718.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, dining, living, kitchen,
laundry, maid's room. Hot water,
screened. El Cangrejo. Tel. 3 3-7453.
7453. 3-7453. L. K. Gerhard! Will
Be Accountants'
Sneaker At Dinner
L. K. Gerhardt has been an nounced
as the speaker at the
dinner meeting of the Federal
Government Accountants As Association
sociation Association to be held Monday
evening at Albrook Officers
Club.
A certif'ed Public Accountant
of Massachusetts, Gerhardt. is
Assistant Director of the Civil
Accounting and Auditing Divi Division,
sion, Division, United States General Ac Accounting
counting Accounting Office. After a number
of years In bankin? and Indus Industrial
trial Industrial accounting. Gerhardt was
ensiled in public accounting in
Boston and New York for 15
years. In addition to govern government
ment government service with the GAO. be
has had wartime service with
the Navy Department as a cost
insnector.
! This will be the first meetine
of the Canal Zone Chanter of
the Federal Government Ac Accountants
countants Accountants Association at th air air-conditioned
conditioned air-conditioned dinln? room of the
Albrook Officers Club.
Hospitality hour will start at
seven, and the full course buf buffet
fet buffet dinner will commence at
seven-thirty.
Members are encouraged to
bring guests. For reservations,
pfeone Mr. McCauley at Balboa
2104 or tickets may be obtained
from Mr. Hendricks at Balboa
2142.
The Federal Government Ac countants
Association comprises
representatives of the financial
management field in most local
Federal agencies. Further infor information
mation information may be secured from the
Chairman of the Membership
Committee, T. H. Scott, at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 25P.3.
Labor Day Crowds
Show Why NY Gianls
Are Movinq lo Frisco
By UNITED PRESS
I One glance at the National
I League attendance figures for the
II Labor Day doublehecders and it
j should be obvious why the New
II York Giants are San Francisco Francisco-tound
tound Francisco-tound and the Brooklyn Dodgers
j are -considering a transfer to Los
.! Angeles.
I The Giants attracted or.lv 10.310
Lfans for their twin bill with the
.1 Pittsburgh Pirates at the Polo
I Grounds while 18,895 showed up at
Brooklyn to watch the Dodgers
Iplav the Philadelphia Phillies.
These two twinbilli helped lower
Jh National Leaue attendance to
78,758 compared to t.'se 110,736 ner-
1! sons who watched last year's holi holiday
day holiday games. Tbe four American
.League games attracted W.773.
.'alight increase over iast year when
f,tbe tola' was 92.833.
I The day's largest crowd of 31,-
;T w?tOr? the Cubs -tert-', "ie
j 'V-P'r. Treves at O'cao. The
; Cleveland Indians, ranortr'ijr ''xA
; j n-w roertcn. too". erew
.only IMS for their holiday doubie-
J he.der with Kansas City.

LEAVE jrOU AD WITH ONE OP OUB
INTERNAL. Dfc PUBI.ICACIONKS No. 3

BARDO No 28 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. J St a) LEWS

VAN-DER-JIS 50 Street No M FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parqo Lcftvn

tb bella vtsu uncaua. tutuw;
Automobiles
FOR SAIE: 1956 Ferd V-8
Fordomatic, radio, heater. $1800.
Phone Navy 3514.
FOR SALE: Buick, hard top,
1954, duty paid. Phone 6-744,
H-I60-B Gamboa. $1225.00
Conventional shift.
FOR SALE: Very pretty. 1 952
Kaiser-Manhatten in very good
condition, radio, upholstered,
dash board. Call Balboa 4484.
FOR SALE: 4-door 2-tone
Ford V-8, mechanical shift,
1952. Canal Zone car. Tip-top
shape. Garage at El Panama Ho Hotel,
tel, Hotel, Mr. Marcos.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 18 ft. boat 2-25 h.
p. Evinrude, trailer, cheap. 2 2-1569.
1569. 2-1569. Plywood boat for sale. 12' long
3' 8" wide, 3 h.p. Evanrude
engine, trailer. Good for fishing.
Pedro Miguel and Gamboa Trol Trolling.
ling. Trolling. Price $275. Box 815 Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, can be seen at House 4177
Las Americas Ave.
Just arrived. New fiberglass
boats.' Gunnel length 15 ft. 6
inches, beam width 67, depth
fore 28 inches, depth aft 21
inches. $395.00 to $545.00 F.
O. B. The greatest value ever of offered.
fered. offered. Seeing is believing. De De-mostration,
mostration, De-mostration, Madden Lake Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. Call for appointment,
ABERNATHY SPORTING
GOODS, hone 3-6895 and 3 3-0264.
0264. 3-0264. Ninghts 3-6435.
"GET STREAMLINED"
the McLcv; way. Body Massage,
Excerrisini; Machines, Turkish
balh. Trained operators for ladies
ad fentlrmen. Get results.
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCHOLL'S "SCHOLL'S-Products
Products "SCHOLL'S-Products J. Arosemena Ave. S3-4S
Tel. J-221I p.
HAS5ELBLAD
PAXETTE
leading
CAMERA S
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
TDiMtDDTK B 1 VTCD C A
Packers Shippers Movers
Phones 2-2451 2 2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding tf Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appointment.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar f If e Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
DOROTHY CHASE'S
Fall classes begin Oct. 1st
Include Ballet, Tap, Toe.
Women's classes and tum tumbling
bling tumbling for "Little Gays."
For all information
Call 2-1751.
7ASHICA
Cameras
PANAMA o COLON
Milwaukee Close
To Majors1 Marks
In 23-10 Victory
MILWAUKEE UP) Given one
more turn at tut, the Milwaukee
Braves might have established
two ma lor league records Monday
in their 28-hit, 23-10 victory ovef!
the. Chicago tjubsv
) The "New York Giants estab established
lished established the record of mcst hits by
ne club in a nine-inning game by
collecting Jln 1901. The 1950 Bos Boston
ton Boston Red Sox and the 1955 Chicago
Whit Sox share tit major league
mark of 29 for sno runs by ont
hi ia a single nine -tailing coo-

AGENTS OH OUB OFFICES AT 13-37
Lotten Plaza at CA8A ZALDO Central

leniru Avenue ftu ;
SERVICES
, 3 -minute car wash $1, steam
' cleaning -of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. Auto-Baiio, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sean.
The best dinners and drinks
are served in our modern air air-conditioneo
conditioneo air-conditioneo cateferia, grill and
bar. Hotel Intarnacional "Pla "Plaza
za "Plaza 5 de Mayo.
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE: Palomino Stallion.
Price negotiable. Tel. 3-3254.
FOR SALE: Motorcycle jacket,
leather, $15.00. One single cot
and mattress. $5.00. 83-4147
2154-C Curundu.
FOR SALE: Zenith table model,
radio, record player 60 cycle,
$60. Phone Curundu 3121.
House 579-H.
Are you bothered by stale and
unpleasant oders in your homo
or office? Lest us show you how
AIR-TRON can rid you of odors
at very low cost. Call Panama 3 3-6318.
6318. 3-6318. William Violette Supply
Service.
FOR SALE:- Child's riding horse,
4 year old, gelding, saddle and
stall. Phono Balboa 4247.
FOR SALE: Wood lathe with
chisels, jig saw. Rifle 22 cal. with
200 rounds, pistol, 32 cal. Colt
with 200 rounds shotgun, 20
gauge Model 1 2 Winchester
pump, golf clubs matched set 4
woods 9 irons, aqualung, Divair
complete with spare parts. House
MIX-. Phone 6-183, Gamboa.
FOR SALE: 9 cu. ft. Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house refrigerators, deep freexe,
reasonable price. House 5759-A
Diablo. V
Confederate Flag
Drapes Coffin
Of Civil War Vet
CREST VIEW. Fla. (UP)-
Friends, some dressed In work
clothes and others in their Sunday
best, filed by a Confederate flag flag-draped
draped flag-draped Wfin today to pay a final
tribute to William Allen (Uncle
Bill) Lundy, one of the last three
veterans of the War Between the
States. '
Funeral services were held
from the First Baptist Church and
later taps sounded for him in
rural Laurel Hill cemetery hear
where he had spent most of his
109 years.'
His body lay In state for two
hours before the funeral services.
A soldier stood at attention in a
light drizze on each side of the
steps of the red brick church on
busy U.S. 90 as the youngand
old filed by. .
Uncle Bill' was dressed in a
gray business suit, white shirt and
gray tie with a slight touch of
red.. His Confederate uniform fell
apart from age long ago. Hit face
was clean-shaven, although he
had. worn a bush white beard for
most of his later life.
A dozen soldiers formed an
honor guard.
Several persons took their seats
in the church two hours before
the ceremony.
A U. S. Army honor guard stood
guard at the church, then escorted
the flag-draped coffin to the little
cemetery at Laurel Hill, 20 miles
north of here, where he lived out
his last days.
! The Confederate flag, .which
i Lundy had kept for years, will be
I given to his sons and another flag,
which had been tacked over the
white-bearded veteran's bed, will
fly at half-staff on a pole in front
of bis family borne.
Pallbearers were chosen from
among Lundy's grandsons Uncle
Bill was survived by six sons,
three daughters, 39 grandchildren,
77 great grandchildren and 11
great-great grandchildren. Many
of his relatives were expected for
the funeral
Lundy, who had often vowed to
live to 120, served with the Ala Alabama
bama Alabama Home Guard when he was
18 ears old He Win an "tin.
: reconstructed rebel to the end,
but said he held no bitterness
toward the Yankees,
j Tbe two surviving veterans ol
the army of the confederacy are
John SaUing, ill, of Slant, Va.,
ana waiter wuiiams, 113, f
Franklin, Tex. There are no sur survivors
vivors survivors of the Union army.
Egypt To Say
When UNTroops
To Leave Gaza?
CAIRO, Sept, J fUP- Foreign
Minister Moahmeud Fawxi told the
National Asembly todav that U.
N. troops will !eve the Gaza Strip
and tbe Sinai Desert as toon ar
E2y decides they are bo longer
needed.
Frwri said ale that Ervpt wif
Continue to work 1o the "self-
tenrtinaUor cm Alria drswt'
treaty, provisions mkin the Afr
l-Titory aa integral part of
France i

STREET, PANAMA LlBRERIA
Ave. 45 a LOfJRDES PHARMACY

SERVICE Ave. Tlvoli Noj 4 FARMACIA ESTADOS UMBOS 148 Centr-i

I Street 7ABMACIA 8AM-V1 fotnt 111 NOVEDADES 4THIS .BtnfC

Jt- v t f f f r 4
Real Estate
FOR SALE GORGON A BEACH
- PROPERTY. IN WHOEE QR WILL
SELL SEPARATELY 2 bouses
completely furnished with rock
gas and stove, new kerosene re refrigerators,
frigerators, refrigerators, both houses : have
electric lights, running water,
inside and outdoor shower, Elec- 4
trie light plant and 1,000 gal- ;
Ion water tank. Paved drive1 and v
completely fenced. Reasonable
priced. Many miscellaneous tools,
lawn mowers and extras. Call
Curundu '4147 for appointment.
FOR. SALE: Leaving Isthmus.
Three concrete house, very good
location in Colon. Good invest'.'
ment. Phone 1 190, Colon. -'.'
FOR SALE: Excellent level lot
in : desirable neigborhooo",
1 000 M2 Lefevre Avenue.' Par-
qua Lefevre. Autobus passes. No
reasonable offer will be refused.
Telephone Pedro Miguel 333,
House 2624B, CocoH.
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Due t trip. Double
bed, book case type, new, fwith
night tables. 46th street Ne. 27,
Apt No. 4.
mm
ELKS LEADER Nathan W.
Ashton (above) was Installed.
last night as District Deputy
Grand Exalted Ruler of the
Benevolent and Protective Or Order
der Order of Elks for the Canal Zone,
following his' appointment by
H. L. Blackledge, Grand Exalt Exalted
ed Exalted Ruler of -the Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks
for the Canal Zone, following
his appointment by H. L.
Blackledge, Grand Exalted
Ruler of the order, in Kear Kearney,
ney, Kearney, Neb. Ashton will have
jurisdiction over both Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Lodge No. 1542 and Bar-;
boa Lodge No. 1414. The in installation
stallation installation was conducted ait
the Cristobal Lodge by Harold
J. Zierten, Past Grand Lec Lecturing
turing Lecturing Knight of Lodge 1414.
Russia's Sea Drills
To Coincide
Wilh Halo's :
WASHINGTON, sept. 5 (UP)--Navy
sources speculated today
that Russia might try out some
new weapon during its Arctic na
val maneuvers this month to di divert
vert divert attention from the big West Western
ern Western sea power display.
The Soviets already have an announced
nounced announced that they would stage
Arctic maneuvers to coincide with
the naval exercise planned by the
North Atlantic Treaty Organiza Organiza-ion.
ion. Organiza-ion. i
It would, csuse no surprise in
U.S. Navy, circles if Russia fol
lowed this up with some sort of
dramatic announcement, such as
its recent claim to have fired an
inttrcontinental ballistic missile..
The Soviet maneuvers in the
Barents and Cara seas are sched scheduled
uled scheduled to run from Sept. 10 to Oct.
15, thus overlapping tbe Sept. 19-28
date set for the NATO exercise
in the Norwegian Sea, North At
lantic and Mediterranean.
. i
The Soviet decision was regard
ed here as a bold move to share
the spotlight with tbe NATO forc forces,
es, forces, which long have dominated the
seas. U. S. Navy officials say tht
Soviet fleet is undergoing "phe
nomenal expansion and consti constitutes
tutes constitutes a growing menace. ;
Tbe Russians are estimated to
have 680 warships, 1.050 patrol,
mine craft and-auxiliaries, and
1.650 miscellaneous vessels a tot total
al total of 3.380. The warships include
450 submarines. 200 destroyers, 27
cruisers and three battleships.
The Soviet Navy has no arrcraft
carriers bit maintains 3,500 air aircraft
craft aircraft of which one half are jet
fighters. :.
. The NATO exercise directors
will take care to keep consider considerable
able considerable expanse of water between
their ships and the Soviet (fleet.
Adm. Jerauld Wright. NATO At At-'antie
'antie At-'antie commander, said -"we don't
' snake faces ever tbe
fence." i

PRECIADO 1 Street NO. PJSJJL8
18 La Cerrasquilla FARMACIA UJBI-

1 ; t, S V,r
I
Dogs
FOR SALE : Female dachshund
black and tan four months old
A.K.C. registered. Called 3-
1994. .
FOR SALE : Boxer Puppies A.
K. C. registered, Can be seen at
Qtrs. 12-B. Ft. Davis. Phone
' 07263.- 'f '
WANTED: American .family
i wants 2 bedroom house or epart epart--
- epart-- ment furnished in gootf neghbor-
hood. Pleace calle 3-5358.
WANTED: Laundress and kit.
chen helper. Monterrey Apart Apartments
ments Apartments Ne. 5. Via Argentina,
El Cangrejo. 1
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Woman for house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping wprk. with references..
Must Sleep at home. H Street
Ne. 1 1-53, La Impertadora Se Se-lecta.
lecta. Se-lecta. .....
' a moving and factual ac
count of the five missionaries
who penetrated the dread land
of the Auca Indians -in Ecuador
is told in "Through Gates of
Splendor; one bf ; ;the: books
placed in. Circulatlort this ,. wetik:
by the Canal zone Liorary,
Written with", restraint and
rood; taste by Elizabeth; Elliot,
the book is a powerful portrayal
of. a type of Christian dedication
to which the modern world is a
The titles and the authors of
the books-announced, this week
bV the Library follow:
NON-FICTION The Death
and Rebirth of Psychology, Pro Pro-eoff:
eoff: Pro-eoff: Your Child or Mine, Hood;
Through Gates of Splendor, El Elliot:
liot: Elliot: Individual Freedom and
Governmental, Restraints, Gell-4
horn; Tides of Crisis, Bene;
Modern American Grammar and
Usage, Hook;; Great Adventures
In Sclefnce, Wright); Atoms for
the World. Fermi: cruising Boats
Within your Budget, Benjamin;
HOW to Build Model Railroads
and 1 innulDment. Davis: Poultry
Farming for profit,, Haberman;
Twenty Best European plays on
the American Stage, Gassner ;
You Can't- get There from Here,
Nash; Of Whales and Women,
Gilbreth; The i Road to? Monte
Cristo. Dumas: The Selected
Letters of Charles Lamb, Lamb;
Queen of, France, Castelot; Brief
Authority, Stanton.
FICTION The Living and
the 'Dead Bolleau; The Lord's
Oysters, Byron; Fire, Burn!,
Carr: The Streetof Kings, Dex Dexter;
ter; Dexter; Tunes of Glory, Kennawat;
Is stop Man, Mcllwaln; The
General, Oplta; Man who Found
his Way,-O'Rourke; Desperate
Man, Overholser; Little Brother
FateK Roberts; Caribee, strabel;
The Dominant Note, wnite;
Method in Madness. Disney;
From the : Dark Tower, paweL
'Black Damn' Gas
Kills two In Trial
Run 01 Sewage Unit
EVASvTLLNE; Ind., Sept. S
(UP -Deadly "black damp'.' gs
today killed a city official and an
.ininr rliirinx an exDerimenial
run of ..a municipal sewage unit
Eleven rescuers, -including re re-men
men re-men and policemen were .over .overcome
come .overcome and taken to hospitals.
Two of the 11 overcome by tbe
poisonous fumes were in critical
condition, doctors reported.
The dead were Louis Duncan,
58, superintendent of the Munici
pal Sewer ueparcmenj. a
Wayne Kiester, Chicago, about 54,
an engineer ior. a firm- construc
ting a sewer pump tin. iaiws",
first man leuea ny im iumei m
wll room of the unit on the junc
tion of Pigeon- Creek with tbr Ohio
River, "was lead on arrival a
hnnital. ..Kiester died a short
time later at Deaconess HospitaL
Kiester and Duncan- were mar-,
in a a trial run at the unit when
they were felled by the fumes.
.A witness, steanuiuer jonn dim dimmer,
mer, dimmer, said Duncan first descended'
int the well room, where Fire i
Chief Clarence Bassemier said the ;
black damp," a gas formed in
saturated earth and a deadly
enemy of coal miners, was pro- j
duced. -1
JUscuers were overcome one ty,
one when gss penetrated their
masks before tbe victims were re
moved frosa the well room and
stairway, ;

Miscellaneous

"ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS i
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 121 1, CRISTOBAL. CX
FISHERMEN
NYLURE KITS. Make them your yourself.
self. yourself. We have the material, three
for the price ef ene. ABERNA-
THY, Panama.
It I
IllBBllitl!

wm mm mmmm mmmm

. Is
v;- .' til
Msm.iiirrilf fWiiiiBsssaiiiiiiiii umj mmmmmwmmwmmnmmimsituiuii mSKm.'miM. iWMMWKtMQMMMiltti

MRS. DONALD F. ROGERS, center, points with pride to the
Commendation Ribbon with metal pendant her husband, Lt.
Col. Donald F. Rogers.; left,. UJ8.' Army Caribbean Engineer
Section, received in ceremonie$ held recently, at Fort Amador;
Maj. Gen. Thomas L, Harrold, right, commanding geeneral,
U.S. Army Caribbean, made the presentation. Rogers- receiv received
ed received the award for meritorious-service durln the period Aug.
15, 1955 to Jan, 31, JS57, while he was commanding officer of
the 575th Engineer Battalion (construction) at Fort Belvoir,
Va. L 4 (U.S. Army Photo)

Integration Showdown Near

(Continued
to try to start school' tomorrow1.
"Bash her head in! f Kill: the
black. S OjB. ; a crowd of 500
persons, yelled yesterday when E
iizabeth Ford. 14. a i Neero. was
turned ; away by the troops and!

tried to catch a, bus homejrj 'i ;dtion, asked., Judg Davies for
i As she walked aoward the dus 'clarification." ,: 4

stoo. looking neither" richt nor left
she was surrounded by white per
sons. There were no troops among
then!,. Nor was there any attempt
to harm ner. t
i' 1 Took. War Arm
But the crowd showed no inclin
ation to break up and, an unidenti
fied white woman,, stepped to
Elizabeth's side and took her arm
to guide her out of the crowd
f "Go back to New York,' the
crowd veiled.
i The woman led Elizabeth to the
but stoD. She looked for -a taxi.
but there was none. When the bus
arrived, two white boys tried to
keep1 her from; going through the
door. .;- '' priv
; The driver : let her. In anyway.
As he tried to pull a war from the
stop white boys stalled an auto
mobile in front of the, bus. Mate
police made them move on. ;
Stopped By Troopers
Elizabeth "arrived at the school
with Perenoe ; Roberts, an 11th
grade, student. The front door was
slammed In their faces. The other
six, who came in a group with
three preachers and a lawyer,
were stoDoed by a line of troops
before they ever reached school.
The situation at utile rock was
the most tense in the South. White
schools in North Carolina's biggest
city, Charlotte, were integrated
amid jeers and catcaus ana a
shower of sticks and stones.
Seventeen Negroes who enrolled
at Sturgis, Ky., yesterday, and
were 'pelted with pebbles and
cursed by a crowd of whites', re reported,
ported, reported, for classes todar without
incident. There were a tew. snouts
from a few whites. ' :
The trourve in Little Rock start started
ed started building up Monday night,
when Faubus announced that he
was afraid of bloodshed if Central
High School were integrated and
that he bad ordered out the guard.
At the time, the Little Rock
School -Board was under orders
from' Davies to go ahead with
gradual desegregation. ;- But 250
troops and state highway patrol patrolmen
men patrolmen guarded the school Tuesday.
The school board had ureed the

GLIDDEN PANAMA S. A.

Phone

3-7711

MANAGER

e i

. '.. V- ,v a, j
v- WANTED : Stenographer expe
i rienced competent. Shorthand
' English Spanish, t. Good speller.;
:j Columbia Pictures, Eusebie Mo Morales.
rales. Morales.
DOSESC WAITES School of Dane
, ing reopening September 5th.
.JCnights of Columbus Hall. Reel Reel's
's Reel's denee phone 2-2363.
a
O
from rage 1)
attend Central-High to stay at
home,- 1
But President Eisenhower or ordered
dered ordered Brownell to ,look into the
case, and the school board, antici
pating a contempt of court cita-
Tuesday night he ordered Central
High School desegregated forth forthwith
with forthwith and said he ; was taking Faji-,
had beenr called out to prevent
violence. ' ?
That was how the legal situa situation
tion situation stood yesterday' when the B
Negroes tried to register. Some
white students said they- would
boycott the!-, school if Negroes
entered. ; --;;,,
' Called A f'Shame"
"It's a damned shame," one,
who asked that he not be identi identified,
fied, identified, said. "Here for, 11 years they
have taught that everybody in this
country had equal rights.
"Now" they;, are.- making crim
ifl&ls out' of us because of nine
(sic) Negro .children."
He said he knew of other white
students who felt ; the same way
add that some -students had to pay
lip service to segregation because
of their parents, c
A white girl said she didn't care
one way or the other; she was
willing to sit by Negroes, so long
as she didn't have to fraternize
with them after school.'
'Dry1 Cops Need
More Money
For Booze
TULSA. Okla.. Sept 5 (UP1
Police Commissioner joe Mc-
Gulre complained .to the city
commission today his depart department
ment department doesn't have enough mon money
ey money to buy liquor. The booze pur
chases are made to obtain evi-'
dence against bootleggers in
this dry state.
'School Problem
Talk Postponed
At Little Rock
. LTTTLE ROCKV Ark., Sept. 5
(UP) A talk scheduled 0 be
made today to the Lions rlnh hv
LitUe Rock School superlnten superlnten-dent
dent superlnten-dent Virgil T. Blossom has been
postponed. The subject: "Prob
lem. of our Public Schools To-
Nos.

::Lesson

3-7712



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NIN1
By WILSON SCRUGGS ;
i TEBRT AND THE PIRATE
BX GEORGE WUNDER
THE STORT OF MARTHA WATNK
Story of the Lees
S
I'VE'TOLP VOU THIS" ONLY SO YOU'LL KNOW THE
SAME'S FOR KEEPS. PRETTY SPORTING OP 4
too. sy now.
V

THURSO AT, SEPTEMBER 5, 1957

ITCXMC HER HOME. MRSLUSlOOKEPUKESHEl
. JUST BEEN BEAT UR . rrfWT H
r ODNTSEEMR.LEE "U f j 5

; ( AFTSU VOU PRK6NTEP HER WITH
lltLiL33 THE BIKE SHE WON IN THE ESSAV tiW
MOWWHATjfcAU.TtW) CONTESTHER OLD MAN TURNED JIIJl
ABOin'iKXLVUEp i AIINPANOSOLPrr

fpfcKEO HER UP NB THE TRAILERN
I CAW. SHE WAS TIMNGTOHITCH-y

M, lEAt ft WA' 100 -WST WANT ANOTHER. BUT IT HAPPENS I WANT THE SAME J
78 Iflln H NOTCH IN YOUR UFSTKKf PJ THINSS YOU TO I'VE SHOfTEP T
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'

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FRECKLES AND HIS FRIEND

Wasted :

By MERILL BLOSSER

,I Le BLUNT ABOUT

TJtt oclock

i

GOSH.' THANKS FOR.

fcEMJNDING ME, MR.

GRUB&LE7

I dont wahna misstme-,

MIDNIGHT MOVIE

ALLET OOP

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By V. T. HAMLIN

i wMMtm.jm think
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SETTING 60MEy7ifr
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BEEN

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

Reason for Ruih

By EDGAR MARTIN

uvv,&tv. r-1 coosi moor Ptve, vfewowr

PRISCILLA'S POP

Gets the Point

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mA.

By AL VERMEEB

CAN TAKE )
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CAPTAIN EAST.

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FOR MARKS X IREflRET HLOR X SHOULP

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Hit f Wa BrrtB. T.M. lf. M.fc P, Off.

BUT WHY,

POVOU

Call

r

cnx M(

rOL AW ttV fiJ. I SURPRISE ?

CUB BOARDING HOUSE

MAJOR HOOPLB

OUT OUR WAX

5AUTEKWE--VJHEKB WAS

X OH.YCS -.THE LlOh4

ACTUALLY WAS n FEET

lon& hak- kaff
Rjt once, lost in tmb

ARCTIC, 1 SUBSISTED FOR

WEEKS ON A SHEEP-
SKIN CDfiX HEH-HEH

rlNALLY POUND AM ESKIMO.

TKIBBTHAT
Actually ate

D(?1PT-

LW0OD.O

INCRED

IBLE.'

THS

YJOOD

At)6T

.HfAtV

VIE'REi LET

6ONNA0 HIM

LAST DROOL

HERE a ON--

AS HE'LL

L0N6V TALK
AS A a mim.

HERKIN6H6E-LF,

Ot INTO
THE V A

seacw'(ti?ance

k

By 1. R. WILLIAMS

IOMTlW TP TO TH6 6TEEU V TMATLL BE VtMERC AIMT
: Plamt I Took my oww car hisla&t I ackancb

1 C &AS-HAP BLOWOUT-- I RUN OUT THAT
I TMATS AMOTHeRBUCKAMPA OF GAS A
I I OARTER--ANP THREE 6JV AMP I ( ACCOOWT
I I WERE SO MICE ABOUT 6lVIM3 l DOMT I TAKIM'THRKE
I ME iJFORMATlOW I TOOK V) MEANl J V GUVS TO

1 EM TO LUNCH THAT X I PM r 1 1 UJt.Pl J
V VCOXefr "K IS80 ANP- CAgMAW
j TMg Bl6 BLOW . .. ., .. 1

'

PUEPSL.1N0

WHOSE RBA.U MOTHER
THB ES3 IN
AM UNSUSPECTING
VARBUER'EJ NEST,
SOMETIMES OUTGROWS
THE TpOGVeH HOME
BEPORE IT AN FUW.

5-20

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

y if

J.'- mil VI

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To lorn your "Fortun" for today (rom tho lUrt, writ In tho lotion
of tho alphabtt eorropondin( to tho numorali on tho lino of tho astro,
logical poriod in which you woro born. You will And it fun.
I 1 ) 4 S I 7 I I 10 11 1J13Ul5loirUltMJlMM14JJU

IAN.M- I 1 18 IS 1 4 18 15 21 20 0 S 8 15 19 5 1
HI. 21- 1 0 9 H 5 1 8 8 0 6 22 S13 5 14 20
MAHO
MAILi). 25 15 21 8 8 5 8 11 15 14 1 M 9 4 5 1
AW.10,
Aft. II- 5 12 5 22 5 14 20 8 8 15 21 18 13 15 22 6
MAY 70 -
MATH. S 13 18. 18 5 19 19 9 22 5 22, 1 12 21 5 19
jun n ...
JUNIM- 14 5 23 16 9 3 20 2l 18 5 13 1 11. 9 14 7
JUIYM
JULY 24- 12 0 7 18 12 6 1 19 21 18 5 6 21 14 4
AU.O.M
AU0.2J- 14 5 23 18 21 19 20 0 3 18 5 20 18 5 1 20
StrTtM
JIPT.I 8 1 18 18 5 14 9 14 7 20 8 18 9 12 18 19
OCT.M
OCT. 24- 1 8 1 18 4 17 21 5 19 20 9 15 14 4 21 5
NOV.M mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
NOV. 21- j 14 s 23 18 5 19 15 18 20 3 8 15 19 5 14
men
DEC 23- 20 9 14 7 12 5 20 9 13 5 9 19 14 6 1 18
JAN. 21

n g & (9 i.-gv

-W decided to ttay home tnd rett cn our vacation and

I'm half dead he a more irouoie win miwn

Faltering Philip i
.biflpf Hie Ml orrtb kratMa
tfatr wftM team Ida homo Hke
A CteMtflaa tea tho f rM toj

e i r

8-3

O) m kf tin !.,-.

"'Next Chrittmaa let's buy Lee a tranait and aurveyor's
outfit then we can play 18 holea the same day!

1

PANAMA-MIAMI $55.00
MIAMI-KANSAS CITY 59.95

PANAMA
KANSAS CITY

95

Today's jy Prop am

I'M cn NtWS
I II ARMED FORCES HOlTB
4.0I Mt Tho Pi ll
4 3 Jonathan WhMan
4 0) Jinny Dean
5 JO Holn CaaaMy
44 PANORAMA
T 44 Buccaneers

T 34 RnM TM Koto
0 Climu
I 4 Dermia Day
M rtary Al Saa
M-00 Weat Point
10 l Tn C.rv
11 44 cru KIWS
11:11 Incar: aVrall TT.

Court ery ef Aereruu Tium airwr
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3 1698 3 1699



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Read 'story on page ; 6

Rommon. notches

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4

Moscow to New York at 500 mph
Russian Jet ( Airliner Brings
Delegation td United Nations

the sleek TU-104A the only jet in pas-

McCUIRE AIR FORCE BASE, N. J., bept. b (Vf) me Tirst oov.ei a.ri.ner 10

fly to the United States landed here last nignx, warning me nrsi inmwuaiiuu

i1g of a jet passenger plane.
r...AA h thren American -airmen,

singer eervice touched down at 10:45 p.m., 22 hours after taking off from Mos Mos-cow
cow Mos-cow on its historic flight.
Aboard were 59 persons, including 18 Russian airmen and a score of Russian
rfTrLmats bound for a s'pecial session of the United Nations General Assembly.

i

landing at any of the Metropoli Metropolitan
tan Metropolitan Now York area's four air air-ports
ports air-ports unless they hava passed a
noise test.
About 500 persons were on hand
to greet the Soviet airliner.
Among them were a score of

The flight of the 70-ton, 500 mph
airliner, while ostensibly a good good-till
till good-till mission," served to emphasize
ItussiaV claimed leadership in the
field of jet passenger ivi ation
ZUy comparison, the United
States, Britain and France, tta
. j .t.n. makina com-

XVaTut r. not expected
.rt let' P..nr -nr.-
feLtn'rL"uSdeommereial

flights n -' the

land t,omei,
nlanes two years later as a res res-3frf
3frf res-3frf V series of crashes
"ironically, McGmre Air Force
Kae where the TU-104A land landed
ed landed 'n light drizzle, is headquart headquart-1
1 headquart-1 ior a nest of jet interceptor
&es assigned to guard the
fl; from a Soviet air attacK.
V second TU-104A is scheduled
i'Arrivt Tin the United States later
MS month with another group, of
mjnister Andrei A. GromyKo.
lime Russians agreed to land at

AlcGuire AFB, "D0Ul 'V" 4 ,,p

tj.w York, after reques

' vi, international p"

were uirCu .... witn

luwi rr t-

I
it.

19th A-B6mb

Victim Dies
At Hiroshima

Hiroshima, sept, sf
i- s fatality this year from effects
rf,lhe atom bomb exp too on
Au. 6, 1945, was reported toaay
in 'Hiroshima. M.-cM.

Tie victim was Mrs. nu v'""

Sr waa ""-f;-"--- ,rfirilll bo.

She sunerea nu ",;tVi

mile

..;! :5..-i. at the time aitnougn

' V 1- than iaIT a

year.

1 LUIXl

ivUyMf

The only hord work that ever
' hurt onyone is thot of o business
J Competitor.

Guards Played Cards

For Right To Slug
Him, Says Private

TArK-;rNvn.T.E (UP) An

Amv nriuatP testified today that

in j f -

two Marine DriK Kuaius f'j"

"blackjack" for the right to punch

him in the stomach, Dut inai i
mi ton scared" to report the

treatment to physicians.

Pvt Donald Slauehter was the

first witness to appear at the gen gen-oral
oral gen-oral oniirt-martial of Marine Cpl.

Eueene Osick of the Jacksonville

Naval Air Station.

Slaughter, who was brought

here from Ft. Hood, Tex., told the
court Osick and Sgt. Lawrence D.
Jennings, the brig turnkey, played
blackjack "while I stood at at attention,"
tention," attention," immediately after
Slaughter was brought to the
brig.
"The winner would poke me in
the stomach. This went on for 25
or 30 minutes. When Corporal
Osick or Jennings would hit me,''
Slaughter testified, "they would
knock the wind completely out of
me."
Osick, a .husky, dairk-haired
Leatherneck, sat through the first
phases of the trial without show showing
ing showing emotion. He had pleaded not
guilty to the charges that he
struck prisoners, foreed them to
strike each other and forced them
to take excessive exercise as punishment.

leather Or Not
" This weather report for the

JlJioura ending 8 a.m. today,
iy prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorolo-flcal
flcal Meteorolo-flcal and Hydrographte
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
. Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE:
, Hlfh 86
..Low 74
HUMIDITY:
Hifh 85
1W 66
WIND:
'(max. mph) NW-1J

RAIN (Inches) T
WATER TEMP:
.'(Inner harbors) 83
' FRIDAY, SEPT.

83
76

82
82

NW-13
6

82

1:58 a.m.

8: AO a.m.
8:23 p.m.

Ike Allows Girl
To Keep Call
Which Won Prize

WASHINGTON (UP) This is the

story of a little girl named Sharon
Kay Stoffer, a calf named Pearl
and a President named Eisen

hower.
Sharon Kay a nine-year-old
citizen of Walkersville, Md.
raised Pearl and entered her in
the Maryland State Fair at Ti Ti-monium.
monium. Ti-monium. Pearl won a $1,000 prize.
But Sharon Kay was said. The
contest rules called for sending the
prize-winning calf as a gift to the
President.
Sharon Kay burst into tears at
the thought of never seeing Pearl
again. However, after a family
conference, the Shiffers decided to
give Pearl to Maryland Gov.
Theodore McKeldin for shipment
to the Eisenhower farm.
Sharon Kay was promised a Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee walking horse to take
Pearl's place.
The White House hard about
the gift and the tears Tuesday.
Presidential Press Secretary
James C. Hagerty conferred with
the President. Then Hagerty an announced
nounced announced that the President "would
never want to deprive a youngster
of a calf she had raised."

Russian diplomats and Col. Rufus
K. Ward, commander of McGuire
AFB.
U.S. Public Health Service offi officials
cials officials were the first to board the
craft. Then all those aboard went
through customs.
Alexi Semenkov, a representative

of Aeroflot. the Soviet commer

cial airline, said the total flight

time was 13 hours and 20 minutes.
He said the TU-104A averaged 500
mph hour during the 5300 mile
flight.

. ., ..
;

1:

Stalemate Appears
To Be Arising In UN
Disarmament Talks

LONDON, Sept. 5 (UP) A new

stalemate appeared shaping up to today
day today in the deadlocked U.N. Dis Disarmament
armament Disarmament Subcommittee Confer Conference
ence Conference with both East and West
apparently reluctant to take the
blame for breaking of the nego

tiations here.

The five-power talks were tor

pedoed by the Soviet rejection of

te "final" Western arms reduction

plan yesterday. The Russians de denounced
nounced denounced the wester" proposals as

"Completely unacceptable," blast

ing the last lingering hopes ior

any agreement.

But the delegates of the United

States, Britain, France, Canada

and Soviet Russia agreed to meet

again today.

isoviet Deputy foreign Minister

Valerian Zorin will be chairman
at today's session. But custom, it
is the chairman's duty to make
the first move toward scheduling
the next session.

Zorin therefore, will have the

opoprtunity to suggest transfer

ring the negotiations to a "larg

er forum, presumably the U.

General Assembly in New York.i

But observers had strong doubts

that Zorin would come up with

any such proposal. While the

Kremlin feels it could win strong
sympathy in the Assembly for its
demand for unconditional suspen suspension
sion suspension of nuclear weapons tests, it
does not want to take the blame

for breaking off negotiations here.

Neither does the West want to

accept responsibility for ending

the talks which began so optimis optimistically
tically optimistically last March only to deterio deteriorate
rate deteriorate into deadlock.

(NEA Telephoto)
ONE DEAD IN TRAIN ACCIDENT This Tvas the scene In Syracuse, N.Y., after a railroad
overpass collapsed Into a heavily traveled street when 34 cars of a 106-car freight train
jumped the tracks, killing a signalman Cause of the accident was not immediately deter determined.
mined. determined. v "-

AFL-CIO Ethical Practices" Committee
Goes Gunning For Teamster Officials

A third set of charges, sent. Hoffa, Beck, Brewster

rn TPtA TOO mctorc Ann r7 Hama1

ww wic jibniuouvi,)) Aug, Ml) J.iiiiuvt

Midwest

WASHINGTON, Sept. 5 (UP)
Charges against the Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters Union made public by the
AFL-CIO Ethical Practices com committee
mittee committee today were delivered ear earlier
lier earlier in three installments.
The first "bill of particulars"
against the union, made public
May 6, detailed charges that re retiring
tiring retiring Teamster president Dave
Beck misused $300,000 of union
funds.
Teamster vice president Frank
W. Brewster also was accused of
using union dues for personal
items.
The AFL-(5lO said the union
had failed to take action to re remove
move remove Teamster officials who

had engaged in extortion on

bribery schemes Teamster vice vice-president
president vice-president Sidney L. Brennan,
convicted of takine a bribe for

strikebreaking, also was named
in the first set of charges.

The second Ethical Practices

Committee report, given to the
union on July 29, was not made

public.

Teamster boss James

R. Hoffa. The AFL-CIO said
the charges against Hoffa were
based primarily on his testimo testimony
ny testimony before the Senate Rackets

committee.

The senate committee made
public .48-point list of charges

accusing Hoffa of; getting inter

est-free loans from union su

bordinates, associating with
known racketeers and lending

union funds to a race track.

Eisenhower's Appeal
For Selective Buying
Aimed At Price Rises

Adult Homosexuality
Should Not Be Crime
Royal Committee
LONDON (UP) A special royal
committee investigating sexual
vice in Britain recommended to today
day today that prostitutes be jailed and
that adult homosexuals no longer
be considered criminals.
The recommendations were con contained
tained contained in a 70,008 word report that
pulled no punches in ranging over
the field of sexual vice. Sociolo Sociologist
gist Sociologist Sir John Worfenden, vice vice-chairman
chairman vice-chairman of Reading University,
and a committee of nine men and
three women spent three years

preparing the study.
The committee urged heavier
penalties for prostitutes convicted
of soliciting and suggested that
first offenders be fined $28 instead
of $5.60 as they are now.

It was acknowledged that this

Labor Depl Reports
625 Strikes In July;

Fewest In Six Years

WASHINGTON, Sept. 5 (UP)

Fewer workers were on strike dur

ing the first seven months of this

year than in any comparable pe period
riod period since 1945, the Labor Depart
ment reports.

An estimated 904,000 workers

were idle for 10,100,000 man
days from January through July

The department said yesterday the

time list was 0.15 per cent of the

total number of hours worked in

all industries.

There were 625 strikes In July
Involving about 260,000 workers, an

increase over the 600 strikes at

fecting 220,000 workers in June.

But work stoppages in July were
less than during any other July

since 1951.

The Department's Bureau of La Labor
bor Labor statistics said the strike of

machinists against the California
Metal Trades Association and the

widespread cement strike contri

buted to the July total.

Govt. Payroll Hits
New All-Time High
In Past Fiscal Year

"If the reports were true, he crackdown might drive prostitu-

wmild not accept the calf," Hag-ition

erty said.
"Yes. Sharon Kay, there is a

Santa Claus.

WASHINGTON, Sept. 5 (UP)

The government's payroll for its

n v lian omninves reacneo a rec

ord high during the fiscal vear

ended June 30, exceedin 11 Diuion
dollars for the first time in his history.
tory. history. .

prostitu- Th number of employes auo

underground instead of cur- increased

.-'J i

'i-I aL,mUl "an tmmm

3 i

v. U

t V;

PRICES: .75 .40
- TODAY

1:35, 3:05, 5:95, 7:06, 9:00 p.m.

HERE IS A
PICTURE
ABOUT DOPE
TRAFFIC!
First Tim Cvm

Oath la ml

WMna ngpuciu

VittGB LIATUSE'ANITA EXfiEfiS
TEEY02 II01YAE3
'INTERNATIONAl POLICE'

H. 4 ms f JO UMt
, ii hi r ww nxtm mjmn a oooou

CnbwiaScopE:

tailing it, but the committee noted

jthat this would be less injurious
than having prostitutes on the
j streets.
I The bombshell of the report was
the recommendation that homo homosexual
sexual homosexual behavior among persons
over 21 no longer be considered a
criminal offense. Another sugges suggestion
tion suggestion was that homosexual offenses
be prosecuted within a year or
barred by statute, except in cases
of indecent assault.
The report stressed that "homo "homosexuality,"
sexuality," "homosexuality," unlike "homosexual of offenses."
fenses." offenses." was a "state or con condition"
dition" condition" and as such not within the
purview of the law.
0 "Homosexual behavior is prac practiced
ticed practiced by a small minority of the
population and should be seea in
proper perspective, neither ig

nored nor given a disproportionate

amount of public attention.

report concluded.

Asiatic Flu
Epidemic Hits
Puerto Rico
SAN JUAN, P.R.. Sept. S (UP)
The spread of Asiatic inlluema
through wide areas of Puerto Rico

I has attained epidemic proportions
with more than 23,000 eases and
at least three deaths, according to
latest reports today.

A rennrt hv tha Joint Commit

tee on Reduction of Nonessential
Federal Expenditures said the 12
months salary total 111,000.474, 111,000.474,-000
000 111,000.474,-000 did not include 215 million
dollars the government paid to
foreign nationals ot on the regu regular
lar regular payrolls.
The joint committee is headed
by Sen. Harry Byrd (D-VaJ, a
leader of the congressional econo econo-mv
mv econo-mv bloc.
The government's civilian pay-:

roll has sbowa an Increase each
year for the past three years. The
new record was about 500 million

dollars higher than the previom

year and represented a jump irom

J9.453.000.000 in 1354.

Civilian employment by the ex

eculive agencies jumped to 2.394. 2.394.-099
099 2.394.-099 last year, an increase of

30.000 over the previous year and

the about 26.000 over fiscal 1354.

The number of federal employ employes
es employes stood at 2.367.TTT in fiscal 1954.
J JfT7.Z in 1955 and 2.364.042 in
1906.

WASHINGTON (UP) President

Eisenhower's call for selective
buying is aimed at the soaring
consumer price spiral, govern government
ment government economists said today;
A Federal Reserve- spokesman
said that Federal Reserve Chair Chairman
man Chairman William, McC. MJrtin has
frequently declared that "a shorts
age of savings by individuals lies
at the heart of inflation. Martin
has said that if Americans would
spend less and save more they
would help stem rising prices.
A reduction in buying could

have the effect of creating an

oversuDDly of some consumer

items, thus driving down prices.

Eisenhower emphasized to His

news conference Tuesday that he

didn't want a "buyers strike"

which might "have serious effects
on the economy. He also said he

was noi considering mauuaiury

controls to stop inflation.

But he said reckless buying

should be stopped by voluntary

restraint.

Although he did not mention

any specinc tigures, r.isennower
may have had in mind a recent

report of his Advisory Economic
Council which said that in the

second Quarter of this year con

sumer spending is about 12 billion
dollars more than the $267,200,-

000,000 spent in the same period

in 1956.

Some experts have attributed

the rise partly to higher pries

and partly to larger production to

met the demands of the growing

population.

However, the government re

ported two weeks ago that higher

food prices drove the cost-of-

living index to a record-breaking
high in July for the 11th month in

a row.' The index showed consum

ers were paying $12.08 in July for

the same items that cost $10 a lit

tie less than 10 years ago.

and

Brennan are members of the

executive board that will reply
to the charges that the union

failed to clean Its own house.

Feds Smash 46-Member Gang
Accused Of Smuggling Drugs

NEW YORK, Sept 5 UP) .distributed the narcotics

Federal agents yesterday smashed

Little League

Boys 17, Girls 6

PROGRESS HURTS
HLVTON, Okla. (UP) Bus Businessmen
inessmen Businessmen do not kail the age of
progress here, at least not when

it involves changing the oid-stvie
telephones over to a new dial
system. They complain they no
longer can call up the operator
and say "I'm going for coffee.

If anyone t alia. Ill fea at the

restaur ant."

Air Brake's Failure

Cause For Jamaica

VreckrSaysEngineer

KINGSTON'. Jamaica (UP) The

engineer of the train that killed
at least 173 persona Sunday in the
worst wreck in peacetime history
said today its air brakes were de

fectiveor oerhaM sabotaged.

Garnish Lurch said lie applied

the brakes twice as the train

Beaded into "death curve," outside
the hill town of Kendal. The

brakes bad no effect, and air pres

sure m the system feu off to sero.
"Someone either disengaged the
angle cock in one of the coaches

or the air hose broke because of

mechanical defects," Lurch said.
"I gave three long Vasts of the
whistle to warn the thousands of
excursionists that something was

wrong up front. Suddenly, there

was a kwtd sound, as If the heav

ens bad fallen, and when I looked

bark my train was an uniorget-i

able wreck." V
Nine of the train's 12 ears

Jumped the track. Several of them
tumbled into a ravine aa4 broke
up on the rocks. -

"The train,. headed here from the

resort town of Montego Bay. was
Wringing come 1,500 Roman Catho-

isioa when it iussMd the tracks.

Boys' outnumber girls four to

one at Gorgas Hospital last week,
According to tht regular hosni

tal report 16 boys and four girls

were born in the period ending at

same weeK 182 patients were ad'
mitted and 177 were discharged.

The names and addresses of the

parents of the boy babies follow:

Lt. and Mrs. J. H. Farrar. Jr..

of Fort Kobbe: Mr. and Mrs. A.

M. Nedrick, of Panama City; Sfc
and Mrs. O. L. B. Thompson, of

rort uayton- Mr. and Mrs. O. D.
Bradley, of Cocoli; Mrs. and Mrs.
C. A. De Icaza. of Panama City:

Mr. and Mrs. ;C. E. Scantleberry,

ot ranama uty; nr. and Mrs

A. Jackson, of Ancon; Sgt. and

Mrs. M. G. Pollard, of. Gamboa,

Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Brownie, of

uamboa: St. and Mrs. C. O.
Hiott, of Fort Kobbe; Lt. and

Mrs. J, P. Qttens, of Fort Kob-

oe; Mr. and Mrs. O. Santa Cruz,
of Balboa; Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Baxter, of Quarry Heights; M-Sgt.

ana mrs. j. v. (jnamDers, of Ft.
Kobeb; Mr. and Mrs. M. A. As As-prilla,
prilla, As-prilla, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. B. O. Bryan, of Ft. Kobbe.
Girl babies were born to the
following: Lt. and Mrs. P. R. Cur Curry,
ry, Curry, of Ft. Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs.
S. W. McAllister, of Panama Ci City;
ty; City; and S-Sgt. and Mrs. J. R.
Yates, of Lacona; and Sfc. and
Mrs. C. E. Lawrence, of Ft. Clay Clayton.
ton. Clayton. Only three babies were born at
Coco Solo Hospital during the
week ending at midnight Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, according to the regular hos hospital
pital hospital report. During the same pe

riod 94 patients were admitted

and 93 discharged.

One baby was born to Barents

of United States citizenship. It

was a daugher born to Sergeant
and Mrs. Bill StaUworth. of Gulick

Heights.

Babies born to parents of Pa

namanian citizenship were daugh daughter
ter daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Llewellyn
Bowen, of Old Cristobal and son
to Mr. and Mrs. Jose Manuel, of

Colon.

a 46-member international narcotic

syndicate accused of smuggling

100 million dollars worth of drugs

through the port of New York for

nationwide distribution

Three customs inspectors were

among those charged in a federal

grand. Jury indictment with partici

pation in the ring that bought

opium, cocaine and heroin in Eu

rope and sold it wholesale to ped

dlers in tms country.'
U.S. Attorney Paul W". Williams

laia me ring aia an annual dusi

nesa oi'zv minion dollars over a

nve-year periods

Federal agents have arrested 17
of those indicted 14 in New York.

and ,! one each v ,iax (Baltimore,

Auamic uiy, and washing

ton. i The 'roundup s is continuing.
Williams said 44 men and two

women were : named Jn the indict indictment.';
ment.'; indictment.'; !.'.',; ; .:. Jflf'.f

Williams identified the master

mind of the operation as Harry

v.mg nroeu; au-omoerg, wno was
absent from his- apartment on
Manhattan's upper East Side, The
building superintendent said
Stromberg had told him he was

Komg on a "snort vacation". A

tnonties feared he had fled the

country.

Williams said strotnberv. had

teamea up with Henry Teitelbaum

10 oansroii the operation.

The syndicate. Williams aaid

sent Saul Geld and .John Baruche
on frequent trips to Paris to buy
the narcotics. Geld is serving" five

jei m a ieaerai penitentiary for
a narcotics violation.! Both men
are -American citizens.
Williams did not disclose how
the drugs were smuggled into this
country.. He said ring members

Hoiisevife Dogged
By Freak Acciderils
Vilh Appliances
PACOIMA.' Calif., sent. 5 rupi

A hapless housewife has done

ii again., sne got tangled iup
with household appliances for
the second time, within a year.
Mrs. Virginia Schoen last Feb February
ruary February got her hands in a non nonfunctioning
functioning nonfunctioning earbacp riisrmsor

She had to be rescued by the

Yesterday, the 34-venr-nM

housewife got her, big toe caught
in a refrigerator dooft She hd
removed a broken handle from
the door some time ago and
when she went to kick t.h

ciosea witn bare feet her toe

jammed in the hole left by the

uussing nanaie.
It took the same Fire n.

partment that came to her re.

cue before to get her out of the

latest predicament.

lit such

cities as Philadelphia, Miami.

Boston, Baltimore, San Francisco,
as well as New York.
The customs inspectors nsmed
in the indictment were Herman
Sammick, Benjamin. Danis and
Saul Snyder. All had worked in the
New York area. A Treasury
spokesman said in "Washington
that the three men had .been fired
on July 18 on. charges of miscon misconduct,
duct, misconduct, ;
'Williams- said the Indictment
was returned on Aug. 27 but not

raaae puDiic unui waay to iscill iscill-tate
tate iscill-tate the roundup of suspects; .!;
He identified Stromberg '-. as a

racketeer who had operated In the
New York garment centerPhilar

oeipnia ana Miami. He said agents
seized a cache of ooiunv in n

apartment maintained by the 54.
year-old ;Stromber three : years

Williams said the Syndicate one

brought 50 pounds of pure heroin

into tne country. This shipment
alone was valued at mora than

three million dollars. E

AirmenVhoJpped

Al Supersonic Speed

Medical Miracles'

' The
Judge's Bench

Prince's Spartan
Bed On Boards
Provokes Protest

LONDON (UP) Another public

row started today about young

Prince Charles1 schooling. This

time its about the bed he's going
to sleep on.

A bedding information center

spokesman complained that the
prince will be sleeping on a mat

tress, supported only by boards

when lie begins school next term

at Cheam.

Although children of his ase

"undoubtedly" should have firm

support, the spokesman said, "to

go the extent of boards u i tut

Spartan."

But an official of Suimberland.

makers of mattresses "by appoint

ment" to the royal family, praised

the framework of hoards.

"We do not recommend a swune

bedstead, especially for chUdren,
he said.

.Jose Matias Qulntero. 40. Pan

amanian, was fined. $5 in Bal-

Doa Magistrate s court yester yesterday
day yesterday for Permitting four nemnn

to ride in the front seat of his

venicie. The maximum Is three

Raul cedefio, 45, Panamanian,

received a 13-day suspended
senftence for vagrancy. He was
found in Sec. 3-5 at Albrook

Aia.

DUCK SHOOTS HUNTIR
RICHMOND, Vs. (UP) A
wounded duck- had its revenge
when hunter Bill Jordan stuffed
it in his pocket. The duck pecked
a .22 caliber eartridee in the

pocket, causing it to explode and
shoot Jordan in the heel

HOUSTON. Tex.. Sent. 5 (UP)

Three airmen were described as

medical miracles todav for sur

viving: a bail -out at 30,000 feet
from a jet bomber' traveling at
the speed of sound in a driving

hailstorm,

Lt. Col. John Ti Schlecter. com

mander of the Ellington Air Force

(Base Hospital, said that he knew

of only one man a test pilot:
who had ever survived bailing out
of a plane at that speed.

"They are alive, but bv, ill med

ical rules they should he dead."

he said. . .. -v,

The. three men aboard the B68

bomber were 1st Lt. David E.
Moore, 25. De Kalb. '111., the nilot:

Sgt.. ; Robert J. Newlen, Athol
Springs. N.Y.4 eunner: and Cant.

Arthur 4. Manzo, the navigator.

They were rocketed from tha

plane in their automatic ejection
seats last night when the-! bomber

exploded. The plane- was travehng.
at the'kpeed of sound better thatr
500 miles per hour at that altitude.

Moore was the most seriously

injured of the fliers. He said that

he was hit by .a crushing blast of
air that ripped off bis helmet and,
oxygen- mask and hurled hint
against the side of the plane,
breaking his arm in two places.
Hundreds of tiny blood vessels in
his face, arms and chest turst
from the pressure. His face also
was cut by hail.
Newlen's most serious injury
was had bruises. His blood vessels
did not burst ftfanzo suffered
head injuries. His face also was
slashed by the hail.
The $2,7O0OOO bomber crashed
and burned on a Humble Oil Co.,
tank farm near Danbury, Tex.,
setting fire to an oil storage tank.
The plane was based at Eglin Air
Force Base,. Fla.

Registration For
FSU Fall Term
Ends Tomorrow
Resist ration for the Florid

State University fall term In the

Canal Zone ends Friday at the Fort
Davis. Fort Clavton and Alhronlr

Air Force Base education centers.
The fall term starts Sept. 9 and
continues through Qct,: 31. Enroll

ment hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
All military personnel who have

graduated from high school or

Who have a high school equivalen equivalency
cy equivalency certificate are eligible to enroll.
Military dependents and emnlovea

of the Panama Canal Company,
who are citizens of the' United.
States, are also eligible provided
they meet the above requirements.

4:27

WEEKEND
RELEASE!
CENTRAL

75
41

US, Japanese
Discus? Troop
Withdrawal r

TOKYO, Sept. I UP-Top-level
U. & and Japanese officials met
here today to discuss withdrawal
of American, forces from Jspaa
and ta general military situation
in the Far fast,
The American delegation led
by Adra. Felix B. -Stump, com
aaander of U. S. Pacific forces,
and U. S. Ambassador to Japan
Douglas Macarthur U outlined

plana for withdrawing tho troops.

AUDREY HEPBURN fn

7-

ui'-r ..

r