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:
AA00010883:02341

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
. I i t

i
's .....
AA. Jk' X ' V.. T 'A 7
' AN INDEPENDENT sS? 1 HE vvSSA. HEWSPAPtlt
in r vs Aa
DAGD
3. i-
" ; "Let the people know the truth and the country is safe "Abreham Lincoln, 7 4
I H T R H ATL M A VA It W A V fl
im cRicn
S2nd TEAR
1 PANAMA, R. P.. MONDAY. SEPTEMBER K 195

s

Phalanx Of Whites Blocks Negroes
At Little Roclc High School Doors

LITTLE ROCK;''Arlf.i Sept. 9 UP-A phalaw of
White persons repulsed six Negroes today at the doors
of Norm little Rock High School. near another schoo
that was guarded, againsttintegiation by .the troops of
White nd Negro boys
nM. !nnt but it was put down swiftly by

Kb U1C Jit" wu-'- I
' police' stationed at the school, M.
4 The fresh incident was expected to, add grave new

doubts to the Eisenhower aaniuusuauu v v-Ing
Ing v-Ing developments- hopfts that the Arkansas dilemma
mieht be settled amicably.- ; ;
7 ThS mayor qf Little Rock called.1 Faubus' position

'seditious; ana oi, me cnuuci
ii
the civil wan
The six North X,ittle Rock N? N?-nrrnM
nrrnM N?-nrrnM arrived at the- school ac-
f Eompanled by four nJaWerii.
They were ioiiowea up ua
of the school by a jarsiB
white studentsand adults
Of
who jeered their every step
tVio
white crowd formed shoulder
W1C 6iv, v ----
TH Gibson, said they would
One of tn jninisverHt; m xvc'
..1 .. .1. ln.i nn fM nVntAR
Eion to make a fresh attempt at
entrance
Thfe North Little ROCK BCIluu
was MJ nave uctu m"-6'" t
.week by school board plan but
.n.twmH th transi
tlon because of the trouble in
neighboring Little Rock. ;
Faubus firmly asserted last
night that stat troops would
be used today to prevent Inte-
yration of Little Rock Central
High School and said otlr
- states have promised to send
him volunteers if the Natron?
1 Guard is taken from hm-
. The governor, insisting on
Continuing a perilous course In
direct opposition to the courts
and Preside r Eisenhower, said
jrravp'v h hoprs tb"t no one
gets shot v iicn xehoL resmu-sSv
K(i, that Lis otvn son is
enro!;o i in a ollose wuh. Ne
groes, be pleaded that his pur
pose has been to preserve
peace and not to prtvent lnte

; gration in tn pudiic wto. wto.-:
: wto.-: Faubus was almost certain to
v run' afoul f the Federal gov government
ernment government in drastic fashion-and
, not far into the future..
Following his stubborn refus refusal
al refusal to give in td court mandates
which he spelled out in a na-
tional network television inter interview
view interview last night the Federal
building offices of the FBI and
district attorney here were a
beehive of activity."
There were reports the-mayor
wof Little Rock had ordered city
nollce to clear the area around
the embaltied high school.today
but high police authority denied
I. moa fl f Anf r ''

' A ruling was handed dowll by
the state attorney general Sat-
uraay mat nuu: wm .,.
legal bounds by using the guard.
Reports also were published
that the U.S. was considering
Federalizing the Arkansas Na National
tional National Guard, putting its men
Into th Army and subjecting
them to the penaiwes oi tu
' -martial for disobedience el
their commander la chief i
President Eisenhower.
, r i -i AiiKt0ri
mUMl
UCft a move wmi wis r
TemarKea wia. uw
provides that every state; must
? till.. .ALunl aanM
I mm every bim;
have a militia; national guara
w otherwise. .
"You would have another
I
GETTING THE UOKD-I-t Col.
. r ? rtftr4 n-ectn rm
Fine r:: ti, education editor

John? on f corti the latter away from a group or whites out

e C-.'
h Srhool in
Ocr.
( t
I: 1
srres.'l if
?r J 1
r rr,
l i.3

uiiww wvv..w
t i

source of trooos 1f the National
nimril 1st TTpderatizftd nut from
under you?" he was asked with
some surprise.:1
Faubus said tie nad an im
inense stack" of telegrams con
tjiloinff "offers from half the
statp in t.h union."
Meanwhile at Newport, R.I.,
signed the civil rights, pill and
tnenfi awaiieoy developments m
Little Rock
The President signed the fill
Ithout comment. fj
without comment
I think the President's views
ihi wu um wt rwj ww
."tr..1,.
ry A C Hage ty
signed the civil rights bill in
his small summer White House
of flc on the Newport -Navy
base, Hagerty said that an in investigative
vestigative investigative report,?; prepared
Jy agents of the Federal Bu Bureau
reau Bureau of Investigation on "th
faU" of the integration Im Impasse
passe Impasse in Littlo Rock, would
be submitted during the day
to Federal District JudgeRen-:
. Th President sisned the bill
aH 8:10 a.m. and then left his
office to1 play golf at the' New-
tseiore wie nesiucn wkiku
the measure, Hagerty telephon telephoned
ed telephoned deputy attorney general Wil William
liam William p. Rogers who reported
that the investigative report
would De delivered to Judge Da Da-vies
vies Da-vies during the day. - -;
There were indications Fau Faubus
bus Faubus had been in touch with Fed Federal
eral Federal authorities" during the
night, and that he might take a
softer attitude on integration
before lie could be cited for Fed Federal
eral Federal contempt. - i
Mpanuhllft In fitureis KV..; 18
Negro high, school pupils return-
ea to jsiurgis mgn bciiuui
and quietly began their second
week : of racially ; integrated
classes with some '550- white
pupils. T
Kentucky State Police .Capt.
Mtotrarf: Miliar In charee of a
small force 'of troopers assigned
to the scnooi aany sumo last,
Tuesday, : said a ; : few -persons
gathered across the street from
the school today as the Negroes
entered. 1 "
- He said the group, which in-,
': eluded a number of white stu- -dents,
was "orderly and there
were ne demonstrations and no
incidents." 't
- State police last week arrested
tnitr nrhlf rrftna Inrlndinff
three Juveniles,- after stones were
thrnum at t.h ftutomnhilps in
Ibi Negroes arrived and
verhallv threatened.
".V-,Hr,,hT;w -f
- ---
me scnooi
dwindled to a handful by: last
Friday
Marion Johnson of the Ar-
mm Vise taisTft Tlti Rpniamin
of the New York Times, after
Little Rock.. Arkansas Adjutant

I 1 vl.

IV

N 'Iff
: 'r:
- V

n. Snerman dinger teenier, tola newsmen
'several incidents" involvlr!. them and warn-

xr"v c.d anytrung to incite vi
to return end interview per-
t3...-.i to t-'.cui ere at a time.

i

TURNED BACK A white girl shouts at a Negro girl student
as the .latter tries to pass .through the lines of National,
Guardsmen at Little Rock Ark., in an effort to gain entrance
to s central High School Guardsmen turned eight Negro stit.
dents awav desDita a Federal ludee's order that the ichool ha

integrated.-' "', ,j
X i : 'iV'NEA Telephoto)
ORDERS INTEGRATION
Federal Judge Ronald Da vies
ordered the Little Rock, .Ark.,'
School v Board to Integrate
forthwith or, face contempt
'action' The School Board Board-agreed
agreed Board-agreed to comply, However,
National Guardsmen, in defi defiance
ance defiance of the court order, stop stopped
ped stopped eight Negroes from enter entering
ing entering Little Rock's central High'
School.
A)
. U
f I
... ,. ....

itjiiitfc i
1. yjiSr-'llil aaSMlM,

i ,rv
j F v-
, j
C ; ': :
t ...

1 1

fNDER ARREST Mrs. Maude Lucas is arrested by Kentucky
State Police officers during school integration troubles at
fiturgls, Ky. Mrs. Lucas was charged with breach of peace and
freed "on bond. :

- V

Five Ifospflslirtcd :
Tfcn$i$lfckiillo:d
Fivq persons werif In Amador
Guerrero hospital, today as t h e
result of a bus running off the
road at Aguas Claras, about 11
miles from Colon on the1 Trsnr-
lst&mian Highway yesterday.
Dri'vpr Fmilin-Riit;fmni : ki
was trvine to avoid an nnirfuni-il
fied car which was passing a
trailer An nirtmXVli Kiia .am,
ing 24 passengers .skidded, along
th. .k.i,U.. t- 41 j i 1
wre buuujuc! ut IIJ Xvtia, :l II 9 n
rolled oyer six times, down a ISO
' Among passengers treated for
Injuries were SantoviUa TeJeira.L
Jiams,- Etta Happe, Florencio Del-
gauu, iraimg cecnancourx, itaiaei
gusto Sanchez, Raven Bustam an ante,
te, ante, Emilio Bustam ante, Paulina
Have ana; Aura Ulloa.
Comedy Hit 'Janus
To Open Tdniaht-
At Guild Playhouse
-i ? ; i
The Theatre Guild H-oductbm''bf
".Tjiniifi".' farnlvn Imam' 4
ADcoa ioc a- six-nisni run. 7
Tfii ra ct .imlcu 4ivAy4lMia
Len Worcester, featured Dorothy
ur.l.L T t . r 1 t-. :
senmann, Beth Wolcott and Ray
r 1 v
r.urtain tim I I nm. For t.
ervauonscau Mr uoiorea Keuy
.4

4
L 1

JudgeThrows
Book At Gl
DrunkfPriver
s J I.
A maximum lenience ior orunn-
ennv"gmUwVp..sea in B.moa
Magistrate's Court today on Sic
D.,i AiMustln Shields. 35. an A
merican soiaier aiwcp w neu
quarters, Ft. maaor.
Shields iost ; control of his
CheveroUt at the Limits lest
night, mounted the sidewalk and
mowed down three pedestrians,
including 14-month old girl who
was rolled sunder the ; vohteia,
but emerged with minor brun
. Mm,, nf iha 'vi(tim wax seri
ously, injured. Ail were Heated. a
uorgas- 'S'-rr .-
'About, 9:05 p.nu &nieias was
Hrivinir niono fftalhW Road from
Balboa toward Jfanama city wnen
he failed to make the leit tern
at the Limits., His 'car jumped the
eurh and hit the pedestrians who
were walking in an open space
between Avenue a ana Avenue a.
Buses discharge and take on
passengers there.
Pemtent smeias pieaaea ior a
liehter sentenca in court today.
alter pleading guilty to the oi-
lense. He observed that' the fact
of having been given a jail term
wouia proDSDiy- cosi mm oil Ar
my career,
Judgo John I, Doming Inform
d Shields he was lucky, not to
4m feeing e felony charge : in
I stead ef than mitdemeanar v for
which hjraaiva maximum"
nnalty. t , T
t (Had nv nf the victims been
seriously injured; Shields could
hav .faced a charee of driving
while intoxicated v causing great
bodily injury, or reckless driving
causing great bodily injury. Both
are felonies.) -' r
; The Ifl-month-old American girl
whn ura knnrked down and roll
ed under the vehicle was Sheila
Turner of Ft. Kobbe, the daugh daughter
ter daughter of a first lieutenant. She was
accompanied by her mother, Mrs.
Harriet! E. Turner, 26, American,
also of Ft Koboe. woo received
abrasioa of the arm, hand 1 g
and head.
The other injured pedestrian Is
also, stationed at Ft. KoDbe. He is
S-Sst. Calvin Mason. 34. American.
who suffered abrasions of th
right arm, 'wrist and leg. v.
Clayton Soldier
Walks Into Car,
Goes To Corgas
M
Pvt. Jaines Snyder, 23, an A A-mprifan
mprifan A-mprifan aoldier stationed at Ft
Clayton was knocked to the pave
viayiun t uiumm -
meni on me is"v -rue-
he failed to observe sn approach-
inff vehicU and waUted into the
ing vemcie anu .. waueu i-.v .uC
right Tear tenaer 01 a car wiveo
6y Mrs. ilUUl Haivosa, an uraj
employe-at Ft. Amaaor. r,
. Snyder was sent to Gorgas Hos
Goreas ttos-
for possible
ior possiDie
esse a. one
pital tor observation
nf amsl Ininrien.
... L. 1 J
Police classed the esse as one
involving a "careless pedestriaa."1
. .
v.
avSbi
. i ' 1

ESCORTED AWAY FROM SCHOOL Johnny Richmond, a stu-1
dens at the nearby Arkansas Baptist College for Negroes, is I
escorted through an angry mob outside the Central Hi.n,
School 14 Little Rock, Ark, by Lt Cot Marion JohMon. com-
mander ef the National Guard detachment on duty at the
schooL Richmond and three other fellow student went to tne
school to observe what was going on. some 1,500 persons
gathered outside the school to see whether eight Negro stu-,
cent would make a new attempt to enter the school. J
-. ; '. .- St ?

1 -a...:,

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA
Panama's RICE shortage
ended today with the distribu distribution
tion distribution of rice to both wholesalers
.n M.u kv the institute for
v.nni. n.vlnnmnt fIFS).
, : ,.J.
Th riistrinution was roaue
possible with the arrival of 700
nnn nniinria nf rip.ft'frOm ECUadC
huow,
OMWdi J'if
yesterday. This is a part of a
shinment of 1.000,000 pounas or
I- dered by the IFE.
Doctors of the Jose Domingo
"t.ui. Ti..nltgl In nnvid.
rnk.iriio nnsnita.! In David
uc 1
(. 0 a rpsiilt, of a conilict
u,..ion .eiiirni director Dr
aOCtors wno iciuocu i 7
a natient who had been brought
j..-t tv. nltrht. Claiming
that he was not so sick that ne
could not come .me. iu
mo3?l.. 'o, -located bv
the patient's friends shd when
tne doctor on ouvj .. -Aguilar,
again refused to exm exm-v.i
v.i exm-v.i r.H(nt. the medical di
rector performed the examina-
tlon rumseii ana r r-tlent
tlent r-tlent hospitalized. Later he sus
..i (vi,iior for eieht days1
r The 'Other doctors at the hos
pital have siaeo wnn ak"'
and in- protest plan to attend
only- emergency cases starting
today." -
' A morning'dally reported to to-i
i to-i day that four new hotels will
be built in Panama l the near
.future. Construction of a
'fourth will depend en whether
the government approved re request
quest request submitted by Hi ton he-
' j i mi 4k Mane
a rtrv hntftl will start
ninir nn soon a Urraca Park
Sn the seaside at Bella Vista
a in rail f or several im-
mvment.. to the. beach, in-
. iu. Mki.nir water" outlets
v,.u -W,t ttii Belia Vista
Another Is scheduled for con.
-ifrLi v tv,. Trius Fabrega
Putaturo firm opposite Hotel .1
Panama. .
The third noiei yiviw
dv aooroved is one at Taboga
Island.
- r'.. -niilmdes
, yetereu newsnmn iuhum.----
trrnfi.ndes today vu
"JLjt 0f Edltora Panama,
Eresia u,,ik f the daily
- .. Dilsher
laneUage
- WIU1VAU
, '.
JUiiH. t
Hora. Wpr,K
Fernandez, one
He of Panama p
and commentators is a ior
mer city editor t of
mer cw :nltoV of La Hora.
America and editor M-n
4
. atra Talonhntil.

mm Jill
..... -. ,,ttrtm J

Pentagon-bniefedl
Economies Hit j
I .;' v. .. J v
Motor Pools Here
Frnnnmv nrA'ort (mm a DaiAa J

some administrative belt-tightening throughout the U.V
Armv Cfinhhnn if uric rnnfi.msJ aJ. -it.,

vi.unij du iiiut. iu ucaaiine a num number
ber number of administrative vehicles ODerared under th Tmnel,

rtnfinn oz-finn n allta
' Mrt ttrr.nl Kneaa tarak aa vraf f. 1
fected by the economy move.
, L.xaciiy now many venicies wiu
be deadlined has yet to be de
termined by USARCARIB head headquarters
quarters headquarters which' will shortly set an
a napproximate percentage ngure.
. Ttocil. envinff wa9F.anft.tADi An
the vehicles, and the services of
men to driven and maintain them,
the transportation cut is also de designed
signed designed to save easolihe.
needed. ;" ,' "'
: Of tho drivers getting radue
41n,wi.tn.4f At-.A n.tip.a la im fw.v.
Ceroial motor pool,; 12 from the
Atientie". i:'.-if"ff;'. v.' .t
thiet from vlxi,-lraii6HOi'tiM.r'
111. ItlllUCD. VIU .fl, W HIVLM I '.
balled; ; but. simply stored. They
will be available-! any time if
needed. . 'H'rV. ri;-;-v'?L
The Navy and Air Force are
also feeling the effects" of Penta
Bird-disturber
re CZ Court
"Wilfully and unlawfully disturb-
IMA V,,.4 k..,,Hn IB .... -.U
.11. uu uo uiuugiit. xo-j,;ar uju
Panamanian T.nia alha-tt M!-an1a
into Balboa Magistrate's Court to-
uy.
Miranda was caught shooting
with an air rifle he said he had
borrowed, from a friend. The of offense
fense offense eccurred on Reservoir Hill,
Balboa.
-He was given a suspended sen sentence
tence sentence and told to report to the
court again on Oct. 7to learn what
disposition will be made of the
gun.
That was no report that Mi Miranda's
randa's Miranda's aim had been good enough
to hit any of the birds disturbed
by his actions.
i
Nickerson Arrives
Col. John C. Nickerson, Army
. T -."j.L1 ttiiu was cuuil mar
"-wu iiu ueraoiea. in a nassie
wuo me secretary or Defense -0
ver me guwed missile program kr.
riv,d on the Can,i dd
fora tour of duty.
Nickerson arrived aboard

stioLvi I, vriumrua. nc waa wDura uuv iiic sx
companied by his wife and family.t. nearby balcony

WMaTM P kkA.M II- .a.
ac
.

. .i 1 ii ' x imm

n
1

LOWED TO ENTER $CH0OL--NaUonal Guara
y a Negro girl as shea,ttempts to enter Central T
LitUe Rock, Ark. The girl then strolled in fro::,
ol as crowd followed and called her name.

t
F
V..S

C C A J I : M :'

on tM
... i ...... .4 ,j ..
.--:-:.,'. , ..I
gon-directed cuts which In I tufa v
w... uv DaoiicB iu utuiiary.- ap appropriations.
propriations. appropriations. ,-,
Th Mo.,., I,.. J
-uwiiovj una iiiiniuncea suiiitt
job cuts, in addition to- those re-
sutunji from me eumination of t '0"
Dstrict Public Works office of tue.
ISfhi Naval nietvtn. T -k.
of. the U.S. Naval Station at-Coco
CaU ... U . ... i
kw.iv w uiatuvB naius. unm re recently
cently recently it was on 'partial maintet.
ance."-,:-,,v.y:&.:.'.- '"
These two latter' moves were an-
nduncedlast July', and are .to be
ComrilrteH ttraiiiiallv hofnra
terhf of :the .year.' ,v
'fj-'-'r- .-ur Jwte- said it hoped la
tflfects' savings administrativf y
witnput ducharging any personnel.
Sifter
Joollild
Calvnsn ninepr Sllvatr SmrV.
ey Joe) Straus, 35, was in Pana Panama
ma Panama Jail today charged with t ie
cantina aalvinc of Erie (Slim 1
Stewart; 45. T
Witnesses to yesterday after-
nnnn'f affrav in tha Craham Tt. f.
Marannn. sav Straus pot in .a
fight with one Jaime William
who claimed that the' calypso -lyrics
offended the lady be W3
kt yi:ii ... j
wiiu, i or in a fuu. 1
They sav Straus, who sot v the'
worst of this fight, went home
and armed himself with a pair f
scissors, after his familv bad atrm
ped him taking a knife, '"'
When be got DacK to the Canti Cantina
na Cantina Williams and Norma Hill had
left, but starus straightway attack attack-rl
rl attack-rl Stewart whn hannonpH.ta ha
dressed similarly to Williams. '
Stahhat in th. neck and .la ft
side, Stewart died almost immedi-
atalv .'' ;
ithelburth O. Brown,' 33, -Jwai'.
wounded in the' left aide when "he
tried to disarm S t r a u s, who
fhroolonH tn kill anVAM whfi at
tempted to stop him leaving the ;
canima. 7; ji 1
tuhan iha KatinnaT ffitarit arw

thejrive, Straus threw the fatal scls

sors into the air. iney xanaea en
:
K r KEA Telerh"



rAcnrwo
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
mmnm mm ki.h0 ev th Panama amkrican wntmm, inc.

rsuNoro niuon hounskvki.1. in rata

HARMODIO ARIAS, CDtTOK
1 BT. H Strict P O Box 134 Panama.

Tiliphomi t-0740 IB LINBal

'':it V m'-' AM.t ACDRSeO. PAMAMBBICAH, PANAMA
OM.ON OrVICti lt.1T CBNTRAL AVKNUt B(TWN lrH AND 13TM TtCT
. POACISN REMIISSNTATIVEM. JOSHUA POWKKS. INCi.
S4B MADISON AVR. NSW YORK. 1171 N V.
r( ..!.'.(.:'..'..! LOCAl T'NAII
Pen MoNTM. 1.70 t.BO
KWH SIX MONTH. IN 80 13 00
Pen ni vcar. in ia.B0 I4.oo

THIS IS YOUR FORUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN ;
, Tha4 Mail Bea it an em forum for readers of The Panama American

Letters ar raceivtd gratefully, and ara handlad In a wholly confidential

teener, i
i If yo contribute a lettar don't ba Impatient if ft doatn't appear the
nct day. Lattari ara published in tha order received.
; Pleas try to keep the lattert limited to one page length.
' Identity of letter writers ii held in strictest confidence
This newtpaper assume no responsibility for statements or opinions
xprened In letter from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

Mortimer
In In-New
New In-New York

I've cot to write it (but why?)

Maybe Marlon Brando put up the

return tare to fans ior josanne

Mariani Berenger. but she prefers

to stay in Hollywood. (But wnyyi

... Luis Miguel uominguin, cast

aside by Ava, cast aside his movie
ambish and returned to the bull

ring. (But why?) ... This I don't
believe either: The contract of

Steverino, the greyhound on the
Steve Allen show, has a provision

which forbids the canine to nave

anything but Diatonic friendships.

Mariage and pups are out until

1959. (But why?)

COUKTESY AND STAMPS

61r;

' nnnrrfvm1nriert TOlfe does all her shopping at Stores

I which are supposed to give away stamps with every purchase,
7 and she Insists that the same whenever I have to buy any-

, thing when sne is not, arouna. M

I don t mina auing uus w picoc uw, uu w
!; v..iu.ti.n nrkioVi T hm suhmit.torl hv most, of the SJUfiB DeODle

In Home of these "affiliated stores." :
' i With the exception of the super-market where we do our

rekiy shopping, none of the saies peopie m we osncr swra

' where I Duy my arugs. uouimg, puuwgiBjuc ouyyo, cw., iw

volunteer to give me tne scamps wnen i maw a .iuueuaoe.
A few times I have had the audacity to ask for the stamps
corresponding to the amount of my purchase but the looks of
disdain and indignation I received from cashiers and salesmen
cure me of this practice real quick. They would give me the
' ittmiv ail risrht- reluctantly, of course, but sometimes It would

J be less than the amount I should have received. 1

I would much ratner iace my wne s ire man eibk mruier
humiliation. In fact. I don't buy at most of the "affiliated

atores" anymore, unless I can't do any better.
r hav seen the same treatment Riven to other customers

( and my wife admits tnat she encounters tne same situation at

very piaoe exceyt me suvci iuoimv.
' I thought the stamp plan was intended to bring in more
customers, but it seems to be the other way around.
X. Stamp Saver

Hollywood but I won't: Actress

Gail Robbins rushed to a L.A. hos

pital after a black widow spider

bit her cheek. (Looks like even

the Hollywood insects are that

way) ... jacx Benny s great aa

lib in Rome; He was looking at
the Coliseum and snapped. "It s

OK if you like modern" ... Jerry
Lewis steaming over Buchwald s
article about him. Says the Dean

Martin quotes were low ...If John

Gunther ever sees the script of

"Inside Africa," which is being
E eddied for a screen play, he 11
low a fuse. (They can do anything

thev want to the one I m Deadline

All I want is the dough for "Worn'

en confidential.")

Sir:

BRIDGES, FERRIES AND IRE

" I'm just a small-time taxpayer, and I don't expect to have
my way about things. But we Americans have a tendency to
; pride ourselves on' our efficiency, and here in the "cross-roads
of the world" we seem to be intent on showing Latin America
and tha passing world how wonderfully inefficient, wasteful,

and inconsiderate we can oe.
I could take off from here on several aspects of official in

- efficiency In the Zone, but today I am only going to speak about
the Xcrry This morning it took me so long to get from the West
bank to Ancon that everything else sort of faded in importance
for the moment. I left home at 7:45. I reached Mlraf lores
.bridge just in time to sea the traffic gate swinging down in

jfuilv oi sue. 1 wma are uuiy uuc ouip o.jyi unfiling nnoii v
thera vet. of course: the traffic has to be stopped well in ad

vance of the ship's arrival), but I felt quite certain another
would be cominz just about the time that one was through, be

cause experience has shown me that is how things are done at

unc tune oi aay.
Therefore I figured it would be better for my peace of
mind to drive back to the ferry rather than sit there 25 mi

nutes. :, "V:. ,V&tu,- ) :'

h At 8:13 I approacnea the west oank xerry sup. The xerry

wai fully loaded ana preparing ta teave, and tne waiting line
was long enough that jtuMnJr htiaure whether I would
make the next one. Right then I should have turned around

and gone back to Mlraflores. srf?.-j v -'ff-i'.n,
The other ferry arrived and they unloaded and reloaded
single lOe, of course; Whose bright idea was that, I wonder?
For years and years we rode on the ferry double on each side,
and I never got a scratched fender out of it, but it did get us
taster crossings. Guess that was too efficient to suit everyone
-ot maybe some big shot's wife couldn't drive well enough to

make the grade, so her husband had it changed to suit her. I

aon t know.
' But I didn't get on that ferry only 11 assorted cars and
chlvas got on. Then, while the waiting line behind me grew and
grew, that ferry sat there and waited for the quarter hour to
come. Six minutes, by my car clock. When at last that ferry
had gone and the other the big one came and unloaded,
the line was long enough to fill two ferries. So we were loaded

ana sat there again seven minutes, this time, beiore it was

time to go. xne people waiting could like it or lump it who
cares about them? No Panama Canal boss lives on the West bank.
Nm T would HIta tn know whv must, va h cn inpnntMpfoU

f the convenience of others? Why don't the ferries go as soon

as wey are iuuy loaaea, aunng tne nours ot neavy t,raincv is
' it that the ferry pilots are paid per crossing? Or is it consid considered
ered considered good "discipline" to let all the poor unfortunates who live
on the West bank or the interior of Panama wait in the hot
aun and meditate on their. sins? (Principally that of wanting
to get on the other side). Why?
- As I said before, we Americans pride ourselves on our effi efficiency
ciency efficiency and ability. But here we go out of our way to prove that
those virtues are practiced only in private industry not where
Uncle Sam's business is concerned.
I don't know when they'll get that bridge built, but I for
one don't plan to stick around that long. I'm going back to the
; farm.
Good and Mad

Around the world confidential

Got a letter with a Manila date

line from Liz Brown, lovely -wife

of Constantine Brown, Washington
Star's distinguished foreign editor,
whose around-the-world pieces are

appearing in the New York Mir

ror. Says: "I did not realize that

with the exception of Korea and

laiwan (Formosa), the realize

that with the exception of Korea
and Taiwan (Formosa), the Philip

pines is the only country not .re

cognizing and Red countries

Maaria wants to Know wnr we

have cultural exchanges with Rus

sia? ... The Parisians don't care

(about anything)... Istanbul wants
to know why we arm their enemv.

Tito? ... Bangkok wants to know
why we sent youths to the Mos

cow Youth Festival?" (I want
to know, too.)

' OCTOPUS DIVISION
Let me console "Retired" (Mail Box, Aug. SI).
It is really something to note, that at last, a retired person
can interpret the gobb'edegook put out by the Octopus Bureau
(Division), and get the actual score.
't As the officials are not desirous of doing their own think thinking
ing thinking about employes in any status, all subjects related thereto are
handled by these "Charles Atlas' muscle-in boys of the Octopus
Division.
. ; It la definitely conceded that anyone with a degree seeking
a. career in the Canal Zone Indicates his realization that his
lack of experience or ability has depreciated his opportunity in
the commercial field in the United States, where ability and not
affiliations govern one's success la business.
For years the armed forces have sent their ranked and clas-
allied "unfit for present assignment" to the Canal Zone. An
incident in World War II confirms in such an assignment when
General MacArthur kicked us a Commanding General whose
boating and post exchange interests resulted In, his whitewash
by fellow officers assigned to investigate.

-ranama m oare ien ana tne retired in their graves" is the

oupuousnea mono or we politicians and the Octopus Division
a they are hitting the mark set by Whiskers whose background
as a manmaker and hi chance tn execute hi fOmml-ltlri

dreams started the ball -rolling that cut the employes of any

irum a cuance ior noruung out a raw aeai tney now get.

wm. work

No Dissa, Less Data: The series
of thrillers from the half century
memory of Ray Schindler, dean of
the private Sherlocks, has been
Dr. Watsoned for the American

Weekly by my good mend and

uenver carousing partner. Gene

Lowall, currently Erie Staney

uaraner s research associate on

Argosy's Court of Last Resort ...

uon't say "movies are better than

ever" to Maureen O'Hara ... Art

Ford, the disc jock, has the only

18-yeatoId art gailerymanager in
captivity working 'with him oh "Ms
upcoming TV show. Female (well.

natch) and pretty (double natch)
and her name's Nancy Miller
(Arts Gallery, Inc.. Lexington A A-ve.)
ve.) A-ve.) Ralph Meeker STOP PRESS

item; .uoris Lilly at Armandos.

(Is he a millionaire?) ... Defini-

tion from the B way Lexicon: Ego Egotism:
tism: Egotism: Mistaken idolatry 1

Times Square With Palm Trees:

Wife of the prexy of Venezuela on
a Miami Beach. Lincoln Rd., spend spending
ing spending spree ... Wonder if Mike For.

the new chief of nolice. knows a-

bout the 10 G crap game on the
Strip? ... Or the $1,000 house near
the Royal York? ...Or; the gamb-

ung ana gais lor officials only,

near ai lapone s oia manse ...
TV networks hot on the Beach for
Winter shows. Some telecasts ex expected
pected expected are Garroway, Steve Allen,
Jack Paar, Bride and Groom ...
Builder of Bal Harbour's Beau
Rivage is a young guy with a lot
of dough Jack Mintzet... Weren't
some of the figures in the fantastic
Col. Abel spy case hanging around
one of the big beach hotels (Not
the .Eden roc.) Spies in Miami?
Must be from Las Vgas.

No Matter How Hot It Gets

1-' ........ ..J-L.
lllf '"I 'W,'1lr1i'Ip11

yi mm mfcv-4

1 1 V .xx" tjr f-S

Y A, f

l K V

nrrri. T r

jwsEuur-uu-uou;:D

'"IIW Mllfly

1NEA Service, Inci

What's She Know About Stars?
By BOB RUARK

MIAMI BEACH, w Biggest rac

ket in Miami Beach today is an

under-the-table, loan business Ii-

hanced by the underworld.

The borrower can get ail the

cash he wants without red tape,

But he mortgages his health: if be

misses his payments, he can ex
pect a brutal beating. The inter

est rates, too, are steep- up to 20

per cent a week. 1

'Chief sbylock is Joe Milstein,

transplanted New York racketeer,
who runs a dive called Joe's Bar
as a front, but loans mobster mon

ey out of a piusn, rea-trimmea

back office.

Milstein also oractices blackmail

on the side. He is now trying to

hake down a Georgia .theater

owner In one of the weirdest black

mail plots ever cooked up.

Underworld sources claim Mil-

stem is bankrolled) by New York's

racket boss. Vincent Alo, alias

"Jimmy Blue Eyes." But Mustem
is also known to have financial

ties with a California racketeer,
Julius "Joe" Bloom.
The Russian-born Milstein has a
police record in New York City
dating back to 1916. His crony in
crime was Isadore "Izzy the Eel"
Rapport until they were arrested
for grand larceny in 1946. A. rec record
ord record of Milstein's phone calls indi indicates
cates indicates he is on speaking terms
with the nation's most notorious
gangsters. .s
SUCKER LIST

r:

' ROSES ARE RED, POSTMEN ARE BLUE

Postal workera. who havent had a rain imahmit L.-

fcaw been solemnly told by the Eisenhower AdrnmUtraUonthai
pay tncreases to keep up with the rising cost of living would re
Inflationary. Now they are circulating the following bit of verse.

fu wouacr uk aogs oite nun; i- i
; Your postman's a heel; .
- .Hla appeal for more wages f
Caused higher-priced ateeL . t
J ; D.DV
Footnote Now that President Eisenhower has kindly ve-

vx wie mil vo give oetter pay ior postal employes, of coarse.

, price vu bwcci wui oe reaucea in a gnat s eye.

ij.,;. .vi-(.,i-j:r,inniii;0

A New Bob Taft: Here's another
fighter for America and I mean
Congressman Gordon Scherer, of
Cincinnati. Scherer was Bob Taft's
campaign manager and inherits
many qualities from him. As a
member of the House Committee
on Un-American Activities, he's an
unrelenting foe of communism.
Regarding the recent Supreme

Court decisions, Cong. Scherer

says that unless they can be nulli nullified
fied nullified by Congress "there will be a
resurgence of Community activity
in the U.S. that will not only make
your hair curl but your stomach
turn." Has just introduced a con constitutional
stitutional constitutional amendment to prohibit
Supreme Court judges running for
President while on the bench or
for four years after. (What a mo movie
vie movie star his beautiful school age
daughter would make.)
Ditto on the Data: The Billy R
celebrate their third wedding an anniversary
niversary anniversary Wednesday. Where? At

the Little Club! (Seems like only
yesterday.)...Norma Douglas, WW's

big lino., mats Her oway debut

in "copper ana lyasi. ...fome
day I'm going to get this "Paja "Paja-ma
ma "Paja-ma Game business straight. Just
what company did Fran Warren
play? Mindy Carson is ia the St.
Louis muni company ... Betty
Abbott, the U-I script gal whose
claim to fame was Rock Hudson,

is making tha rounds again Har

ry Warner, a sports wear mfr...
That Anne Baxter-Speed Lamkin
duet is strictly for the yocks...Abe
Issa, chairman of Jamaica BWI
Tourist Board, wants Jayne Mans

field and her strongman to spend
the honeymoon as his guest with
round-the-clock photographic serf,
ice v.. Add Singing Delights: The
tnn nrra album "Debut nf Vir-

er Lutes' by Ralsb. Burns, Ma-
? r .IT!.!- 1

non s-u uu arans mm apoio-

eiea .to Georce Sokilsv. but I'd

like to mention that Sharon Kelly,
the 19-rear-oid cutie at Jules Po-

delTs Copa, is a dead ringer for

La Novak. Measures la at 36-2546.

Midnight Manners: Don't brini

children to Bight clubs. (Unless

I think that the audacity, not to

say ingratitude, of the Senate

Armed Services Committee in turn-

in? rlnwn Artnr .Tim Ktftwnlt fnr

general's star is about the Chi

nese end of stupidity in. an area
where stupidity is constantly prac

ticed.

And I think that the fact that

this stupidity was largely activiat activiat-ed
ed activiat-ed by a woman Senator, Marga Margaret
ret Margaret Chase Smith of a small coun county
ty county called Maine, shoves the cher

ry on the sundae. Margaret

bmith wouldn t know a jet engine

from a pair of earlaps. and I am

almost certain she led no bomb

ing missions in World War u.
As lone as I'm on the subiect.

I think it all was downright im

pertinent, since"apratty good pro professional
fessional professional general named Ike Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower signed the "Domination.
What La Belle Smith did in. the
war I do not know,; but Stewart
was a working flier in the cur current
rent current President's theater. Ike would
know. '-..: -: -; V
X '"
I never met Stewart but once,
and that was before Pearl Harbor
well before Peart Harbor. He
was then a second lieutenant in
the Air Force, whither he had
gone voluntarily. For most of the
war any movie actor who didn't
want to get in the mess could
duck as so many did on grounds

of public forale, oi some such

nonsense, i, merely by "entertain
ing the troops." ?
(Stewart flew the whole war. a

gainst the Germans. By curling
his lanky legs into a tight plane
and climbing up there for people
to shoot at him, not by entertain entertaining
ing entertaining the troops. And I say that
things were pretty brisk around
Britain, Germany, and the Ploes-

U ou fields in those days.

He made first looey, captain,
major, light colonel, and finally

a luu-c rd coionei flying air aircraft
craft aircraft against Germans. He wound
up as commander, of a whole
group, as I recall and you do not
send actors tip with that, much
authority, ;Yqu send pros.
I During the' entire war you ev

er iieaiu a wura auuui j i ra m y
Stewart, actor, He refused to have
anything td do with publicity. I
art almost certain that in the mid

dle and last parts of the war ev everybody
erybody everybody had forgotten that he had
played "Philadelphia Story'' with
Hepburn. He was just plain, gray gray-headed
headed gray-headed Colonel"Stewart, who did
not sit on the ground but who led
his own strikes, .. f. v
Since the war I expect he has
given more time and effort to the
Air Force than he has to movie moviemaking.
making. moviemaking. Even in the making of
movies, his prime aim has been
to exploifthe Air Forces. Practi

cally everything he tackles has

something to do with air "Strat

egic Air Command" and -"Spirit

ot m. louis, lor instance.
Of all the movie stars who tried,"
and of all the athletes and pub public
lic public figures who got nabbed, only

the merest handiul of celebrities
actually worked at a war, .-with
their posteriors stuck out to be

shot at. ,.

Gable went in, way over age,
on purpose. Wayne Morris was a

wonderful fighter pilot for the Na

vy carriers," although cramming

his bulk m a fighter was some something
thing something of a logistical Di'ohlem. Ger.

ry Coleman, the Yankee ball play

er, was a torpedo Domoer in. two.

wars and Ted, Wjlhama, Ud three
hitches. 'A:' IA ?

H But :moVt3A'. theynHrgahized

Danas, piayea oau, entertained tne
troops, or worked a safe billet in

a back area, such as the U.S.. ;
- If any volunteer reserve ever

earned a star,, before and during
and after the war. Colonel Stew

art is that modest, competent awar-

nor, ror a woman to block his
reserve promotion is alsmot as

ridiculous as making Elliott Roose
velt a brigadier general in "war

time for taking: aerial photos and
using government equipment for

flying a dog home from Europe

to please tus bride.

Lesser Tpan sharks also handle
racket money in the Miami area.
This column can supply police

with their addresses: barbershops,

liquor stores, and other fronts. But

the acknowledged Kingpin of tnem

all is bald, brittle Joe Milstein.
His sucker list is made uo most

ly of small businessmen who can't

negotiate legitimate loans but are
anxious to invest in the Miami
boom. One witness swears he was

present, however, when Milstein

counted out $100,000 for a big bor

rower. .. i .)

Hard-up hoods also come i to
Milstein for a stake at the usual

interest rates. :''-;-',v.-'-

One recent customer is Johnny
Dio; the tight-lipped racketeer who
refused to testify about his connec

tions with Teamster vice president
Jimmy : Hoffa.- Johnny, and his
brothe Frankie reportedly are pay
ing off Milstein at the rate of $1, $1,-8Q0
8Q0 $1,-8Q0 a month. -.
Bob Finesteini who lost money
operating ex heavyweight chamn
Rocky. Marciano's Miami Beach
restaurant, admitted to this col

umn that he. had borrowed from

Miistem. ,mesteia.joemeo a re

port.' however. that he had been

beaten up In Las Vesas and Bever-

iv HUis when he tried to run out

on a debt.

"Milstein is a fine gentleman,"

Finestein said, 1 ..:.'

Milstein mailed the' macabre
drawing to the theater owner and
threatened to plaster copies all ov-"
er his home town. Milsteia also
harassed him with telephone calls,
threatening nasty publicity.- ;
' WANTS $250,000
'. V
- The racketeer, now married to
Pat Nealcy, claimed the theater
man had broken up his marriage.
What Milstein didn't mention was
that he had neglected to marry
the girl until" after her date with
the Georgian.
The theater owner's Florida at attorney.
torney. attorney. George Leaird. confirmed

to this column full details' of the
shakedown attempt.; In fact, Mil
stein repeated his threats in a pri- r
vate conference with Leaird. t

Except for guarded hints. Mil-,

stein hasnt yet asked for money.
Ht declared in front of other wit

nesses, however, that he hoped to

taxe tne ueorgian for $250,000.
If local authorities can't break
up the vicious loan racket, the
Internal Revenue boys might in-
vestigate whether these underworld ?
lians are noted on Federal tax-'
returns. They might catch some of
the biggest gangsters in the coun-'
try.
Postal authorities might alse
examine Milstein's morbid draw drawing,
ing, drawing, which was sent through the
mails. It will be interesting to see
what happens.
MIAMI MJSCEUANY V
' '
The Miami Herald has taken the
lead in crusading for clean govern- -mtnt
in Dade County. Credit goes
to editorial chief John Pennekamp
and managing editor George Bee-;,
be... The man who out Miami

Beach on the map, Hank Meyer,
no longer works exclusively fot
the city but now runs his own pub-
licity shop ,.;The two most live.
wire young' businessmen in Miami
tBeach' are Arthur Courshon . and
Jack Gordon, hoth in .their 30's, 7
who are partners in more enter-
pqses than they can count.

. .IU..MM., II . .- IIIMIiMMi . j ' m lll.'l
"J""" J'"t:iiziir"v x --:J '!
.-.sit-? -fn firrij. T'-'-f'.rrrn-MijaniiMnunj,. :

6 M

J :

4

-UNDER

--NEW
MANAGEMENT

a- ;

THEY LL BE SURPRISED A real surprise is In store for Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Stowe when
they return to their Milwaukee borne from their honeymoon. They will find several Urge signs,
to and around their bouse, calling attention to their recent marriage. The groom's brother, Mar Mar-vln
vln Mar-vln Stowe, foreground, and a few of his friends, arranged the "billboard" display.

s 1 f

BLACKMAIL PLOT

i One who ( wouldn't agree Is

Georgia theater owner who' dated
Milstein's girlfriend, shapely Pat

Nealev. not long ago. Milstein

checked the Georgian's IDun-and-iBradstreet
rating, then threatened

to sue him for alienation' of ante
tmns,

The threatened lawsuit was on

ly a cloak for as ingenious a shake
down as ever has been attempted,

First, Milstein had the Georgian
throughly investigated and got a

report on him a quarter-inch thick

Then' Milstein paid a professional
artist to draw a grotesque, painting

of the. ueorgian s family tree.
It shows a dead tree trunk with
satanic ears. Protruding from the
trunk is a limb with a vile-lloking-rat
perched on the end- The IGeor
gian s name is printed on the rat.
Also in the picture are the dead
bodies of two girls who were killed
in an airplane accident in which
the Georgian's father was involv involved.:.
ed.:. involved.:. : ,--

(
'

J

' "PERSONALITY" "Sheer,

.:. personality'? and nothing elsei

'. is what made Francis X. Bush Bushman
man Bushman the "first movie star" and
,past-generation "pin-up boy"
' of thousands of today's srand-

, mas. he says. Now 74, the.stillJ
' handsome veteran declares tc-

, day'a actors are not great per
.... -.U.J.I

sonanues. iney r oviaui
' owed by the directors' style.

Commonwealth

Answer to Previous Puxzte

ACBOSt'
. 1 Common Commonwealth,
wealth, Commonwealth, f Puerto
5,8
is Its capital
11 Cupid
13 Bind
14 Essential
being
15 Genus of
leaping
amphibian

IS Native metal
17 Caterpillar '.

hair

It Corrects

lOLaatherfriana

11 Aeriform fuel liRinaofuoe

22 Mimic It Father

UNAFFECTED Miriam Montanet, left, is as happy as any other 16-month-old toddler in fer
Hoboken. NJ neighborhood No one would suspect that the jcungster has a sewing needle ;
deeply imbedded in her brain.. Tne needle, shown in X-ray photo at right, will probably remain
there all of Miriam's life, doctors say, because an operation to remove it might be fatal. It
was Year ago that a picture frame fell on Miriam. Doctors predicted that the needle, which
had been stuck In the picture frame, would not interfere with her life. Sojar thcy've been rifhCy

13 Worried

21 Began
30 Era

91 High card

12 Chemical

aumx

33 tfairew Inlet
34 Wife of Aegir
(myth.)
35 Female
. saint (ah.)
31 It was fives
the right to
choose hs
. chief --.
executive by
vote
In 14?
31 Established
41 Yugoslav city
42 Number
1 Characteristic
44 Paused
MRrvr
1 River (Sp

U Go by aircraft

4 Crafted (her.)

sS Hops' kiln
M New Mtxieo

pueblo

8T Bound
58 Possessive
pronoun
89 Gaelic
down
. 1 Uncommon
1 Mohammedan,
priest

3 Ice cream
.container
4 Citrus fruit

S Opposed to lee 25 Harvest :
VentUate 28 Cicatrix
7 Born ' 27 Cast '
Joker 21 Royal IUliaa
Employer family name
10 Thin man's 21 Act

of 31 Brazilian

macaws
37 It is a J

20 Mineral spring eommoB-

22 Solar disk

hUI1J

m e l. op i gTU gl Pr :tX

Ml I IKilllSlg
T A B U u. N A ATLT WA
Tnc 's A no 5P
IlE" 1 1 Tv r;3
T K l T iP -si ATT Q5

' 24 Exchange

premium

Jjrish

38 lenited
39 Honey maker
40 Handled
43 Horses' gaits
43 Allowance
- for waste
44 Hindu quee
45 Poker slake
47 Rip
48 Love (od
49,Medicinal
quantity

wealth of the 81 French king

sutea sz Devotee

i ft p fi U 11 B I H H io L
I S 5
j- j- --J"
: 7" T d T
3" ? "T " "" IT " i fi k)
i rj-TT- rir-
5" "T jf"" jjT" J"
"! T
Mill Hi Ml,

r

it's another guy's daughter.) 1



' ; ... .. .viM MrTrav av tvnrrirwn

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1357

h ; r U:wo sure
o f 1 ; jcmds2 jv fB buy on our, ;
I "LTJ Llln JL V By OSWALD JACOBY S &QiSM V .
I x j y Written lor NEA Service "" ru r ymvuuw x I f f I J
: ' ' ff : J j NORTH -29 j 5.V- 1 WHY NOT START YOUR CHRISTMAS CLUB NOW
7 s NJt k a j JQM87 -'j ''q?' i ,;), I" -r-
. j WEST "f EAST : I J tJy jf U iyf ):- ?
- $QI092, $I32 'L?diV P I"' 9k Sfumitur, & om. &urntking cStore M :
; J1083 AQ8765 4h of July Avt. H it. T.I 1-0725 '
; ; south D) ;

m Both vulnerable I ,i 1 ?
v Iwiiiiiiiii.iwiiiw Pass 3 V Pace I I ' II fwii.Tii.it

P C II .1. II. n I gone down. The hand Just would t i........ .. ctt. P l

'' PERSON TO PERSON""Smile when, you My thaf? may be the motto of telephone users In the
future, as sueeested bv this televisiori-Dhone hookuD beins demonstrated at the International

i Radio TV and Phono Exhibition in Frankfurt, Germany. Each partner in the conversation Sees
. the other on a screen, receiving the picture from th.e lense of a small TV camera located at the

upper rignt ot.tne set toiacit mrcm m nan

1 J1 vS' u:,r''
: ; A rw;'r ;

t LT. COL. JOHN C. WILKERSON,. center, commanding of of-;
; of-; firpr 5ttr AAA Group, Fort Clayton, congratulates Lt.- Col.,
tSivVii Ki'mWinr Officer 903rd AAA Bn.. upon

Wca'r5t-of the Army certificate of t.
tevemra during a decorations and awards ceremony held held-recent
recent held-recent at Fort Clayton. Moucha received the award for the
period June' 22T 1954 to May 81, 1957. During that time he.,
was the assistant chief of the collection branch.-Office of he he-Asslstan
Asslstan he-Asslstan trnief of fff. .'"rtUgMice.7 .Washington, rAW.

rtzht Is Caut. Frederick M. van wosaaie, xaaar oincer,

AAA Group. ' "

Three Ministers
Arrested In Brawl
At Baptist Congress
LOUISVILLU.lKy, (UP)-Three
ministers and a delegate to -.the
-Vntinnal. Rantist. Convention were

arrested by police yesterday for

setting off a cnair-swwgiug w
turbance. ',
The four were charged with xlls
rrloHv conduct after they alleg'

edly attacked one another. The
disturbance occurred after the
nowlv-elected Dresident of the

Negro Baptist group, Pr. J. H.
Jackson of Chicaeo. ruled that a

1952 constitutional amendment

limiting a president to four one one-year
year one-year terms was invalid. Jackson
had been elected to his fifth term.

A crouD of 32 presidents of

state conventions said they would
take legal action to dispute Jack Jackson's
son's Jackson's election.
Arrested were the Rev. Charles

Wheeler, Chicago : the Rev. Wil

liam A. Baity, 58, Los Angeles,

the Rev. Roy Norsworthy, 42,
Memphis, Tqenn., and Cleveland i
Jordon, 33, a delegate from
Greenwood, Miss.

Jackson was elected by acclam acclamation
ation acclamation by the; i 8,000 delegates
Friday- He appared to make
his presidential speech when the
disturbance was touehed off.'

, (UJS. Army PhotoJ

t

Former Zonian James Luridy
h Author Of New Textbook

The Macmilian Company of New
York has recently published ti
textbook by James Leroy Lundy,-ev-Panal
ZonH resident. The 579

page book, entitled '"Effective- In-

ha iiictnrv nf ncientific manage-

fent, formation and' financing of
an enterprise, plant, location and

design, prOUUCUOn cnsmreuig, vi-
canization and industrial TelaUons,

n.avVaHna nf nnn'a nroducts. ana

: manacrpri al decision making. It

was written for use-as a college
vt tar .indents of industrial en

gineering and industrial manamge-
.nj h 'alreadv been a-

rfnntpd for classes in a number 0

' universities throughout the coun
'try:,;.

V: The "author, son of Mr a d

born on the Canal" Zone fand at at-aa
aa at-aa Tinlhna High School and

, iu- r.oi 7yvn Junior. College,

He studied industrial engineering

a Miimnv acnoiar bv ''"

as

wstprn University, where lie was

elected president of Pi Tau Sig
ma, -national mechanical engineer-

iWa. frt'A' v : "'.i
? v .. '-. U
ai.i in WUIBPrtiilli:,
L V's7 V
b- L y -
U' k

, .. vt-;MT A V."-.
Russians To Build
School In Rangoon
Before Year -s End V

: "ft AKflOON' Jy Buria. Stpt.

TTP Construction of a Russianl-

donated technological- institute!
will begin before the end of the
year, it was announced yesterday.
- i Burmese officials said' the in institute,
stitute, institute, will be -built at nearby
Gyogon and will have a student
capacity of more than. 1.100.
Agreements covering the school,
reached last week, also called for
Soviet aid in the construction of
a 200-bed hospital in Taunggyi
and a 206-room hotel In Burma.

y. : : 4 JAMES LUNDY V' ; ";
ing honorary fraternity. -After
comDletine his undergrad

uate work he received a master's

degree in industrial engineering at
the University of Minnesota. Re

cently he-completed research un under
der under the ausnices of a Ford Foun-
dation Doctoral Dissertation Fel-
inorchin fni 'Phn.r which he re-;

4cved,at the University-of Min

nesota, in the field of business ad administration.
ministration. administration. : , ';

While pursuing graduate work,

Dr. Lundy was employed at the

University of Minnesota as a lec lecturer
turer lecturer In industrial engineering. Al Also,
so, Also, he has been active in labor
arbitration and as a consultant In
industrial engineering and man management.
agement. management. At nresent he 1s em employed
ployed employed as Assistant Professor, In Industrial
dustrial Industrial Engineering Department,
University of Minnesota.

0-Yr.-OId Woman

Rescued From Mud

UPCHURCH. EnglandV Sept, 9
fUPW-An 80-vear-old woman was

recovering yesterday from the ef-j

fects of being trapped waist-oeep

in thick mud for more uiaa
hours. ' : i

The book' is 'how available at

the Canal Zonetibrary.
Tito Safeguarding

Independence, Says
Sec. Selwyn Lloyd
LONDON, Sept (UP) British
Foreign Secretary Selwya Lloyd
returned yesterday from Belgrade

alter talks wrui rresiaem iiio

16 and said Yugoslavia Is "deter "deter-I
I "deter-I mined to .safeguard its independ-

Druggist Femily-
iVcn'l Move Avay
For Skyscraper

new York: (Up)--a family of

nhnrm arista dfended tiie nents

nt thn "little neoole" today by re

fusing to sell the.nve-story ouua ouua-ing
ing ouua-ing housing their drug store to
make way lor a 42-story sky-

scraperv- ,

"It's just an "old-fashioned phar

macy." tmv. arav-nau-ea jurs,

Jacob; A, Michels said, "No soda
fountain, no Coca-Cola. But they
can't go around driving little, peo

ple out of business.' r i ;

Annarentlv they can't, 'for 'con

structors have begun building the

skyscraper around the lonely lit little
tle little brownstone- in the middle of

the block On busy Lexington Ave

nue.

fit's quite picture, what with
a huge, block-square excavation

nn three sides, of the 20-foot, 8

inch by 68-foot building, the only

one left In the block. :v.

It stared five years ago when

aeeotiatbrs for Vincent Astor tried

to persuade Mr. and Mrs. Michels
and their son Myron, all -regis

tered Pharmacists, to sell the nar

row building lor S4uu,uuu. Asior

owns controlling interest in the

Astor Plaza office building proj
ry -:''

However, 5 the druggists, who
only five years be'ore had to

move from across the street be

cause that building was being ren

ovated, weren't interested in Ats-

tor's offer. s': ",

"We want to1 stay right here

Mrs. Michels said. "We told the

Astors we would sell if they make

room for us i the new building,

But were not leaving the neigh

borhood." f : y .- s

A spokesman for the 75-milGon

dollar project said tenants of a

high credit rating were needed,

and apparently trie, family drug
store doesn't make the trade.

But the Michels are proud of
their business, even if it doesn't

have the same credit rating as

the Astors. Furthermore,' they
like the neighborhood and aU their

old customers.
We want to stay, right here.

Mrs. Michels said over the din

and crash of the construction..

If West had opened anything

but a club South would have

gone down. The hand Just would
not produce 12 tricks.

With or without East's double

of North's club cue bid West did
have a natural club lead. This

lead gave South ; a 'chance to

make his contract which he did

by careful and conservative

Play.,
South discarded one of dum

my's low hearts on the club

lead; He was after? six not
seven. East won with the ace

and returned a trump. South
won in dummy and played ace
and another diamond, ruffing
in his hand with the. ace.
The 'nine qf trumps was led
and overtaken by dummy's ten
and another diamond lead

trumped with the king of spades.

Now South t was almost home.

He laid down the king of clubs

and discarded aummy's re

maining low heart. Then he led

neart to1 aummy'a Kins; ano

ruffed another 'diamond with I

his last trump.

Since the diamond suit had

broken four-three dummy's last
diamond was now a good trick, i

South ruffed his remaining club
in order to get back to dummy.

Dummy's last trump pulled
East's last trump and South
claimed his contract.

While this hand looks pretty

easv when you see all the cards

there were several traps in the

play. If South had trumped the

first club, jie would nave been a
dead duck. Furthermore, he had
to time the hand Just right.: If

he had postponed his heart lead
until, after he had trumped

three diamonds East would have
had a .chance to get rid of his
heart on the fourth diamond
lead and would have made his
little six pf trumps.

nnFfi EVERYTHING BUT TALK Beady to respond to his.

master's directions is Robetron.i a six-foot electronic man,
who owes his existence to the ingenuity and diligence of
' 13-year-old Donald Rich, of Kew Gardens, Borough ol Queens,.
i Hew York; i Robetrort who is capable of "seeing" with his
electronic eyes and of ''sensing" the presence of a human being,
can pick up objects manually or magnetically and moves about
on wheels powered by electric motors. Donald holds a computer
he designed to fit the robot like a vest, enabling Robetron to do
wiatJmnrrt1'-'1' ralm'atiaiui 1

P.cscuers pulled Miss Frances
Arbuihnot from a ditcb leading to
tie River Medway after apasser-
rv $poted her strusiing for free free-t
t free-t --n. U the tir'e had been high.

f-o wnnVf have (frowned. "I

ence" from Russia.

Lloyd, who landed at London
a;r-xrt after a Comet jet fight
of two hours and 40 minutes from
Be'srrif?. tc". reporters that Yu-

or'avia s : -w Try

r'. frfr.

Yin o htirery." he:was the "big news story of any

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

MAIN STORE
22-06 Central Ave.
Phone 2-1773.

received. .

The 1st shipment of
Cocktail and Evening
CD resses
selected in New York
by Edith Deutch

' BRANCH STORE
No. 18-60 TivoII Ave. j
Phone 2-2126

Ezra Benson Hedges
On Controversial
Farm Price Supports

CINCINNATI. Ohio ('UP)-Sec-

retary of Aenculture Ezra Taft

Benson said today he favors abol

ishing special price support
consideration for the basic farm

commodities of wheat, corn, cotton
rice and peanuts.
If this is done, he said, the

United States can rid itself of
both surplus and acreage allot

ments. V" '.. :

However. Benson said em

phatically that he does not want

to scrap iarm programs as sucn.
'My. concern.", he wrote in

today's issue of Farm Quarterly,

is to try to insure mat tne Kino

of help that is given farmers
actually helps and does not add
to their problems.''
Benson said the agriculture
secretary should be given '.full

discretion in setting price support

levels. He said be had requested

a new law to that effect.

"This system ia already work working
ing working very well for about 200 of our
commodities," he said..
"With such a system we could
support agricultural prices and
still move the commodities into
markets as we are doing with
oats, barley, sorghum, soybeans
and others.
Benson said the administration's
efforts to reduce farm surpluses
have proved to be a "costly op operation."
eration." operation." The edurtioh in cotton
alone, he said, cost more than half
a billion dollars or slightly under
$60 for every bale exported.

THEY; CAN'T BE SALE PRICED

f ... oUh ifka&DM ivJuf...

'i

So In love with our

ufficient to aatisry tn cemana. iner is nvB
a surplus of thesoltfeasurss of tht arth.'Csm

-iHi&lXi-i. 'mfyyt; K

m- T' A:

' IT A vAl J
v Vi '.y v
':

WW

she wants. them

by the set I

AND THE
LADY is
RIGHT!

Diamonds are "actually rarities, Ten tons or
Diamond ore yield LESS THAN ONE-HALF
CARAT of gem-quality stone.
2. A Diamond's permanence makes quick
selling unnecessary. Diamonds do not deterior deteriorate,
ate, deteriorate, do not wear out, do not depend on seasonal
purchasing. Always and ever they are desired

and desirable.
3. Diamond miners, cutters, and Importers
permit prices to fluctuate only within narrow
f-' limits. This makes the Diamond market com-
pletely non-speculative. You are assured that
' the Diamond you buy now will be available a
'; century from now. Remember of all the types
of personal adornment offered to you, Diamonds
rrfay be re-sold for the highest percentage of
your orginal investment.
4. Rare as the Diamonds themselves is the man with
knowledge, skill, and art to cut and polish them. Such men
spend their lives making rough stones into flashing brilliants
and naturally their services are costly. "Then, too, Diamonds
can be cut only with other Diamonds themselves expensive.
A reputable jeweler has no such thing as a sale-priced
Diamond and these facts explain precisely why. We price
our Diamonds fairly and choose them for the finest in color,
cut, clarity because we know Diamonds. The value of each
of our Diamonds is automatically guaranteed by Casa Fastlich's
SOLID VALUE DIAMOND PLAN.

"A

THE

DUTY

PRCC
STORE

aqaUich

Central America's Leading Jewelers
161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA

27 French Qitjzens

Die In Derailment
Of Paris Express
-.'.
MARSEILLES, France. SepL
fVP Twenty seven persons-
aU French cniiens are now known
to have been killed as a result of
the derailment of the Paris-Nimes
express while traveling at high
speed through the Nozierea-Brigson
railway station Saturday.
. Seventy people were in hired,
some of them scrioiisly.
The neie, nil vb and one
coach overturned and three other

1

i
I

fir

FLY to the U. S. A, via PAN AMERICAN

HOUSTON via MEXICO CITY

IOS ANGELES & SAN FRANCISCO .V.V.e
NEW ORLEANS incWmfl 2 direct ...

MIAMI dir .

10
4
6

;..14
, Weekry flghs'ss 34

'Modern Super 6 Clippers with RADAR Economical Tou Tourist
rist Tourist Service. Immediate connection! to the mojor cities of
the U. S. A. via connecting carriers.
Atk your travt agent about Pan American'! PAY LATER
PLAN or seer ,-.,'"'-r.:'-".-.''', ' :'

4
rwwsrw!':'!

. fonomw L Sfreel No. 5, Tel. 2-W70i Coloru Solo Hdg, Tel. 1097

.
f

j'.Vi 4

9
4
i
1
5

5, y then iail.ted. visit.
coaches jumped the tee.
V
1

s TtiC



AGE rOVA

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN JWUErUNDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
monoat. si.ni:?,:r.:ji r

&
p

134,
erwi&e

iBy Staffers

anama

1 Jt Jl L

ifimtnls, fflarriafti, Strlks, Puriitt

nd Jrtutt JtoufJ it mailt J pramplky It loxtu

I 2-0740 tr 2-0141 lHwttn.00 mnd

' v.
nltl

10 mm. tub.

I

is presently employed by Special
Services as Library Assistant at

the Fort Gulirtc Library.
"Mr. Mann, the son of Mrs. Bes Bessie
sie Bessie R. Mann, and the late
Harry T. Mann of West Fair ),
Vermont, is serving in the U.

Navy and at present is attached

to the U.S.S. Jaspar based at Co Coco
co Coco Solo.

Mr. And Mr. L. W. Croft Jr.
Announce Birth of Daughter

Mr. and Mrs. Leslie W. croft

Jr. of Gatun announce the birth
of a daughter, Debra Yvonne, on

Tuesday, Sept. 3, at Coco Solo

Hospital. i

Mrs. Croft is the former Miss

Barbara Thrift. Mr. Croft is em

ployed by the Electrical Division

at the Hydro Electric Station iu

Gatun.

The maternal grandparents are

Mr. and Mrs. Wallace -X. Thrift

of Los Rios. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie

W. Croft Sr. of Gatun are the pa
ternal grandparents.

Ft. Clayton NCO

Wivos' Club Wolcomo
New Mombors

The regular monthly business

meeting of the Ft. Clayton NCO

wives uiud was new Tuesday
evening in the Ft. Clayton NCO

Open Mess. New members wha i

wcic wciluiucu iv tue ciuu were;
Mrs. Sue Hazell and Mrs. Collins.

mrs. aniney rayior presided m

the absence of the president, Mrs.

Betty Brogan, due to her illness

ana Hospitalization. Mrsf Virginia
Dorsett substituted for secretary

i me meeung.

MR AND MRS. FRANCIS JOSEPH MARINO are shown fol following
lowing following their wedding at Ft. Gulick Protestant Chapel last
Sunday. Mrs. Marino Is the former Miss Marilee Ann Ralph.

147TH ANNIVERSARY OF CHILEAN INDEPENDENCE
WILL BE CELEBRATED AT UNION CLUB, SEPT. 18
I The Ambassador of Chile In Panama Almirante Enrique
Larreze Echavarria will give a reception at-the Union Club
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Sept. 18 to commemorate the
147th anniversary of the Independence of Chile.

Tm And Concert' .
For British Aid 1
At Embisty Tomorrow

There will he a tea and concert

tp benefit the British Aid Society
tomorrow at 4:00 p.m. at t h e

ariusn .moassy.

Rev: Dean Mainert Peterson and
Mr. Julio Aldretes, accompanied by
Mrs. 'Ian Leslie Henderson, will
perform at the at the concert.
, All members are invited to at

tend. Entrance of $1.00 is the in inclusive
clusive inclusive charge. k

Hurnphrey-Mann
Engagement Announced v'
Mr. and Mrs. B. Donald Humph Humphrey
rey Humphrey of new 1 Cristobal g announce
the engagement and approaching
marriage of i their daughter, Don Donna
na Donna Jeanne, to David T. Maim of

Coco Solo. i

Miss Humphrey graduated from
Cristobal High School In 195$ and

Tentative plans were made to

nave a "tountrv Hoe -Down

Square Dance and Box Supper or
the entertainment program of the
Husband and Wife Social, Tues

day evening. SeDt. 24. Definit

time and program for this event

WUl be announced shortly by the
program chairman, Mrs. Beverly
JCinsey. This tentative program
will be discussed further at the

regular Wednesday forning cof-

ree Sept. at 9:30 a.m. in the- NCO
Open Mess.
Mrs. Burch advised the mem members
bers members of the Club that she has
been notified that swimming les lessons
sons lessons will be given at the Ft. Clay Clayton
ton Clayton Swimming Pool, if -there are
enough interested in this proposed
class. Members interested in
swimming lessons may contact

her in regard to this plan.
Mrs. Eva Moore presented fur further
ther further information in regard to as assisting
sisting assisting in collection of toys and
clothing for the "Point-Fopr" pro program!
gram! program! Members having items to
donate are asked to contact Mrs.
Eva ftMoorr iraW's'4I' t
Stokes. .Refreshments consisting of
a hot' nandwich t, with ; garnishes
and french fries were served i by
the Hostesses for the evening who
were; Mrs. Joy Blond Mrs. Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Dorsett, Mrs. Esther Moore
and Mrs. Eva Moore;

mmmmmmwtmM!wmmiWlWUmmWw TV T mxrrn--- wrci r-ir-rrr-l III! I I
-;; ')' ''I
' 1,' 1 1 1
i V ' J

MISS UNIVERSE HERE Miss Gladys Sender of Peru, i who
was-selected as the world's most beautiful woman at the; 1947
Long Beach Pageant was in Panama fot a few hours yester yester-daq..
daq.. yester-daq.. She has, just completed a triumphal tour of Colombia
and Is on her way to South America.

MUM M,Y fort

She Doesn't See
Flowers 'For Weeds

"t

I stopped to talk with two

women working in tneir parys.

Both yards are a pleasure and

both women are mainly respon.

sible for the beauty created. One

into being, but to the other she

enjoys wnat sne nas Drougni

into being, but to the other the

work has brought more frustra

tion than pleasure.

The talk of one woman was

all about what a struggle is was
to keep the yard looking nice,
how sick she was of fighting in insects
sects insects and drought, how little her
husband appreciated it.

And the thing she wanted to

show off most, though there were

beautiful flowers in bloom, was
a' plant whose leaves had been

riddled before she got around to
spraying it.

i leit ner Deauuiui vara ieei-

ing tired and depressed. But it
was different on my second' (top.
MAD I IT FUN V
' This gardener eeme,d f to take

it for granted" that you have to
work hard to create anything of
beauty. She even admitted it was
fun to get out' of the house ,to
work in her flowers. ;
And with the pride of one who
thinks more about results than

effort, she took me from one

flower bed to another, pointing

out the flowers that had been

particular joy this season.

1 left her yard with an armful

of roses and the promise of some

bulbs when she divided hers in

the fall. But more important.

left her with a feeling of having
shared a little in the joy of what

sne had created.

It's that way with : everything

a woman does in creating a home

If she does her job with, an eye
to the results instead of the

work, she shares her pleasuri
with others.

But if she can't see flowers for

the weeds, others only see the

' : Each eotlee for Inclusion In thu
column chould b lubmittad hi
typo-writttn form and mailed ae
the boa number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Othsrwist," or diliverod
by hand to the office. Notices of
meetings cannot, be accepted by
felrphone."'

Evening Guild v '

Of St. Luke's

Afoot Tomorrow ,' v i

The Eveiuns Guild of St. Luke

Cathedral will hold the first meet meeting
ing meeting of the year tomorow at the
home of Mrs. H. E. 'Rothwell,
6443. -Esperanza Place, Los Rios,

The Verv Reverinit Mainuf i

x-eierson wiu preside.
All Women OI the Parinh ra

cordially invited.

Society of American .'. ''
Militery Engineers

I he bent ember mpptinff nt th

Canpl Zone Post, Society of A-

merican Military Engineers will
be held-this evening, at the Fern

xvuura oi inn i ivnn r:iiortvum.

A" social hour will becin t t

p.m.; ainner will be served at

o.do p.nt; Hollowing a short :.' busi

ness meeUng, Mr.- Otis : Imhoden
Will Show a film and riisrusa the

"Darien Gap': Reservations fay

ue maqe wun M. tiOl. Uross, Ft.
Clayton 3258; Lt; Cm dr.' Saunders,
Navy 3393; or Mr. John Hollten,
11.11... MM ,t v

weeds, too.

(Continued from rage 3) II

'&tj few V.

ENTjlY BLANK FOR QUEEN
OF THE TEENO BALL

Nam Age ,.:..v
Box No. .,.....,.., Phona No.

Height .....
Measurements

Hobbies

Weight

Pacific side teenagers are eligible only from 13 to
19 years of age. Dead line for entry blanks is Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, September 14th. Final selection for the can-
didate will be held at the Balboa Theatre, Monday,
September 16th at 4:00 p.m. Please bring bathings
suits. Mail entries to Miss Harnett, Box 106, Balboa. t,

T

ODQ-RO-tJO . htcav.it no mirror can Ull
you qU you ihould know about your charml

mri

Happy Dreams .
He's a turjj ySnf rascal well drelopJ, (Winf whk Wltk, aatj,
altboagh -tei sleeps bis bead oft, be's f nil W fan and vitality b) bis

waking sBoaeats. It's because bo's a LACTOGEN baby.
LACTOGEN proridet, in a fern Baby cm eeaih di(et ami sniiilite,
the food eleaieau necessary to satisfy lb mssds of hie fast grvwial
fraaao and boij: food to make good dense bene; ss I taatb; torn,
lithe mosele; cjuiet nerves; a bappy dispssstieai end etrong vifereoa
coostifntien.
LACTOCEN is pare, frasb, fuD-oreaaa atilk esodifiost espsoislly fee
infant feeding .vry

1 LM'fsL.n MM. Ml

Jt.

A NESTlf WOOUCT MffAaB) ESPECIALLY K SHFANT KEWNo)

inn

1ST

You're sweet

and lovely.. v
For 24 hours!

IneUnllyOdo.Ro-JVo fMunlehrS
tin plea snt odor, checks perspiration! It's so
COMPLETELY EFFECTIVE, protection
.lasts right around the clock... afe guards
your charm all day, all evening long! So
gentle! And no sale for akin' and elotheaw
' because Odo-Ro-No was originated by a.
doctor! Available in Cream or Spray.

Pope PiurOrtlers
Priests To Sever
Ties In Hungary
CASTEL' GANDOLFO, rtaiy,
Sept. 9 tUP) Pope Pius XI or ordered
dered ordered Roman Catholc, priests in
Hungary today' to sever all ties

tfith the political life of that

Communist-govern nation.
The Papa order lwis published
by thcoffcial organ of the Holy

Se, the "Acta Apostolicae Sedis."
It was n the form of a decree

issued by the Congregation of the

Vatican Council and counter
signed by the Pontiff, j

The decree ordered Hungarian
priests who are deputies in the
Red-dominatd Parliament or are

otherwise involved i the political
life of the country to cease such

actvities within one month.'
A high Vatican source -at f his

Papal summer residence said the

specific reason for the ; decree
could not be .disclised. "s

' 1 ' (NEA Telephoto)
TALENTED AND BEAUTIFUL Lynn Freyse, (ieft, Miss Ari Arizona,
zona, Arizona, and Sara Ann Cooper, Miss Missouri, proudly hold their
tropies after -winning preliminary honors in the Miss America
Pageant at Atlantic City, N.J. Miss Freyse, winner of the first
swim suit competition, is the1 daughter of ca'rtoonist Bill"
Freyse, .who draws "Our Boarding House" featuring Major
Hoople. Miss Cooper, the daughter of St." Louis Cardinals' -f
catcher, Walker Cooper, won the first talent contest Vith her v
Charleston.

Miss America Claims Happy
Home Secret of Her Triumph

The spokesman said It had no
direct connection' with the situa

tion of Josef Cardinal Mindszentyi

the Hungarian Koman catnoiic
orimate stll: living in the U. S.

Lp cation in BudaDest. where he

took refuse Nov. 4 during the So

viet repression of. the Hungarian
revolt.. ' -,:!

It appeared that the Papal order! t

was designed to hinder the com communist
munist communist "... Hungarian techninue

tried also in otheT Soviet satellites

of creating a situation whereby

the church, appeared to aupport

the Red .rulers.iyfflfti!v';,,:'.v.;.v-..;,.-''

i.'f-.iS :S

In some: Ked satellites the

church's concern has been to stop
oriests from reaching a. compro

mise! with the state wherebvrthey

carry out their, pastoral duties on
condition they pay lip service" to

the regime.

atLantig' city. n.j.. sept. 9

(UP)--The new Miss America, a
dimpled former debutante' from
Denver, began her reign as the

nation's ton beauty- toda v bv an

pearing in a skin-tight lavender
bathing suit to declare she owes

her success to Her happy home

life. L' 1

Blonde Marilyn Elaine Van

Derbur. 20. a University of Col

orado coed and sorority girl won

the 1958 Miss America crown last
night after a : week-long j contest

against. SO other beauties.

, She is -5-feet, 8 inches tall. She
weighs 130 pounds. Her bust is 35
inches, -her waist 22 and her hips
?6. : Her eyes are listed officially
as. green, ; but. they appear to
change to blue or.grayP depending

pr what color- sne is .wearing.

Had Happy Home-

One Important aspect In such

arrangements is that the Roman

Catholic hierarchy is encouraged

to set up a 'National Church" in
dependent of the Vatican,

Hoof and Mouth

Virus Isolaled

By Govt, kienlisls :

i WASHINGTON, Sept. (UPV (UPV-Agriculture
Agriculture (UPV-Agriculture Department scientists
at' the Plum Island Animal Di

sease Laboratory reported today

they have purified, isolated and

photographed the foot -and mouth
disease virus. V
The first electron micrographs
of the virus reveal it is spherical
of an inch in diameter. This is
the smallest of any of the viruses
affecting animals.
r The department said these new

findings about the physiaal make makeup
up makeup of foot-and-mouth disease virus
are expected to speed- research on

development of effective means of

combatting the disease. This is
of great importance to livestock
production throughout most of the
world. . ; .-
The 'accomplishment of the Plum

Island Laboratory, -located off O-

rient Point, Long Island N.Y., was
reported by Dr. H. K. Bachrach
and S. S. Creese Jr.. of the Agri Agricultural
cultural Agricultural Research Service.,

Marilyn said she owed -i her
crown to "the happiest of home

life."

' JT always had security with my
ifamily," she tol,d her first official

news conference. vMy parents
were completely happy, with no
quarrels., Dad is the head man,

and Mom agrees.,,

My three older sisters and
enloved doing things together.

went to them with my problems,

and we worked things out fiafi fiafi-Pily."
Pily." fiafi-Pily."
' Marilyn admitted that, she used

to bs a "brat,"i as the youngest

of four girls,' but she is over -that
phase now, said said.

She has completed two years' of

college and is a member of the
university's board of 13 student
governors. She is a student of the
organ, and played two numbers

as her part in the Miss America
talent contest. v
. Played Daa's Faverifee
Marilyn played ''Tea for Two"
and "Tenderly" which she said
were her father's choices.
"And dad is never wrong," she

said. 1 i

Marilyn said she hoped to com

plete her college education and

then work for a year or two.

: ''I hope to be married when I
am 24 years of age, and Lhope
to continue my music on the aid.
after marriage,'' she said.'
Right now she is dating several
boys, she said, but there is no
steady boy friend. 1
As for the contest, -Marilyn: said
she had no hope of winning until
the last day, 'when her confidence
returned. She did not -win in any
of the contest -divisions bathingN
suit, evening dress or talent. But;
the Judges thought she was the top
all-around beauty "of them, alL ' I

19

Miss hilma poweLl of u

Boca,: left for the United Slates

on Tuesday of this week to -contir

nue her education in St. jQhn'r
Universityt New- York City.-; Sh.
graduated ; from Paraiso LatihtA;
merican High School in February,
second in her class, and St. John's

granted her:: a full scholarship.
She will attend the School of Edu

cation of the university to prepare
herself to be a language expert
and a teacher. St John's is on.
of the largest Catholic universities
in the United. States, with an en enrollment
rollment enrollment of. more than 8,000 stu students.
dents. students. It is under the jurisdiction -of
the American Vincentian Fath Fathers
ers Fathers who conduct St.' JMary's Mis-,
sion, Balboa, r

ODO-RO'DO
T Maaat Dr HaM

V since baby's free ofy

RAF Planes Drop

2 Million Leaflets a
On Malayan Jungle

KUALA LUMPUR, Sept. (UP)

-lira million leaiieu calling upon
Communist guerrillas to surren surrender
der surrender were dropped on the Malayan
jungles this week-end by Royal
Air Force planes, authorities an announced
nounced announced yesterday. .
The RAF flights opened "Oper

ation. Greenland" during which
some 12.000.000 leafleta will be

dropped over the Reds jungle
hideouU. The leafleU explained,
the independent Malavna govern government'!
ment'! government'! ."new and iinal" surrender I
terms.

Allenlion ;
Teenage Girls

Help to make fund raisins
for. your -T.enag.' Club a
bi; auccest. fill out Youj
entry blank today for" can candidates
didates candidates for the ( V
Teeno Ba!( Qiiecn-
' Mail your entries to
Miss Harnett, Box '1 OA
: ; ; Balboa '

Meeana Pteveete Diapef
' Metl-Prve, l
el Caeee Teate4
Metsana aaaticfc. atini of1diapafrA
.... aft MiiT caaaaa. raata

iiBMl wh. clufc. oo! Medicate

akaorbaat, twi

MEXSANA
m e picATt d rowptr

' JFOR YOUH HIGH-ML CISIST
always on CiVNADA DRY
' "High-Ball vilhoul Ccnrfa Dry
. ; Ij FcuI-Ddl".



riGXSAT,-, SEPTEMBER, 9, 1957 -...

' THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY; NEWSPAPER
PAGE PJTI
Social, and' Qtt
Kcbbe Sergeant On Third Tour Here
erwi6c

Wrf. lastweotl "
lives Bridge Cuncheen .-
Mrs. James A. Eastwood of the
I51h Naval District entertained at
a brtdae luncheon at the Tivoli

Guest House on Wednesday as a

desoedida lor juts., josepn

Him nrl Mrs. JoseDh Johnson,

LL and Mrs. Williams left th 1 s

week-end for Hollywood, Lt.- Wil Williams
liams Williams new dutv station, and. Capt.

and Mrs. Johnson will leave later
in the month. There were twelve

lusts present ,
Mrs. Nieerge Simon
H Surprise Party
'Mrs. "Goltfie Simon "ave a sur

rise birthday oarty for her

daughter-in-law Mrs. Geor g.e

Simon ai tne latter snome on i n n-day
day n-day evening. The buffet eupper
was served from a floral decorat
editable which held a' delicious
cake made by Mrs. Julian Drum.
Mrs. Goldie Simon is from New
York City and is- visiting her ion
and daughter-in-law and family.

Vene, Family i 1 t
KAfurn Front
Vacation ? V

'Mr. and Mrs. Ernest C. Veno

and thir two children of Curun Curun-du
du Curun-du Heights, have returned recent

xj irom an enjoyame vacation oi

eleven ana one naif weeks aura
'tioit,'

During their travels, they visit

ed Puerto Rico, the new England

area, of the United States,. Cana-

Travel Film
Will Be Shewn
At USO-JWB ';!

'.Apriae travel film, "U.S.A.,-

wUI.be shown at the USO JWB

Arfed s Forces Service Center In

Balboa tomorrow at 8:00 p.m

The film, produced for Pan A-

raeriean World "Airways, presents
the United States from coast to
coyst in beautiful color interprets-

onlmuta

tlon. The film was voted the best

production of the Edinburgh Film

estivaj.

The. second film of the evening

will Be wings over f ranceJ

portraying both the familiar fea

ture of the city of Paris and the

charm of the provinces. .'

The public of Panama and the

Canal Zone as well as the milita

ry and their; dependents are ro-

vited to attend. There -will be no

admission charge,;1
Sarita Sanrana .'
Givws Concert
At USO-JWB ......

Sarita Santana and Mario Gutie

rrez will be accompanied by Prof.

Hans Janowitz in their concert at
the USO-JWB tonight. Admission

will be $1.00. Servicemen are ad

mitted free of charge.

: The following; program will be

presented:
.. I. Mario Gutierrez: 1) Senton

nel Core, Scarlatti; 2) Gia Tl Sole
del Gange, Ucarlatti; 3) Nur Wer

die Sehnsuent Kenmv TscnaiKow

sky: 4) E luce van le SteTle ("La

Tpsca'I) Puccini.
II. Sarita Santana: 1) Caro mio

ben, Giordano; 2) Spirate pur,

sDirate. Donaudy; 3) Elegy, Mas

senet:- 4) Still wie .die N a c h t

Bohn. i

III Duettos: 1) Finale First Act

("La IBoheme") Puccini: 2) Drink
ing fiong (rLa ,Traviata,,), Verdi.
. Intermission

IV. Mario Gutierrez:, 1) Lelos

de Ti,- Ponce: 2) Vesti la Giubba
f"I Paeliacci") Leoncavello: 3)

Because, G d'Hardelot; 4) Song
of the Toledo-Sword ("El Huesped

Sevillano") Guerrero; 5) La Dan
za. Jossini., ,.,

V, Sarita Santa; 1) Mi Ciamano

Miml ("La Boheme"), Puccini;

2) Vissi d'Arte ("La Tosea"), Puc
cini: 3) Ay. ay, ay, Perez Freire'

Tn. Sanchez de Guentes; 5)

Spanish Serenade, J. Maiats,

Expedition Sets Out To Find Monster
With Tea-Kettle Rear, Horse's Head

VINNIPEG. Sept- I (UP)-Ma
niteba'a answer to Ogopogo a 35

foot sea monster which reported

ly has hindquarters like a ; tea
Kettle sitting on a stove" and
tbellows likea freight t r a in

WU13UC WIU HV IW UUJCCi VI
government-approved expedition.
A team of at least to men from
Winnipeg, and Dauphin, Man., will
set oat early tomorrow morning to
x-plore .the; lake "where aeverai
W'htm'gs hav v been made this
umfent The expedition hir the
blessing of -Ft" ri ubi.i, Aiimster
Industry and Commerce who

compared it to the buffalo hunts

Of Manitoba earuer 4ays.

The group wiQ gather all pos possible
sible possible information on the snake-like

monster, and is equipped to call,

pnotograph and capture the crea creature
ture creature should the ODDOrtunltv arise.

Included in the party is BUI

McGillivray, a skilled deep ; sea

diver from Wmninec who will con

duct an, underwater search where

the monster has been reported.

He will carry an underwater cam

era f nd photographers will also

accompany the expedition.. v
"The men laid Diana for the ex

peditioa after 'Claims were made

of a sighting last week of the

. monster in a. bay orthwest of
' Toutes Aides on Lake Manitoba,

213 miles northwest, of Winnipeg,
A Toutes Aides resident. Helen E

Bretecher, appealed to "our fen
of genius tfr capture the monster."

vDuring the" day, the party plans

Jo visit the limestone caves along
the' shore of steep rock lake, which
residents claim is the beast's land
lir. K creek, connects steep rock

lake with lake Manitoba and there
have been suggestions the monster

tses this route to go back and

forth to the caves. The expedition
will spend most of the day where
the creature has beea seen. Des-

iW:i:?fl

r

JWISS DONNA JEANNE HUMPHREY whose engagement to
David T. Marin is announced. Donna Jeanne is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrst B. Donald Humphrey of New Cristobal.

Volcanic Explosion

Smashes Island Off

Indonesian Coast

criptions of the monster vary. One
group said its head was like a
horse, while another said it was
like a sheep. ?
-;Two residents living almost 14
miles apart in the Toutes Aides
area said the monster was from
30 to 35 feet long with a black bo

dy and a series of humps or fins. August 1883, opening up a crater

iney aaaea. mat it naa a neau .1,000 feet deep in the ocean; me
like a horse and, hindquarters) concussion was ; recorded 2,500
"like a tea kettle; sitting .on,., a. miles away and the tidal ; wave

stove."-. .j H.k',-.tWn, .t j which, followed, paused more, than

V -u, i 7Z7TU .TSaHa". 1.SW jaBVUH,

SYDNEY Sept. 8 (UP) Vol

canic esplosions of terrific force

last night smashed an unknown

island off the Indonesian coast,

it was reported here this morning

The Pilot of a British overseas

Airways Corporation plane report

ed that he-saw the explosion from

heifeht of 18.500 feet during

flight from Darwin to Djakarta in

Indonesia.

The pilot said that the whole is

land apneared to "go up."

The report merely said tnat tne

Island was "near the Indonesian

coast."

Observers here precicted the vol

cano may have ripped through the
island of Krakatoa. between the

Java and Sumatra.

Tha worst volcanic explosion ev

er recorded struck Krakatoa in

OrccX Cyprlofs HinI
(sjinrijce Period
tliy Sosi be teded
! NICOSIA. Sept I (UP) The
KOKA Greek-Cypriot extremist or organization
ganization organization hinted yesterday the
present uneasy truce period which
reigns in the island may soon erupt
atsm Into further attacks and
bloodshed. .. y . ,,
In a pamphlet signed "Dighenis"
(leader), EOKA announced that
oar honor forces to defend our

selves. Toe United Nations can

judge the responsibility. The gen

eral creex cypnot populations
must accept attacks without reply,-
.r .....

The pamphlet was distributed as
Archbishop Makarios, exiled spiri spiritual
tual spiritual head of the Greek-Cypriot

community nere, was saiiinj to
Kew York to plead before the U.N.
At the same time the Turkish
eommtmity leader Doctor F a I i 1
Kutrhuk issued leaflets throughout
the inland asking Turkish-Cypriots

to. refrain from demonstrating to-j

morrow en the anniversary of the
Turkish conquest of Nicosia.
Kutchuk stid "the demonstration
iU only serve th purposes of

thoft who are working against the
Turkish cause."
Eriir, Turkish leaflet were
t-rrulited threatening Greeks with
Viol e nee tomorrow.
. A y Forces tpokesman
t 1 r'rrx-1 patrol will operate
tr i j; --rrow.

TWEAKS LION'S TAIL
British Lord Altrincham, above,
may be lucky to escape with
his life. Two peers suggested
hebe "shot" after he touched
off a wordy squabble by de de-acrlbiBg
acrlbiBg de-acrlbiBg Queen Elizabeth's
speaking style as "frankly a
pain in the neck." Despite the
uproar caused by his magazine
article, Altrincham la sticking
to his guns.

AnoQier underwater explosion fn

1927 formed, the island of Anak,
and this' disappeared into the crat

er caused by the 1883 volcano in

a third upheaval in W2g.f ,e
Adm. G. A. Sharp;
Reccnl Rodman CO

Dies After Illness

Rear Adm. George A. S h a r p,
until recently Commanding Offi Officer,
cer, Officer, U. S. Naval Station, Rodman,

died last week alter a snort ui
ness in the United States.

Adm. Sharp was struck down a

few short weeks after assuming

the command he had wanted for

over ten years. Having served m
the Canal Zone as Executive Offi Officer
cer Officer of the then Submarine Base,

in 1946, Admiral Sharp was inti intimately
mately intimately acquainted with the sta station
tion station and its surroundings. Hit de desire
sire desire to return was genuine and at
least partially motivated by his
affection for the people here.
Not too many Isthmian resi residents
dents residents got the opportunity to know
Admiral Sharp well, as-his tour
of duty was just beginning when
he was forced to leave to enter
the Bethesda Naval Hospital: but

his intense devotion to duty, his
loyalty, courage, understanding
and honest traits earned for him
the highest honors that his own
country and the Republic of the

Russian Warns U. S.
'Superior Weapons'
Ready For Action

MOSCOW, Sept. 9 (UP)-A top

Soviet military leader warned me
United States and its Allies again

yesterday that they face anninua
tlon if war breaks-out.

In an article published In the
Communist Party newspaper

Pravda, Marshal Constantin Ver Ver-shinen,
shinen, Ver-shinen, chief of the air forces,
said superior Soviet nuclear weap weapons,
ons, weapons, intercontinental missiles and
submarines equipped with nuclear
warheads were ready to go into
action at a moment's notice to
destroy the United States.
It was the second such warning

from a top Russian military lead leader
er leader within two months. Last July,
Deputy War Minister Alexander
Vasilevskv forecast a grim fate

for the West from Soviet counter

blows In the event the united

States starts a war.

Both statements apparently

wer nromnted by reported decla

rations by Western- leaders that

Hnttn mm n ne nutzea wiuia ins

tance renders tne United States

invulnerable., s x '
'Vershinen's statement Coincided

With Russia's observance of Tank
Day. Several other Soviet news

papers carried articles by military

leaders on the growing strength
and importance of Russia's ar

mored forces, giving strong indi indications
cations indications that the forces have been

equipped with nuclear weapons.
Vershinen attacked Anglo-American
military leaders, for their

"irresponsible boasts" motivated

partly, h said, by "professional
caste interests" and partly by a

desire to mislead public opinion
into augmenting arms appropria

tions.

"An end should be put to these

bellicose declarations," Vershinen
said. "The argument that Ameri America's
ca's America's remotenes will save her

from military blpws, If there is
another world war. clearly won't

hold water: Today, in the age of

jet techniques and atomic energy,
long distances will not be of much
significance."
He said modern means of air

attack are c a p a b 1 e of dealing

diows to military oDiectlves in any

part of the world. The intercon intercontinental!,
tinental!, intercontinental!, ballistic rocket can de

liver the hydrogen weapon to the
most distant parts on the globe,
he said.-.

M-Sgt.' William" "Joe" Frand Frand-sen,
sen, Frand-sen, reglmeirtal J3-3 operations
sergeant is now serving his third
tour in Panama and his 17th
year of military service with the
United States Army.
Born-in New Jersey, he enter,
ed military service in August .of
1940. Twdo weeks after being
fenmyn tv onH talrlricr -that, "nnfi

step forward'' he left Fort Slo Slo-cum.
cum. Slo-cum. New York, in September of
t.ha same vnr for subseouent 98-

signment to the 5th Infantry
Reftiment for recruit training
nnH ncslirnmenr, at CSmn Pa-

raiso, and later to the 550 M'-

borne infantry Battalion at Ft.

Kobbe.

He later received airborne

training at Rio Hato and Fort
Kobbe with the 501st Parachute:

inantry Battalion.- ;

In March 1943, Frandsen re

turned to the United States for
reassignment to an airborne'

command at Laurenburg-Max-

ton Air Force Base and Camp
McCall, both in North Carolina.
He remained there until late
1944 when he departed for Eu

rope and assignment with the

17th Airborne Division in France.

He saw combat In the Central

European Campaign and Rhine-

lana campaign, as wnicn ime
he Inmried. with his.unit. "across

the Rhine" whloh started the
Army's dash through Germany.

His stav there was interrupt

ed for about a year as he re returned
turned returned to the United States but

was subsequently i r e a s signed
back to Germany and Remained
in Marburg until September of

1948.

Frandsen, then staff sergeant,

returned to his "home away
from home" Panama for
his second duty tour in USAR-CARIB.

Thin time he was assigned to

Fort Clayton and was with the

7461 Signal unrp unwi ne was
transferred to the 2nd Battalion
here at Fort Kobbe in August of
1949.

Tr. wn rturinor his second tour

of Panama that, his unit and the

1st Battalion combined forces to

form t.hi 33d Tnfantrv Reelment

of which some of the short tim

ers here were once a part.

Ride Offers Opportunity
To Give Variety To Menu

i'wiliiill

J

TT sprvprt n.q Onerations Ser-

cpant. nf the 2nd Battalion dur

ing this tour. It was during the
second and third tours that
Frandsen noticed many changes
in the tihysical layout of Fort

Kobbe.

'. Some of the more noticeable
tmiwnmpnt,j -were th coinnle-

onof- -NCCrQuateii -a
wimminflr nnni a new and mod

ern air conditioned theater and

the generally improved appear appear-onp
onp appear-onp nf tho fort throueh a naved

rflinMeH hlchwaV. the Browth Of

palm trees tor snaae ana oeau-

ty.
The PX had many-changes
from one basement to another,
until It reached its present loca location
tion location alone with the service

Club.
Interestingly enough, the NCO
nhiK hn heen located in its

present quarters since its incep

tion.

The most important cnange

"JOE" FRANDSEN

in the facilities of Fort kobbe

is the addition and completion
of the fabulous new chapel,
which is one of the outstanding

features here.

From February 1952 until Sep September
tember September of 1955; Frandsen served

the Army in various capacities

from "post faculty" at Fort Disc
as operations sergeant to duty
in Korea and participation in
operation "Big Switch" the mass

exchange of prisoners or war.

October 1955 saw him bound
for Panama and his third tour
of duty here In the land of palm

trees and vacation weather.

He was assigned to the Third
Battalion of the 20th Infantry

Regiment as the sergeant major

and served under Lt. C01. Peaer Peaer-son
son Peaer-son and Maj. Chester until his

change of assignment to Fort

Kobbe as the regimental s-3 op operations
erations operations sergeant.
Frandsen has served two
tours each in Korea and Ger Germany.
many. Germany. He wears the combat In Infantryman's
fantryman's Infantryman's Badge and in addi addition
tion addition has the distinction of be

ing the Section Sergeant of the
unit that was assigned the first
V ton jeep wtych arrived in this
command back in 1941.

Frandsen tells of Instances
when the jeep was stuck in the
mud, flodded out (under water)
and even turned over, but the
jeep came through with flying
colors, few scratches, and "no

sweat" and it was some five
months hefore similar vehicles

were issued to other units in

this command.

U r n ?N f g

Tender rice muffins make hot

weather menus more .appealing.
Served hot with salads, they seem
to please everyone. Or spread
them with your new fruit jams.
Here's one of our favorite muf

fin recipes. It's unusual because of

color and texture contrast of the
white rice and yellow batter.
Rica Muffins (Yield: 6 or 7
medium-sized muffini)
' 1'
One cup flour, 2 tablespoons
sugar, 2Va teaspoons bakine dow-

der,, Vt teaspoon salt, 1 egg, beat

en, y cup milk, 14 tablespoons
melted shortening, 2-3 cup cooked
rice.
Sift together flour, sugar, baking
powder and salt. Combine egg,
milk, melted shortening and cook

ed rice. Add milk mixture to dry
ingredients and mix only enough
to moisten dry ingredients. Fill
greased muffin tins 2-3 full of this

By GAYNOR MADDOX,
NEA Food and Markvts Editor

(moderate) for. 20 to 25 minutes.-'
Down Dallas way, there's Julio'
Benell, author of "Favorite Reci-r,
pes" and one of the best Southern Southern-cooks
cooks Southern-cooks we know. So let's borror?a
rice recipe from her excellent
book.

4nexican Rice (Serves 4)
Two tablespoons shortening .f
cup uncooked rice, 1 medium 'one

ion, finely chopped, 1 medium

green pepper, finely chopped, 1 cup
canned tomatoes, 1 cup boiling

water, 2 teaspoons chili powder 2
teaspoons salt. fr

Heat shortening in skillet and
add rice and onion. Cook, stirring

frequently, until rice is browned
and onion tender. Add the green

pepper, tomatoes, boiling water

and seasonings. Cover and bring
to a boil; then reduce heat to a
simmer and continue cooking a-'
bout 30 minutes.

REGISTRATION
DANCE CLASSES
Pacific Side Sept. 14th
Bal. "Y" 9 to 12.
Atlantic Side Sept. 17th
Cristobal "Y" 3 to 5
24 Vz hr. lessons $10.00
Harnett & Dunn
Balboa 2-4239

Philliplnes could bestow upon

urn. ;

A senior officer at the time of

his passing, with the rank of Can-

tain, he was posthumously promot

ed to me ran oi Kear Admiral.

i f 1

n

I is dm

1 I

J

see its Jor fM exvert

piioto WriisiiiilG

24-HOUR DEVELOPING SERVICE

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6" Double (75" x 54") 131.55 89.45
Pillows (Extra Large) . .1 . 10.65
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- i

UJKHn will oil oil I II 1 1(0,

AGENCIAS 7. H. D0EL S. A.
.-.Automobile Row 29-15 .Tel. 3-7175

DORSSE WAITSS
SCHOOL OF DANCING
"A Few Openings Still Available"
Classes for children in BALLET
TOE i TAP ACROBATIC MODERN JAZZ
Knights of Columbus Hall (upstairs)
Residence phone 2-2363

40 Discount on all the new
45 RPM Records
PAHAMUSICA FINAL LIQUIDATION
BRAND NEW 78 RPM RECORDS
1 DOLLAR A DOZEN
10 APIECE

PANAMUSICA
ALL i OTHER RECORDS GREATLY REDUCED.
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Gladys Moreno
Margery Icke
Elizabeth Brashear
Rota de Rojas Sucre

ALL SALES SLIPS ENDING IN No-1 WON
DOUBLE CHECK YOURS

TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
18-47 Central Avenue (137)

' The store where you double your money Free
WE GIVE FREE Chico" de 0R0 STAMPS

)

E



1

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!
1 1
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
f t
r f AGE SIX
V OIONDAT; SEPTEMBER f, 1327
ack Urban Hurls I3-Inniii
himx
nlajor League
BijiniKu i.wwiwwii.iiw.im. .iimwuii ii;iMin'iwjiiniiim)iiMmitnnin i
Editors CONRAOO SARCEANT.

1 V
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g .Yidtory

Over G

If'

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Ex-Yankee Farmhand Helps
New York Increase Margin
f By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, Sept. 9 (UP) Jack Urban
couldn't make the grade with the New York Yankees
but he's a big reason today why the world champions
figure to make the grade in the American League
pennant race.

A 29-year-old, 155-p o u n d
right-hander who went to Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City aa part of the Yankees'
s deal for Enos Slaughter, Urban
hurled a 13-inning, five-hitter
yesterday to give the Athletics a
3-2 victory over the Chicago
White Sox. The loss dropped the
"White Sox 5V2 games behind the
.Yankees, who scored a 5-2 vic-
tory over the Washington Sena Sena-"tors.
"tors. Sena-"tors. The St. Louis Cardinals moved
'to within 5Vs games of first
place in the National League,
meanwhile, when they beat the
Cincinnati Rediegs. 4-3, and the
Chicago Cubs dumped the Mii-
waukee Braves, 5-3. The White
Sox dropped four games behind
the Yankees in the "loss col-
' limn" with 19 games to go while
the Cardinals are six behind tne
: Braves with 17 to go.
' Urban struck out eight, yield yielded
ed yielded only one earned run and
hurled no-hit ball for the
Jast 8 2-3 innings to win his
fifth decision. He also knocked
,'in a run with one of his three
'hits.
t' f Atrio of other ex-Yankees
Althea Gibson,
t,
Anderson Cop
jingles Titles
FOREST HILLS, N.Y. fUP)
rHh Gibson, recent winner of
jthe Wimbledon women's Single
-Crown, added another feather
to her cap when she, became the
first! Nepro to win a malor US
.tennis title and unseeded Mal Malcolm
colm Malcolm Anderson upset lp-seeded
i Ashley Cooner to win Ihe US
tMorfs Sineles Shamplonshlpt
Miss Gibson had no trouble
' whipping veteran Louise
Preurh In stralfht sets 8-3, 6-
t. Her slashlnr serve and
rtrlVinjr Tolleys were too much
for' the 84-year-old Calif ornlan
and although she committed
seven foot faults she was nev never
er never n tronble.
-vi-A'Jtheas big win over Miss
fough yesterday must have
ncen doubly pleasing since It
Louise that throttled her
h'ri for the Forest Hills title in
1950.
Anderson, though unseeded,
a' was not the surprise many might
. have thought since he reached
the finals after having played
' some brilliant tennis in the
eliminating round matches while
ton seeded CooDer had been
very sketchy at times during the
quarter's and semi's.
Oldtimers around Forest
Hills could not remember when
an unseeded player had won
this aged, championship, but
tbe 23-year-old Anderson fool fool-'ed
'ed fool-'ed all the RrsndstjM o(ches
as he blast fc top seeded Coop-
er out of the title tn straight
UtM 10-8, 7-5, and 6-4.
Showing At Your Service
BALBOA 6:75 8:40
Alr-Condltloned
Hu world
is guyi
and dolls
Her world
is gownt.
and
glamor
GREGORY PECK
LAUREN B AC ALL
CAPITOLIO

1 UjILJL
U-O-U pmiili

II

Tues. "Maverick Queen"

TIVOLI
J5c. tOc.
6-
MAN AFRAID
- Also: -THE
KILLERS
iz

J5e. Joe.
Spanish Pictures!
fi- ne Me Toqoen
ym Goiondrinai
- Also:
SI LETERAS MIS
J r- CARTAS

did the rest for Kansas City. Lou
Skizas homered for the Athle Athletics'
tics' Athletics' first run, Billy Hunter scor scored
ed scored their second run on Urban 's

hit and Woody Held delivered
Mie auuiuiuc uy iic lotxi in inning
ning inning that tallied Skizas with the
decisive run. Dixie Howell, who
pitched the last five innings.
suffered his fifth defeat for the
Whit Sox.
Bobby Shantz rescued Tom
Sturdivant in the ninth inning.
for the Yankees, who took a 3
lead in the second inning; with
the help of Gil McDoueald's keyi
double and added two insurance
runs. in the ninth. Roy Sievers I
sineled home both Washineton
runs in the third to raise ,his
runs batted in total to 101
Wally Moon singled home the
tying run and Al Dark popped
a single to rignt neia to drive
in the winning tally for the
Cardinals who trailed, 3-0, into
the last of the eighth. Stan Mu
sial, making his first appear
ance since Aug. 22, singled as a
plnch-hitter during the Cardi
nals' two-run eighth. Larry
Jackson won his 14th decision
for the Cardinals.
Bob Will's single was the key
blow in the Cubs' lOth-inning
rally that dealt the Braves their
fourth defeat in five games.
Dick Drott, who relieved Moe
Drabowsky when the Braves tied
the score In the ninth, received
credit for his 13th victory, wes
Covington hit his 19th homer
for Milwaukee.
The Boston Red Sox beat the
Baltimore Orioles, 2-0, and the
Detroit Tigers downed the Cleve
land Indians. 3-1, in the other
AX. games while the New York
Giants shaded the Brooklyn
Dodgers, 3-2, in the final game
of the famous rivalry at the po polo
lo polo Grounds and the Pittsburgh
Pirates beat the Philadelphia
.Phillies, 6-2, after a 7-4 loss in
other N.L. games.
Dick Gernert's two-run sev-
en'th-innlnf homer was
Mike Fornieles needed as he
limited the Orioles to three
hits to win his ninth game.
Bonus boy Billy O'Dell pitched
three-hit ball for six innings
but lost his 14th decision.
Billy Hoe ft struck out seven
and sained his eighth win for
the Tigers, who took a 2-0 lead
in the first Inning with the help
of Cal McLish's wildness. Gene
Woodling hit his 18th homer of
the year for the Indians.
Hank Sauer's two-run third third-inning
inning third-inning homer enabled the Gi Giants
ants Giants to end their historic home hometown
town hometown rivalry with the Dodgers
on a victorious note. Sauer's
25th homer followed a single by
Willie Mays and a triple by Ray
Jablonski after the Dodgers went
j ahead on Jim Gilliam's two-run
momer in me secona inning.
ros Rmih Ditched an eight-
hitter to win his first game for
v..e pirates after the Phillies
won the rmener with a four-run
rally in the ninth. Paul Smith
paced the Pirates in the night nightcap
cap nightcap with three hits after Rip
Repulskl drve fnn- -ins f0r
the Phillies in the opener.
Center Theatres Tonight
DIABLO FTS. 7:0
e Sterling Hayden
Ruth Roman
"Five Steps To Danter"
Tuesday "Desiree"
MARGARITA 6:15
Scott Brady
7:45
Joan vohs
"TERROR AT
MIDNIGHT"
Tuesday "Bad Day At Black
Rock
CRISTOBAL 7:00
Air-Conditioned
Jayne Mansfield
"WILL SUCCESS SPOIL
ROCK HUNTER?"
CinemaScope-Color
Tuesday "Wicked As They
Come
PARAISO 6:15-1:15
James Stewart
"FAR COUNTRY"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15-1:45
"TRAGEDY AT MIDNIGHT"
"Remember Pearl Harbor"
CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:15
Robert Ryan
Anita Ekberg
"BACK FROM ETERNITY"
RIO
S5c.

HOLD BACK THE
NIGHT
- Also:
THE STRANG!
INTRUDER
with Ida Lupino

LEADING BATTERS
(Bated on 350 official. t bats) 0
American Laagua v
Player and C. C AB R H Pet.
Williams, Bis. 121 402 87 151 ,378
Mantle, N.Y. 135 447 115 165 ,369
Woodling, Cle 119 378 66 123 .325
Fox, Chi. 136 337 98 171 .320
Boyd, Bait. 130 448 66 139 .310
Skowron, N.Y. 121 454 55 138 .304
Minoso, Chi. 134 494 86 150 .304
Sievers, Wash. 134 500 91 151 .302
McDoueald.N. 129 496 84 148 .298

Doby, Chi. 113 407 57 120 .295
i Kalin'e, Det
161 lit 149 .cvo
National League
Mnsial. St. L. 122 469 75 160 .341
Mavs. N. Y.
13 OOO IUO XI o .oo
134 550 89 180 .327
Robinson, Cin.
Groat, Pitts.
Aaron, Mil.
111 446 55 144 .323
133 549 108 176 .321
100 365 45 117 .321
Fondy, Pitts.
0 Sch'ndienst.M.
133 576
109 358
86 181 .314
Furillo. Bk'n
52 109 .304
85 156 .301
73 154 .298
Hodees. Bk'n
134 519
Bouchee.Phila. 139 516
HOME RUNS
American League
Sievers, Senators
Mantle, Yankees
Williams, Red Sox
National League
Aaron Braves
Snider, Dodgers
Banks, Cubs
Mays, Giants
Mathews iBraves
Crowe, Red Legs
36
34
33
39
37
34
32
30
30
RUNS BATTED IN
American League
Sievers Senators
Jensen, Red Sox
Mantle, Yankees
Minoso, White Sox
Showron Yankees
101
94
91
89
88
National Leaoge
Aaron, Braves
Musial, Cardinals
Mays, Giants
Hodges Dodgers
Ennis, Cardinals
119
97
92
51
90
PITCHING
(Based on 12 decisions)
Schmidt, Cardinals 10 2
Donovan, White Sox 15 5
Sanford, P,hillies 17 6
'Buhl, Braves 16
Shantz. Yankees 10 4
.833
.750
.739
.727
.714
U,.?4it'
'.' "" i .-:i
Matmen May Have
Been Faking But
The Fans Weren't
COLUMBIA, Miss., Sept. 9 (UP)
Maybe what went on in the ring
was a fake at Saturday night's
wrestling show, but the 300 braw brawling
ling brawling spectators weren't fooling.
Flying chairs and flailing fists
turned the American Legion Are Arena
na Arena into a battleground after the
referee, who was out cold at the
end, rendered an unpopular deci decision.
sion. decision. One wrestler was stabbed in
the back, but not seriously hurt.
It started after a tag team
match pitting Jack Curtis 5arl
Guess against Jules La Bance and
a wrestler calling himself "The
Myserious Link," won by the lat latter
ter latter team.
Someone rapped Referee Lee
Wallack.with a pipe, knocking him
out. "The Mysterious Link," idem
ttfed as Gene Bowman, was knif
ed.
Wallack and Bowman, along
with dozens of fans who had as assorted
sorted assorted scratches and bruises, were
treated at a hospital and released.
Vir!i!Ta Til
u it i v c-m
I
30c. wi v:te
SPECIAL RELEASE!
A urn mfu
m r ntuHMmv
PLUNDEREM...
A STOUT OF
. RAGING
MIGHTt
VICTORIA
2$C
Z5 Li
i MEN Df WAB
- Also: -(
" ratir AT 4
. SHOWDOWX

I SPECIAL RELEASE!

I

BLANKET FINISH Bacanclto (6) wears down Double Four in thr fhrillingr windup of yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's main event at the President Remon racetrack Five of the six startera in the race
bunched at the finish of the $1,000 seven furlong sprint, second mutuels choice Bacanclto
scored by a neck with Double Four hitting the wire a half-length in front of Oavllan.
Kadir was a nose further back and a head in front of mutuels favorite Melendez. Goneti Goneti-no,
no, Goneti-no, the early pacesetter, faded in the final sixteenth. Hellodoro, Oustlnes rode Bacanclto
while Braulio Baeza had the leg up on Double Four.

Bacancito
By Neck
cd
-
The Tahiti Jewelers were
the
only three point winners in the
opening nights activities of the
Cosmopolitan Mixed Boiling
league and they did it the hard
way by knocking off last year's
champions. Tivoli Motors, spins
and misses were predominate as
most of the bowlers were finding
kinks in their delivery and rolling
hook balls instead of their usual
back-up and vice versa.
Ted Melanson, rolling for Tasco
Batteries, and Marge Hicks ot
Tahiti rolled the tygn series oi ine
night with scores of 613 and 528.
Ted also included the nigh's high
nm of 246 in his series. Chuck
McGarvey, of Tahiti, and Bob To-
lanH the Colonial Insurance tlasn,
followed with series of 567 and
559. other hieh games were roll
ed by McGarvey, (224), Soyster
21 -Balcer (208). Roberts (227),
and Rudy (203). Following Marge
uirki for the fairer sex was Keg'
si KMimldt with a 509 series ana
Marge Rogers with a 454. High-
game honors went 10 Marge anu
Reggie wun i ana wu,
! Tahiti Jewelry 1 Tlvell Miters I
Tahiti atarted what the rest of
the league hopes to continue do doing
ing doing by taking points from Tivoli
Motors, ramu is a new apouui
to the Mixed Bowling league and
has a well balanced team. Cap
tained by Willie Jamison this
same team finished third last year
with Chuck McGarvey furnishing
th uower and getting lots of
hln from J a tie. Marge mens,
and the Camby family of Virgil
and Thelma. Tivoli Motors also
has their same team back with
Billy Coffey as Captain and Bill
Roger, Lil Gunn, and Ted and
Reggie Schmidt. Bill Coffey and
Reggie Schmidt were the only two
in mid-season form thia week but
loik out from here on.
Tatce Batlvriet 2 Team Ne. 1
Captain (Bud Balcer of the Tas
co team has aaoea rea meianson
and Marge Rogers to help him
self and Ed and Thelma Lowande
ifprove themselves from their 5th
niar ftnixh of last year. From
the looks of things it will be a big
improvement as both Marge and
Ted had real good opening night
scores. But and ta pucnea in
with 554 and 553 to salvage the
last two points after loosing the
first game. Dick Soyster, Captain
of team No. 8, is still working on
his sponsor and led the team with
a fine 559 series wnue nis team teammates
mates teammates Bob and Marian Bowen and
Roeer and Dottie Williams need
a mite bit more practice. Roger
and Dottle are subbing for the
other two regulars of the team,
Earl and Phylisi Best, who are
vacationing in the states.
Celonial laauranee 1
Spalding Dots 1
Captain Harry Klumpp has add added
ed added Betty Brown and John Voss
to go along with himself, Bob To Toll
ll Toll nd, and (Betty Coleman in an
attempt to improve on list year's
cellar position occupied oy colo colonial
nial colonial Insurance. Bob Toland led
the team with a series of 548. The
nrwlr unonsored Spalding uots nn
added John Barbour to go with
Captain George Riley, Wilms Ri Riley,
ley, Riley, and Bob and Betty Beyer.
George was the only one to get o-
ver the 500 marc as uie enure
team proved to be rather rusty.
Team Ne. 4 1 Teem Ne. S 1
Captain Ted ATbritton bas his
Today Encanto 35, 2&
Eleanor Parker in
"LIZZIE"
Katharine Hepburn
Bob Hope in
-IRON PETTICOAT"
TWffy IDEAL 20 .W
Double in cinemascope i
Humphrey Bopait in
'-LIFT HAND OF GOD"
Leslie Caron in
, "DADDY LONO LEGS

T r-

4r

Cops
In
;res
completed team back from last
year but is still looking for a new
sponsor. MacLane, Walt and Ad Ad-die
die Ad-die .Colclasure, and Myrtle Albrit Albrit-ton
ton Albrit-ton make up the team that finish finished
ed finished second fast year and hope to
improve this year. MacLane led
this week with a 531 series as
they won the last two games by
6 and 12 pins.
Al Minor is the captain of an
all new team with the exception
oi mm sen. He has vi and Dick
Rudy, and Betty and Al Roberts
to take up the slack left by de
parting bowlers of last year. Dick
Jttudy and Al Roberts led the team
with 542 and 553 series, while Vi
KUdy hit a nice 425.
unionunateiy au the sponsors
and the shirts have not arrived as
yet but it is hoped that everyone
will be decked out with new shirts
and a full sponsored league be
fore next weeks howling.
' STANDINGS
Tahiti Jewelers .J!lt,
Colonial Insurance
Tasco Batteries
Team No. :
Spalding Dot
Team No. 8
Team No. I
Tivoli Motors
Fort Kobbe Mixed Leaeun
Every Tuesday night, on the
lanes of the Fort Kobbe Bowling
center, eight teams of some fan
cy and original names go into
action. Right now Colonel and
Mrs. Martello's team The "Yo No
St" are leading the league by four
points. Captain and Sargeant Hass-
ler, assisted by their wives round
out the sextette.
Two teams are in second place,
the Miselts and Lucky Sevens. The
Misfits, certainly do not live un to
their name, aDd are composed of
captain Leslie, Lt. Davis and Col
onel Simms, the trio's command commanding
ing commanding officers, namely their wives
complete the team roster. For the
Lucky Sevens, Mrs. (Basham and
Mrs. Christiansen have then hus
bands Captain Basham and Sgt.
Christiansen, for better or for
worsre on the lanes. This sextette
completed with Lt. Koch and Mrs.
Barb Lax.
In another tie. this lor third
place the "Hits and Mrs" and the
Winers are ten and ten for the
season. The hits on the first out
fit arc Major Winkler. Captain
Chippeaux and Van George, and
tne Mrs. are Winkler. Chippeaux
and Mrs. Jean Hume. The person-
ei oi the otner sextette in 'third
place, Major Noyes and Captain
Wines, with their wives, plus Sulli Sullivan,
van, Sullivan, and Mrs. Shirley Bradberry.
Next in team standings, are the
Double Wbamfies, made up by
Mrs. Joiner, Stirling, and Wuder,
and three fellows who are the
husbands of the ladies. There is al also
so also a tie for the cellar, and Bad
Names and Slow Starters, who
seem to be living up to their team
name on the lanes, both are out to
improve their records of seven
wins and thirteen losses. For the'
Bad Pennies Mrs. La Brode and
Mrs. Rose will help their husbands,
Capt. La Brode and Col. Rose, the
other two in this outfit are Mr.
Sheppard and Mrs. Donna Connor.
The Slow Starters, are going to
correct this situation by making a
Strong finish, the three husband
and wife duos are determined to
come out of the cellar, Capt. Mor Morgan,
gan, Morgan, Lt. Dreher and Capt. Peralta.
and their better halves make up
thia last team.
Carter Wins Easy
Decision Over
Mickey Northup
HOLLYWOOD. California. Sept
(UP) Jimmy Carter, three tifei
former bolder of the world's light lightweight
weight lightweight championship, beat out
steady tattoo if body punches to
score a unanimous decision over
Mickey Northup Saturday night in
tne lo-roumi so am event at, Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood Legion Stadium.
Carter. 137-V4. New York, was
particularly vicious in the final
stanza wbea Northnip, 135, Los
Angeles, had all be could do to re

Thrilling

main erect. There were ao knock
downs. .
- . .' i

$7000 Sprint

Windup
Bacancito yesterday afternoon rac
ed to a thrilling neck victory over
Double Four m the featured $1,000
seven furlong sprint for first and
second series imported thorough
breds at the President Remon race
track.
The racy five-year-old brown Ar
gentine-bred son of Esquinazo-De
terita went off a heavily backed
second choice, outranked in the
betting only by Melendez. Double
Ci.... (V. 1L! 1 -1-.:-.
i uui was uie iiiiiu cauice.
Outsider Gonetino flashed to the
irom ai me DreaK ana: set a sizz
ling pace with Double Four in clos
est pursuit. Double Four took com
mand when given his bhead two
furlongs out and opened a good
margin turning into the home
stretch.
At this point, Bacancito, which
had been going virtually, locked
witn oavuan m third plane, gain
ed on the outside while Gavilan
went to the inside. Gonetino fad
ed and Melendez and Kadir. whicl
were racing far back in the ruck
and gained ground steadily also
muvea into me picture; i
Bacancito steadily wore down
Double Four and hit the finish
ime a long neck in, front t h
latter. A photo showed Gavilan
uuru a nose in ahead of Kadir.
which in turn waa a head in front
of Melendez. The fast stopping
uoneuup wouna up live iengths
0 further back.
Bacanclto's time was 1-zi i
and he finished the final nrtr
iu jo z-3 wnue expensive newcom
er jaiisco caused the dockers to
an un ana taxe notice with
eight-length victory and a' 1:25
ciocaung lor the seven panels. The
amazing part of Jalisco's triumph
was his final Quarter in i( Uh
onus nat as fast-as thorough
breds travel anywhere. f is
Jalisco, an odds-on mtu fuels
cnoice, paid oniy izjjo while Ba!
cancito returned S5 per win dwt
nenoooro uustines rode Bacancito
While jrernando Alvare hn.thn
ieg up on Jalisco. Guillermo San Sanchez
chez Sanchez and Alejandro Ycaza shared
' U Ml,
saoaie nonors with two victories
eacn.
Bluno's 814.80. Alhalar's iis 4ft
and Damadura's 111.40 wr th.
uay s Dest win odds.
The
dividends:
FIRST RAC I
1 Damadura 811.40. is 4n
2 Mr. Tivoli $10.20
SECOND RACI
1 Bluno $14.80, $5.
2 Tiny Brook $3.20
First Double: $120.
THIRD RACK
1 Jipi Japa $5., $3.
2 Orando 85.60
One-Twe: $34.40
FOURTH RACI
1 Apache $4.20, $2.60
2 Marcelita $2.40
Quiniele: $5.40
FIFTH RACK
1 Black Bee $3.40, $2.40
v-nno S3 .60
SIXTH RACK
1 Horacio $3.60, $2.80
2 Oliver $4.
SEVENTH RACI
1 Alhajar $13.40. $7.
2 Louvre $4-80
second Double: $23.40
EIGHTH RACK
1 Jalisco $2.80, $2.40
2 aingrui S4.80
Qninielar $17.10
NINTH RACK
1 Bacancito $5., $3.
2 Double Four $3.40
One-Twe: $17.30
TENTH RACK
1 Town's Wall $3.70, $2.80.
z feorero 11 14. 60S
Bullring Claims1
Second Victim C v
Within A Week"
VALLADOLTO, Sept. (UP)
Bullfighting claimed its second vic victim
tim victim In a week today when a ydutig
torrera died in the provincial hos hospital
pital hospital here following a g r i a f
throurh the lung im small near nearby
by nearby village. -.'. r-'
Andres Montesinss Jimenez, : 22,
died after heme rushed here from
Navas Dell Key where be was
fighting in the town's annual Fe Fe-ria.
ria. Fe-ria. Last week another young tor tor-rere
rere tor-rere was killed in Southern Spain
also fighting in a small town.
Montesinas, who was a native
of Utrera, in Andatucia, had been
fighting during the past month
in towns near here. He was gored
a fortnight s to but recovered and
insisted on fighting yesterday at
Navas DelT Rey. ...

A-'iOiiT i i

National League
Teams
iWi L Prt
GB
Milwaukee
St. Louis
Brooklyn
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
New York-
Pittsburgh
Chicago
v83 53' .610
' 78 59 .569 '54
' 77 61 558 ,7
v 70 68 .507 14
70 69 .504 1414
67 74 .475 18V4
i54 84 .391 30
" 52 83 .385 3014
- Today's Games
Open' date,
" Yetterday's Results
Brooklyn 020 000 0002 8 0
New York v 000 300 OOx 3 5 1
Drysdale (14r9), Roebuck and
Walker. ; ;
Barclay (9-7))) Grissom and Tho
mas.,,,
(First Game)- v
Philadelnhia nnn tw mi 14 a
Pittsburgh 010 100 2004 10 3
cardwell. Morehead, Farrell 8 8-2),
2), 8-2), Roberts and Semmick. Tvi-
pata. .
Friend. Far. Arrnvn Pnrlrav
(10-14), King and Foiles, Rand.
(Second Game)
PhiladelDhia onn 2nn nnni9 a
Pittsburgh 004 110 OOx 6 12 0
Hacker (7-6), Hearn Morehead,
Qualters and Lopata.
R. u. Smith (1-3) and Rand.
Cincinnati 100 001 010 J s 1
St. Louis 000 000 022 4 8 2
Nuxhall C9-101. Frppmnn n ri
Burgess, Bailey
Mizell. Jackson f 13-9) and H.
Smith. f
Chicago 021100 0002 -5 10 0
AT THE
&&&&
4.

aiiaP' jr jZ -4 4T jLJL.
COLOAPUL sSfCa f f
lv- I THATHOUU I y YlA,
mmMmmmAmmmmmmmmimammmmmmtAmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm. Mm, ., , ., essawa

)
'
Jib, , ,, SI

;...As the knives ef the fanatic Assassin Array strike
the naigbtiest empire en earth n amaiing man lVir-i te
leadership! Omar poet tamed aoidier whoc saiil at
attl cut down tbe underground movement that all bat
cenonered tbe world! Don't miss the adventurr of "OMAR
KHAYYAM" en THURSDAY 12 AT THE CENTRAL, star star-rlnr
rlnr star-rlnr Comet Wilde, Michael Rennie, Debra Tarrt, Jobn
Derek, Raymond Maasey in Vista Vision and Technicolor.

Milwaukee 000 110 001 o-j i
- American League

Chicago
80 55
.593 SM,
.544 12
Detroit '69 67
.507 IT :
.485 20
Cleveland 1 66 70
Baltimore. : 1 uk : tt
Washington 52 84 .382 34
Kansas City 51 84 .378 34V&
, Today's Gsnws j
Open date. -
... "r nesuirs
Baltimore :,. 000 oooo ooo 0 s t
Boston ; 000 000 20x-2 5 ff
.DellJ2i0y zverink and Tri Tri-andos,
andos, Tri-andos, Ginsberg.
uimeies t-iaj and Daley.
New York 030 000 002-S g!
Washington 002 000 0002 4 2
Sturdivant (14-6), Shantz a n d
Howard. .,'
Kemmerer (7-10), Stobbs, fiyer fiyer-ly
ly fiyer-ly and Berberet.
Cleveland 000 000 0101 7 0
Detroit 200 000 01x-w3 9 0
, McLish (8-6), Aguirre and 1 Be Began.
gan. Began. t
Hoeft (8-9) and Wilson.
K. City 00 100 JOO 000 13 12 1
Chicago 100 000 010 000 02 5- 0
Urban (5-3) and Thompson.'
Donovan, Howell (5-3) and Lol-
Drabpwsky, Drott (131),, and
oi vera.
t Conley. PrjiHipa iBuhi, McMahdii,"
Johnson. (7-3). Pi7rr --.
dall.
HELM
Wufliucrienl
you uxe7J

1

I"



rt
'('.-

t
TOE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER '
PAGE SEVEN
Third ;IL "Pennant -In Four-Years :

top

J Cv." ;
III nJ -: Vi Villi
lli Villi ;

4

- MNEA Telephoto)

TANKED-ttew York Yankee manager Casey Stengel, left. Is
hown welcoming Sal Maglle, ex-Brooklyn star, to Yankee

Stadium. The. Bombers paid the Dodgers an unspecinea a-.

mmmf. hf rash, nlus two minor league niayers io oe rnuueu

later, for the v, "Barber1, who won't be eligible ior the, World

Series.

by

rr. TrrnitTPwslci is absolutely

h with hasebalF if he SUD-

in m hark ooeration"...take

It straight from Brave first-sacker
Nippy Jones, who also had a spinal

isn removed..,. .11 iuuh inn

Jears to get over it," says Nip-
"y.and fur more years t0 tru'
u Klr in tho mainrs... tt '

f AndyPafko has worn the same
No. 48 dwing hl14 yeers I" ths

iors with three diftsrsnr ciudi.

Accurate quote from Fred Han

y on tne tremenaous uu, iuiiu-

d the Braves by the hot hat oi
fookie Bob Hazle: "The Lord
'akes care of us dumb people'...
iliis In reference to the fact Han Han-fy
fy Han-fy hid no inclination to play the
Uung .outfielder until injuries to
irutons and Pafko forced his .hand.

Life Is'madylng spread on Pitt

in case the Panthsrs end Okla Oklahoma'
homa' Oklahoma' winnirnrstrk In the upr

eming collfl grid opener...

Which, eonfidontUlly,- Pitt oxpocts

do.... ,,,"v jv 'j t
Terrv Brennan's still burned at

! . 1

Franic Leany ior ine remarKs is
pld coach made about Notre Dame
pirit,on .lack of it, last .season
I .after' Brennan wouldn't let
is duarterback take time off f to

Appear on Leahy's TV show....to
Notre Dame's having trouble get'

ing on the Army schedule again
ifter 'Si. '. t.The Irish would like,
ut West Point's not having any,
thank.... "' V

f Wo hoar Lahy' terotponto'fo
oolor by Texas before Darrell Ro

yal gor4ho ob was an asking price
pf a cool 100 G', ntil former
aide Bob McBrlde as his coach...

nd run all the concessions. -.

Maple Leafs
Edge Buffalo
By Half-Ganife;

FILLING IN THE SPACES

sum
rip

Jini Lee Howell's back from the'

est raving about a. new rookie

on th eBears called Willie -Galli-more,
from little JFlorida .AandM
(...described -, s" big Buddy
Young who can turn the corner
!ike an old-fashioned single wing
tailback,?.;- v .-;.,
I The remarkable showing, of A-

merica's tennis kid at Forest
Hills was no surprise' to vetern

tutor Mercer Beasley...who attri

butoa their incentive to the big loot
hauled In by Aussies Ken Rotewall
and Low Hoad after they climbed

Jo the. top of tho 'mateur field...

omy item holding up a major
pro basketball trade is the physical
condition Of one of the league's
lop pivots...Who's been-, bothered

chronically by a had back.. .Hd

was recently examined with a clin

ical diagnosis of a psychological

oirirarn . ..

Th Baltimore : Orlolet V call

Prank Zupo, their bonin to rookie

FredHaney

catcher wijh the bushy eyebrows,

Togi-j .oniy nope tne" resem resemblance
blance resemblance is more thn Incidental,
Can't remember when 'a team
won a pennant without the big re relief
lief relief pitcher to bolster their staff..;
yet the Braves, haven't got an out outstanding
standing outstanding stopgap. ..closest thing to

it would be fcrme Johnson. ..and
Haney admits, "He can't pitch ev every
ery every day."... -
All summer, long, while Billy
Graham hold sway in the Garden,
the Jacobs vBeachcombors refer referred
red referred to their boxing capitol as The
Church .glossary f fight terms:

a ''broker" Is a guy who's' got no

money. ':-.:' ,;'. :''''i

"Between youii'me. behind the

Brim's rise to the.- National
League top was Hartey'g forceful
handling of a ticklish personnel

proDiem..".

NEW YORK, Sept. 9 (UP)

The Toronto Maple Leafs, In
iernational League1 pennant
winners for the second straight
year, prepared .today for their
semi-final playoff round a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst Miami,
Toronto, pre-season favorite to
win the crown, defeated Roch Rochester,
ester, Rochester, 4-S,j Sunday to retain a
half-game lead over the second second-place
place second-place Buffalo Bisons. Toronto
and Buffalo each won 88 games,
but the Bisons, who wound up
their regular season with a 6-4

triumph at Montreal, lost 61

times, one more than the Leafs,

Toronto played one less gam
than Buffalo because of the

cancellation of an earlier con'
test. - 1

r Richmond arfd Miami, the oth

er first division teams, both bow

ed on Sunday the Veea at Co Columbus,
lumbus, Columbus, 12-4, and Miami at Ha

vana, 8-3. Richmond will play
Buffalo in the other seml-firta)

round starting on Tuesday.

Eightn-inninr homers by Bin
Wilson and Mike Gollat were
the big blows as Toronto came
front behind to defeat Roches'
ter and win the pennant.
Humberto Robinson went alt
the way for his 18th victory.
Karl Drews snuffed a late
Montreal rally to save the deci

sion 'for Bison starter wait

Craddock. Craddock, a 25-year-otd
southpaw now has an 1&-8
mark.
Bob Kuzava won his eighth
game in nine decisions for the
seventh-place Jets although he
needed late-inning relief from
George O'Donnell. Marty Kuty-

na suffered Jiis eighth loss for
the yees. s
Havana erupted for six runs Jn
the, 'third Inning and then coast coasted
ed coasted the rest of the way. Joe Hat Hat-ten
ten Hat-ten was the starter and winner
for the Sugar Kings, evening his
record at 10-10. ;

i
V

TUB .afitfT.'SecCrVO
Q(V TW4T
YANKEES .....
. i fi
THE BEST 'THIRD
BAfSAMH ON THE
YANKCSt
a e i f
THE B&ST GHORT
'STOP ON ThS
YANKEE &

i -j y r r h

I 1 '(''('

.Vi'M' fir f

1 u

I ....... ...... 1 k.

Vi3 jr;.

' LTxtfi FELLER. TMfcfce t N 1
' "f' Ot THAMrELLEU I

y-mtMd m

i W4ii ar i m .'iv r.

. 3M) IKM, l ;t f wl

. .
' i i i, ,i i fi li 1 If GREAT IN RHODESIA
OUT OF DOORS with 'VC? i MNf w YK Jy
- r . Martinez, Phoenix, Ariz., middle-
f rAr fn T TSii :. frr . weight, is tough to beat, in South
I IaK Sn 1 lr-J I 1 - Africa. He's won four out of five
I H if fiJI ll II I SfL 1 II M SAr II fl l I there, boxing in Johannesburg and
J t JJCjjjLy Ij Qg 1Mr53-H."..!lfi North Rhodesia.

by
Dan Dkriiel

FLY TIER? l
SHE'S GOT BARN FULL

By AL McCLANE
Fishing Editor :

stm

fJ o Sell-Outs

' PHILADELPHIA (NEA) The
record boots won't show it, but
Beau Jack and Bob .Montgomery
fought a main vent in Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia recently,
Jack drove from Augusta, Ga.,
In a pick up truck and tookon
Montgomery in an added feature
at the movie house Montgomery
manEs. . -: j
A Mil-out crowd of 200 watched
the fichters' former lightweight
chareproni who packed Madisoa
Square Gardea when they fought
each other last .

T ...

By BEANS REARDON
v Written for NEA Service

QUESTION: on a hit and run
play, the hatter grounds between
fisst and second. The second base

man coes for the ball, but lets it

roil tnrouen ms legs, it then

kicks off the runner's leg and in

to right field. Is the runner out

or the ball in play? Ray Die

trich. -. '. ;
Answer: The runner isn't out
and the bll is in play. The run
nor is out only when he is hit
by the ball before it reaches an
infielder. -V'. .';?.::'
' O. With runners on first and

second and none out, the batter

pops up a few feet in front ot

the plate. The pitcher and catch
er co for it. then back off. think

ing the other will take it. T h e

ball drops to the ground in fair

territory. Pounces a coupie or

times, then trickles foul. How do

you call this?-John E. Cates, Sr.

- .. ..
A.. A foul ball. As aid here
often, the vmpire calls "infield
fly, if fair" the minute the ball
is ia the air. That meant tho
batter automatically is out. But,
only if the ball remain fair.
This on didn't, 'so it's ast a
strike.

rOHOM HIGH-BAIL MIST
c:.;:ysn CANADA DRY
'T!:';-D:!l wilhjiii Ccda Dry -IjFcd-C:!!"
:

QUICK CHANGE -Sal Magiie,
who always is around w h e n
there's a pennant to be ; won,
wears a Yankee uniform now
and gives his best glares to
rival American- League batters.

I GOT a kick out of a letter we

received from a lady who warned

to know how fly uers mountea
their hooks" because she had plen

ttf of flies buzzingv around her

- I. i i j ?

barn tnat couia De lurueu .uiu
quick' profit. She was serious, v

t had to field that one on i TV
Interview one evening and it took
most Jof a half hour show to ex explain
plain explain that fishing flies are really
made of feathers, and there are
about 200,000 people in the United

States wno are .wrapping ; wieir

A commercial .or professional

flv tier is an Individual who

makes a business of tying fishing

flies or else is employed by some

large tackle company for the
samn' nuroose. The flies are sold

by direct contact to the tr e t al 1

stores' ana tnrougu iraue jouuers.

Manv tieonle have the Idea that

tvin? flies is a Profitable business.

However, an accurate survey or

the top professional fly tiers ot

the country showed that they are

actually employed in some otner

business along witq. xneir uy iy;

me. A few of the very top men

might earn about $4,500 a year.

The market for the ; individual
professional fly tier is set by
style, type and quality of flies
that he can produce. The price
for the flies is goyerned by the
market, plus some' consideration
of the number of flies he can tie

in an hour.'
Commercial 'fly tiers' employed
by a company are paid on a piece piecework
work piecework basis. Often they become so
efficient at their work that they
go out on their own. only to dis discover
cover discover that marketing their own
product is very expensive.

NEW YORK RACING
FACES FESTIVE FALL
Here we are with Belmont Park's
fair meeting in progress and, as
yet. not one of the three competi

tive divisions on the American turf

presents a horse with clearly de defined
fined defined credentials of supremacy.

It remains for September and
October, with rich events for all
three categories, to unravel the
situation. These big races may
only increase doubts and uncer uncertainties,
tainties, uncertainties, but it' going to be rare
fun, nevertheless.
At lpng last, the racing pooh pooh-bahs
bahs pooh-bahs in this area have thrown off
their lethargy and a niggardly po policy
licy policy which had forced New York
race goers to accept domination

by Chicago and California tracks.

What1 with the sioo.000 Wood

ward,' weight for age, as well as

the historic Futurity. 150.000 add

ed,' on September 28, the Rohtn-son-Basilio
fightdn the Stadium five
days earlier, and the: first two
games of the World Series, open

ing in tne YanKee arena on Octo October
ber October 2. New York will present an

eleven-day carnival of varied sport

without parallel. .;,

The Woodward, at a mile and a

quarter, may be the Dream Race

of 1957. In this contest, Ralph

Lowe s spectacular Uallant Man,

possibly the greatest of the three-year-olds,
will carry 120 pounds a-

gainst Round Table, Bold Ruler.

Iron Liege and possibly the long Lthree-year-old situation should cla

inactive Bardstown, as well.

No Juvenile Spa Repeat

The Futurity looks like a more

open race than ever because, at

Saratoga, not a single two-year-

old was able to repeat in an im

portant race.

Rose Treuis toox tne Hopeiui.

Graj) Monarch won the Saratoga
Special. Jimmer finished first in

the Grand Union, Sequoia account

ed for the Spina way. and Louis V

Or won the Sanford Stakes. The

Schuylerviile went to Pocahontas.

six races, six fliirerent winners,

and no real basis for conceding
an advantage to any juvenile con contender
tender contender at this time.

Arthur B. Hancock, Jr., who

sold Round Table to .Travis M.

Kerr for $178,000 of Oklahpma oil

money, has come up with another
likely star in Nadir.
' Students of form find themselves
more than ordinarily puzzled by
the fact that performances on the
ultra heavy track at Saratoga cari cari-not
not cari-not be taken too seriously as in indices
dices indices to Belmont, possibilities; So
the, two-year-old puzzle is about i
as complicated, as ever.
What with the Champagne Mile, '
whicu may gross $130,000, and the
Jockey Club Gold Cup, with Gal Gallant
lant Gallant Man running two miles fof
the Increased prize, of $75,000, both
scheduled for October 12, the Me-' -.
tropolitan turf is looking ahead to s
days for richer than enthusiasts
here ever dreamed possible.
Round Table's Seven Straight
Those' who call Gallant Kin the
year's greatest three-year-old, get
rugged arguments from supporters
of Round Vable, which has won
seven straight. v
But for Willie Shoemaker's now V
famous boner fn the Kentucky Der Der-by.
by. Der-by. Gallant, Man would have won
that race and would boast five in
a row Since the Churchill -Downs -affair,
the Lowe star' has taken
the Peter Pan, the Belmont and,
the Tra very after a warmup vie-' -tory.'
-
With Gallant Man, Bold Ruler,,
winner of thesPreakness, Iron"1"
Leige, first- in the Derby, and
Round Table, in the running the

rify itself before the local season
closes.:-...: .v.;..;
Bold; Ruler has not run since
June 15, when he suffered a should shoulder
er shoulder .injury in a workout. At Saratov

ga the other day,-he went three.

quarters, eased un. in 1:14 and ao-

pears ready for competition. t
The tangle in the handicap di- iw
vision would be eased if Bardstown

were ready, and Swoon's Son

would come East, to race it out;
with Dedicate. v.fl.( 4 f

Needles is at Belmont Park, out

the Florida horse has not run sine
April, -and. there Is some question-
as to his soundness. i ;!, s,

However, old Hugh Fontaine mav

be playing 'possum, and If! Nee-

aies Decomes invoivea in uie sep-
tember-October fiesta, so much the

better. J(
' ft' ' i t v.

MERITS RECOGNITION

kS; the chisox x't
7HmENOLE&& I J V t
QU&TRX7HE t.A
& tub clutch ( YwU,M'r'

OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE

TCompletej Prize-winnin Numbett in the Ordinary -lllmi2$mM 5,; 1957
't ..-rt J, -The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided is two series "A"' Si "B" of 26 pieces each. ', '( ( ,)
First Prize T 5901 $ 52,6oO.O&

Second Priiie 0805
Third Prize 7573

$ 15,600.00
$ 7,800.00

No. rriai I No', Prim Ns. Ptlias No. PrU No. Prlxa Ne. Prlsn Ne. Prises He. Prlsss No. Prlzn No. Prises
MJJ IStM ISfll.15S.SS 2WH .. 1SS.N 3IM1 15S.M MM IMW SMI ISSN SMI 1M.M 7M1 15SM SMI 5S.M SMt 1SS.M
101 15.0B 1101 156.00 2101 15H.00- 3101 156.M 411 1SS.M S101 15S.SS S1S1 151 M JtM 1SS.SS SKI 1M.M tlOt 15S.M
0201 156.00 1201 v 156.00 2201 t 156.00 3201 f 156.M 4201 1S6.M 5201 156.M S201 15I.M Jl 15SM S201 1SS.M S201 15S.M
301 156.00 1301 156 00 2301 1 156.M 3301 1M.M 431 i 1M.M SMI I5S.M S301 1M.M 731' 15.M S3S1 I56.M S301 15S M
0401 156.M 1401 156.00 2401 -156.08 3401 15S.M 4401 ., 1M.M MM 156.M SMI 15S.M 7401 154.M 8401 154 M S401 156 M
0501 156.00 1501 156 00 2501 j 156.M 351 156.M 4501 1560 SSOl 1SS.M SMI 154.M 7M1 1M.M S501 15S.M f5l 15SJ0
601 156.00 1601 156.00 266 v 154.M 3601 .156.0 461 1M.M SMI .1MM SMI 1M.M 7M1 154 M SMI 1M.M SMI 1S6.M
701 156.M 1701 156.00 27l 156.0 3701 156.06 47l 1S6.M S7M 1M.M 71 1M.M 77M 15S.M S701 15S M S701 154.M
S01 156 OS 1801 156.M 2R01 156.M 3X01 156.M 4M1 156.M 5601 1M.M SMI 156.M 761 1M.M SS01 1M.M SSOl 1M.M
901 I,606.0S 1M1 2,600.00 2801 2,800 M 3M1 2.SM.M 4Mt t.SM.M SMI S2.MS.M SMI 2.6M.M 7M1 2.4MM SMI 2.SM.M SMI .MS.M

Approximations Derived From First Prize

.5692 S2SM SSH 52S.IS SMS S20.M SSS 520 M I SMS S2. M SMI S2S.M I SSSS r S2S.M SMT 52S.M SMS 52 M
5893 S20.M 5895 520.M 1 8897 S2S.M 889S S2S.M SMI S2S.M SSS4 82SSS I SSSS S2S.M I SMS I2SS4 I91S 820.M
-Mv.Vl- 'i;.;.'Approxiiiiatioiis Derived From'Secood'JPrize x
s s i :- : s s a a s s
1805 2M.M 2805 284.M I SMS 2M.M 4MS 26S.M IMS 2M.SS SMS 2M.M TMS 2M.M SSM 2M.M SSSS 2M.M
S78 130.M S7SS 1M.M' I SSM I 13S.M SMI 13.M SM4 1M.M SMT 13 M SSSS- 1M.M Mil I3S M S81I wTst
797 1S0.OO S7M 13.M I SMI 13S.M I SMS 1 1M.M SMS 13S40 SSSS 1M.M MIS 13S.M M12 13.M M14 13S.M

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

573

1S8.M

1S73

S
i5s.es

7564
7565

1S4M
1M.M

2873 154.M

75M 1M.M I IS4.M
7547 1S4.N 1SSS 1S4.M

3573

-154
M

717
7S71

4571

I

IMS! SS7S

IS4.MI T872
1S4.M1 7874

7S7S
7874

IM

10440

184 a
1S4.M

572

1M.M

ssrt"

a
18CM

7S7T-737S

1M.M
1S4.M

T57S
TSM

1MJS
104.M

M73

154.M

7581 1S4.M
7SS2 1S4.M

t
4

i

Pplvst.isrlniilnt Vnmhet a Vk4 aif a ir'm TaIUn 1iMrln ss feel Bsnlrl f T'Vi 1 mt- J ek.j a ' .

m. a mm,, rw 4uuift -.m vm. j mvisvs wwv ewiu AUV lav UU ei U 1U riUlBIIll AUQ H CQlTjQUl f

- xne xine nunareawnuie ucaxis enainf in i ana noi inciuaea in uie a novo nat win Fifty Two Dollars (J52.69) each.
" The whole ticket' has 52 pieces which comprises the two aeries "A" and "B"

SIDNED By:

ALBERTO ALEMAN, Governor of the Province of Panama Ced. 47-12155
' The Represenlative of The Treasury, JOEL MEDINA

WITNESSES: Ricardo Santamaria, Cii. No. 47-52714
Rosa T. Barrett, Ced. No. R, A. S94824S

ALBERTO J. BARSALLO
Notary Public, Panama .

PABLO A. PIXEt M-
. -, Secretary....

MOT P- r1 lnnina Ockrtl with th last cipher and wttb IkitvtM
1 ciphers nr.r only to the Plrst Priso. -
The rmt Prln and tin 2nd ami 3rd Prises arc urwn seoorsuty. The -proximstlom
are aiuited on th First. Second and Third Prize. In case
a ticket should eatr tl numbers oi each priaa. the bolder t ootHlod to
claim osroemt far cb.

DRAWING OF. THE 3 STRIKES
- Sunday. September 8, 1957
:"" Drawinf Number'Tll'

'- rractifk

Ticket

First Prize'...

Second Prize :

'Third '-Prized AV 73 f:

$11,00 $220.00 ;

Y3.00
'2100

60.00
40.00

Tfc prtta win aws a otewdssx with the OfMctal the mt Pime4 ss
She fr of the m' SjeweWrot Lottery eHtoS Central Aw ...
Plan of Ordinary Drawinr No. 2114 which will Uke
... ;plaee September II. 1557
Divides: tt two earie ml M trsctfcns- each oenotDinated VjM 'I'
. rnut psuri
. ? fbo Prlxo. Sertaa A and B. of S3C.0MSS eech eerie 52.sns M
1 aecand Prise. Series A end B, mt 7JO0 each series lS ta M
1 Third Prtos. Series A and Sk of S.SOSM each serieo TSOO OS
IS Appresimatione. Series A and B oi 2M M oedl series SJM M
- J frt"- S-teo A and SV . DoJ. each aerie .; 23.40 0
Pilsas. Tories A end B. of TS OS ch aartaa 1 Ut6 um

'-eaf rrue. series A sm of

' - becoxs rarza
' IS Atif ejliwettarnv Sertes A and B. of S
SPnaae. Seriaa A and B. ot
TSmtDPSUZR

IS Approximanana. Bert A and U. mt ,$
. t Priaos. SerMB A sad B. of

S3 M each write

v S3 SS eweh seriee
OSS each sane

I 1340M
ajotse
' ",
t i.rr?e
- L404M

IS74

Total

Price of a wbolt ticket .......... S26.00
Price of a fifty-second part ....... $...50

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OS TAXES

-s



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAF Eg

f AGE EIGHT
CLAS S I F I E D S
, THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
i FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740'
THIS SPACE IS FOR SXLE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740

I

!' x . .

-ft.: tiii V:"L Jw"""Ejnsasnswswgjpn n inuim mm w m ( .y :),-y.

j in

Resorts

PHILLIPS OewnriiU CattagM
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pna Pna-ma,
ma, Pna-ma, R. d. P. Phon. pan.m.
3-1877, Cristobal 3-1673.

FOSTERS COTTAGES and large
beach house, ana mile past Ca Carina.
rina. Carina. Phona Balbea 1866...

Commercial Sites

FOR RINTi Spaca for offiea.
Cempafiia da Sagura building in
Campo Alegre.'Air conditionad,
alavatdr, claanarman, big space
for parking 26 M2. Tal 3-0136.

Houses

FOR RENT: Brand naw chalet,
"Lome Alagra." 2 bedrooms, living-dining
room, porch, hot wa wafer
fer wafer inttallation. Call 2-2648,
2-2671.

FOR RENT : Furnished 3-bed-room
chalat. Balla Vista. Raason Raason-abla
abla Raason-abla prica. Talaphonai 2-3479
3-0696.

Rooms

FOR RENT: Rooms, $5.00 and
$7.00 weakly, city. Apartments,.
$30.00 and roomi $20.00 and
$22.50 monthly, Sabanas. Phona
8-08502-1508.

Apartments-

ATTENTION, O. I.I Jut built
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phona Panama 8-4941.

FOR RENTi Cool furniihad
apartment to couple without
without children, $65.00. Via
Porrai No. 120, beside Roosevelt
.Theatre. Overlooking SAS Com Commissary.
missary. Commissary. Phone 3-5024.

FOR RENT: 2-bodroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, dining, living, kitchen,
laundry, maid's room. Hot water,
screened. El Cangrejo. Tel. 3 3-7453.

FOR RENT: Modam 2 bedroom
apartment In El Cangrejo. Ter Terrace,
race, Terrace, living room,' kitchen,
maid's room and laundry, garage.
For further particulars call tele telephone
phone telephone 3-4968 from 8:00 a.m.
thru 5:00 p.m. telephone 3 3-6737
6737 3-6737 after hours.

FOR SALE: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, kitchen,
wash tubs, garage. Alberto Na Navarro
varro Navarro street No. 53, El Cangre Cangrejo,
jo, Cangrejo, $100.00. For. information
phone 2-0850.

FOR RENT: Apartment, two
bedroom, screened. Via Porras
56. $60.00. Kay apartment No.
1, call Tal. 2-23163-0234.

FOR RENT: From October 1st
1957: Two (2) bedroom ept.
two (2) hatha (one including
shower and tub) extra large sit sitting,
ting, sitting, dining room, maid'room and
bath, and. laundry space. In select
modern apt. House No. 374, "F"
Street. El Cangrejo, attractive
garden and putting green. Stem Stem-pel.
pel. Stem-pel. Telephone 3-0319, during
business hours.

i.iiii vmiv iii amnui n mm anvwra ton mm nrnrrn AT 1S-S? flf STREET. PAN AM A

INTERNAL. OK PUBUCACIONKS-No 3 Lolter Pla 0 CASA : jEALDOrCenlral: Ave. U UWHDES JHAM

BARDO No. IS "B-Utreet MOKK1SOH tn oi Jul Ave. at tn. w ""A
i nvlm .r.. JI iiu.nu. m iiniicrnni,!) f.XHHANGEJ. to. do la OaM Ave, No. 41 FOTO

. .o ZTZlZtiZ mi ruMiru ri RATllRRn Pran Leievn 1 a treat S ABMACIA "SAB" Vie

IflU'IIMWHI W P".W "V w VJ .'' ..': '..".'Mi:',.....'

the Bella Vista Theatre. e) COLON: Central Avenue iz.ua itu -

111

L1BRERIA PREClADO-7 Street No IS AOENCIABJ

,1ACY 1HZ L.a carrasquiue rn,-f
rtRMICIA K81AROS. UNIDOS 149 Central Ave.

DOMT-unto Aroncpe Ave. end WSt FARMAClA

rones lit a HuriiUwu; nw"

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1957 Buick. will
accept older car as part payment, v
833231.

FOR SALE: 1950 ; Packard
2-door sedan radio. Can sea at
Balboa YMCA between 5:30 and
6:30. Ask for Farr. Or phona
Curundu 2178 office hours;

FOR SALE: 1957 Fairlana 500,'
radio, safety-pack wsw 4-door,
town Victoria, low mileage. Good
price. 249-A Gatun. Tel. 5-362.

FOR SALE: 50 Studebaker
Champion, 2-door, overdrive.
Runs good and looks goods.
Leaving Isthmus. A bargain at
$250.00. Albrook 86-5213.
Quartos 137-A.

"GET STREAMLINED" v
the McLevy way. Body Message,
Excercistng Machines, Turkish
bath. Trained operators tor ladies
and gentlemen. Get results.
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCH0W7S
Products
i. Arosemena Ave. 33-48
Tel. 3-2217

Italian Wine Growers Battle Police
In Protest: Over Government Policy

SAN PIETKO VERNOTICO, Its Its-ly,
ly, Its-ly, Sept, 8 (UP) Police and an angry
gry angry wine-growers battled here and
at nearby Cellino throughout the
night in a clash which began with
the burning of public- buildings as
a protest against government wine
policy. : v, 1 -i
; Some dozen policemen and pea

sants were reported Injured. ;

(Federal policemen) reinforce?! C

mmmrn raiosn nvm neaiuy sw

used tear gas t break i-iipr.,-i4e.
fighting. ,: -, ''."t's .:.,-!:
Only a few details of the battle
In th.fivn email villa Mg In 'Italy's

deep southern heel were, released

rqr autnonues toaay.
; AfMrriinff tA.arlv Information

five or six policemen and an equal

number ot aemonsirarara were w
4nri1 nnnn BRrimislV.

-Thai demonstration in the two

vlUages began last night when
niittA ttrrwitorm ntffreri nv the

n v o
wine-selling crisis facing the na

tion, burned down various puwic
offices.
After occupying the villages

main Villllrlfnffa th villi PPrS get

up road blocks outside to prevent
the arrival of police reinforce

ments.
Whn nnllra forces from Ban

arrived on the spot they were
ereeted by rifle fire and a shower

of stones a police spokesman
said. S .'

.Using; tear gas to break up tne
demonstration police forces manag-

Iflccupy tne two viiiajes-alter
avion assault, 1

Early today the situation was
back to normal with strong police
forces catrollins the Tillage

streets. Several demonstrators

were arested, police said.
The carabinieri headquarters at
San Pietro tVernotico, a village of
9,543 inhabitants, contacted by
phone from Rome refused to give
any information about the fight.
"We have received orders not to
give out any information," the
Brigadier in charge of the head headquarters
quarters headquarters said.
The other village. Cellino has
4,340 inhabitants and no carabinie carabinieri
ri carabinieri station.

26 MPs Get High School Diplomas
Under Army's Educational Scheme

During the past three months,
26 enlisted members of the 534th
Military Police Company, staion staion-ed
ed staion-ed at Fort Clayton, have receiv received
ed received U.S. Armed Forces Institute
General Education Development
high school level diplomas. This
places the organization virtually o o-ver
ver o-ver the top of its goal, set four
mounths ago, of bringing everyone
in the unit to the high school or
higher educational level.
At the present time 21 mem members
bers members of the company are in the
process of taking examinations
which will mark their completion
of high school through the USA USA-vi
vi USA-vi r.FXi nlan. Manv members of

the unit are now taking c o r r e e-spondence
spondence e-spondence courses whith will e e-ventually
ventually e-ventually qualify them on the col college
lege college level ,and along other Milita Military
ry Military Police career lines.
The greatly accelerated plan of
education through USAFI and oth other
er other correspondence courses was un undertaken
dertaken undertaken by the 534th Military Po Police
lice Police Company in line with De Department
partment Department of the Army and USAR
CAR IB plans for bringing all
members of the Army up to and
beyond the high school level.
'. Officials of the company this
week emphasized, however, that
nof onlv ,s tnil educational pro program
gram program being carried out in the
V it

company because of Department

of the Army and usarcakib
plans, but to better the individual
Military policeman throughout the

military establishment.
Locally implemented education educational
al educational nlans are in addition to ha sic

military police training which all

members of the 534th Military ro

lice Company were given at the
Provost Marshal General School,
Fort Gordon, Ga. Officials of the
534th MP Company said that "the
continual efforts on behalf of the
individual military policeman

would stand him in good stead to

earn a Reserve commission.

Many members of the 534th are

at the present aiming their eHu-

cational efforts towrd such Re

ftervc cuiiiiiusMuiia. i
Announcement of the education educational
al educational program of the 534th this week

coincided with the unit s announc
ed plans of observin" the a n n i-

versary of the Military Police
Corps, being celebrated worldwide

on Sept. 26.

Complete plans on a local scale
have not yet been announced, but
officials of the company said

there would be a pictorial cover

age of Military Police activities

in the Canal Zone on CFN TVs

Panorama program at 6:30 p.m.

Sept. 26.

Famous CL1DDEN Paints

GLIDDEN PANAMA, S. A.

Phone Nos.

3-7711 3-7712

HASSELBLAD
PAXETTE
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155. Central, Ave.

TRANSPORTES BAXTER, 1 A.
Packara Shipper Movtrs
Phenaa, 22451 2 252
' "UaraJ RIdiiTg it '
PANAMA RIDING t SCHOOL
Riding S) Jumping Classat'dsily
I re 5 .. Phona 2-2451

a by appeintmant.

LIFE INSURANCE
eaJl '
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar r,Ue Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 8-055 J

DOROTHY CHASE'S
Fall classes begin Oct. 1st
Include Ballet, Tap, Toe.
Women's classes and tum tumbling;
bling; tumbling; for "Little Guys."
For all information
Call 2-1751.

"AIRES"
Cameras
i.t.ioiii n.
PANAMA COLON

MISCELANEOUS

FOR SALE:i R-2 gasoline Ca-
rarpillar Bulldozer, hydraulic
- controls. Duty paid. Sarial No. .,
4J707SP. Prica $2000.00 Write
Box 291, Colon.

FOR SALE: Ball and Howall
70-D.R. 16 mm movie camera
with 1 inch 1.9 lens and 3 inch
2.5 telephoto lens. Sacrifice- at
$380.00 Call Colon 413.

FOR SALE: Silverfone 16"
.table model television sot, 60
cycle. $85.00. 83-3231.

FOR SALE: Half prica for naw
demostrator Sundscriber dictat-
ing machines. Models for execu executives,
tives, executives, secretaries, also 6 pound
portables and combinations. Ona
Used Portable combination
$125.00, at No. 90 Calla Estu
diante, Telephone Panama 2 2-4916
4916 2-4916 or 2-3142.

Wo mutt move all our TED WIL WILLIAMS
LIAMS WILLIAMS FISHING TACKLES to
make room for the 1958 line.
Prices reduced 35 on all T.
, W. items spin rods, boat rods
. and spin reels. Get yours while
they last. An unusual bargain ai
Wm. Violette Sut&ly Service),
No. 19 44th street, Bella Vista.
Phono Panama ,3-6318.

Real Estate

FOR SALE : leaving Isthmus.
Three concrete house; vary good
location in Colon. Good Invest Investment.
ment. Investment. Phone 1190, Colon.

Home Articles

FOR, SALE: 4 piece Rattan liv living
ing living room sot. $150.00. 0257
Apt. A, Gamboa.

BEST BUY IN TOWN Metal
bed's 30" with springs 7.50.
chairs 1.00, dressers 6.00, China
closets 12.50, modem vanities
29.00. molern wardroboa 39.00,
center tables 7.50 .. aluminum
- porch chairs 9.50, modern studio
couch 59.00, lovely 'mahogany
bar red upholstery 75.00.
wrought iron dining room sets
' 129.00, mattresses 8.00, springs
-15.00, linoleums 6.95, Houie Houie-.
. Houie-. hold Exchange, National Ave,
No. 41. Tel. 3-491J -3-7348.

LOST: Wallet containing Ce Ce-dula
dula Ce-dula No. 8-3607 and Disability
Relief Card No. 4320. Anyone
finding same please return to O.
Brewster, No. 3 1 30 1 6th street,
Rio Abajo and receive reward.

Veteran Member Of 'Daily Worker'
Quits Communists After 28 Years

NEW YORK. Sent.' 9 (UP)

Joseph Clark, veteran staff mem member
ber member of the Communist Daily

Worker and a Red for 28 years,
broke -with the Communist Party

yesterday over anti-Sefitism ana
dictation from the Kremlin.
Clark. 43, resigned as foreign

editor of the newspaper and as
a member' of the party.
The official announcement of
Clark's withdrawal? from the Red

movement wlU Je made in to tomorrow's
morrow's tomorrow's issue of thi Dsiljr Work Work-eii
eii Work-eii His letter ,'pf resignation., was
said to state that he found himself
utiable to serve the Socialist cause

effectively from within tha party.
. Clark's -break; with communism

came seven months after novelist
Howsrd Fsst, winner of .a 1953

Stalin: peace prise and a former
WorkeT writer, quit the party and
was labeled a "deserter'! by the

Kremlin.

Clark, a winner of the. Silver

Star, for gallantry in action while
serving as a U.S. infantryman in
Germany In World War II, had

been on the Worker Stan lor iz

years.

He first was veterans ecutor ana

then foreign, editor. As foreign

editor, he served as the paper's
Moscow correspondent for a time,
and he received a Special State
Department passport allow allowing
ing allowing him to cover the Geneva Big

' -1 f S
''-'

CAPT, JOHN ANDREWS, JR.
who served as Part Captain at
Hem Orleans, baa been named
chief of staff, Eighth Naval
District, with headquarters In
New Orleans. Be was port
captain In Cristobal In 1953 to
1954. He has served on the
Eighth Naval District staff
since October 1956. Andrews
and his wife live on the New
Orleans Naval Station. (Offi (Official
cial (Official U.S. -Navy Photo).

German Unification
Will Be On Ourferms
Only, Says Russians

(BONN. "Germany. Seot. B (UP)

Russia tossed a bombshell into
West Germany's crucial .election

campaign today with a, new warn warn-inc
inc warn-inc that Moscow will not. permit

German re-unifkation. except on
its own terms.
At the same time, the Soviet
Union charged that West German
rearmament is a threat to Euro European
pean European peace. It did -so in a long,
bluntly -worded note delivered as

the campaign for the Sept.-15 gen-

eral elections entered its unai
week.
Chancellor Konrad Adenauer is

seeking re-election for a third
term on a.'; platform calling for
close alliance with the United

States and the other free Western I agree with him, but we respect
nations as the best hope of recov-jhis reasons ior leaving." .,

ering German untty.

Four conference in 1955.

Clark has been an ardent foe

of anti-Semitism in the Commu

nist Party and just -as ardently

in favor of a U.S. brand of social

ism.: rather than one dictated

entirely f.by the Kremlin.

He had a serious' brush with

Moscow last February when he
attacked: the Soviet idea that all
countries will follow the same
path to Marxism. This brought a
Kremlin attack on him as an ad advocate
vocate advocate of "national communism."
" Clark got. into hot water with
the Reds also for charging that

Soviet Communist Party; Boss

Nikita S. : Khrushchev is anti anti-Semitic.
Semitic. anti-Semitic.

News of Clark's resignation

followed a report-that the hd was

about to mow oif the U.S. commu communist
nist communist Party because of internal

strife over events in Hungay and

anti-Semitism.

John Gates, editor of the Work

er ana a member of tne party s

high command, was reported to

nave been responsible for the

publication of Clark's resignation.

He denied he brought any pres

sure to bear on. his fellow Com rriur

nist bosses. - -t

Clark has T)en highly critical
of William 2. Foster, ;long-time
party chairman who was ousted
at the party, s convention, last

February an.d replaced with com

mittee ruie. ,.

There has been a running battle
since the convention, however,

between those, who want a nation'

al Communist Party and those

who. want to continue kow-towing

to tne ttJemun. i

Clark; who admits to having

been associated with communism

since he was 15 years old, went
off1 the Worker payroll last. Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. He told his former associates
that he had no job in, sight but

wouia iook tor one. u
Gates said Clark was "official

ly" through with communism with

the publication of his letter. A
reply to Clark -will be published

by tne worker on Tuesday. Gates
said he would writs it. :

dates said it was "no more
than ther ight thing" to print
Clark's letter.

"We don't consider Wm an

enemy," Gates f said. "We dis-

Adenauer Confident j
TV,. i.vr.nli Chancellor.

Mnrtnt .nf victory, claims that

West German rearmament is an

essential part of this program.
The Soviet note, replying to one
from the (Bonn government last

May 20, was banded last nignt oy
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko to West Germany's am ambassador
bassador ambassador in Moscow, Dr. Wilhelm

Haas.

Copies of the note were sent at
Russians to re-unify Germany.
Than twi m auestion of

direct talks 'with the East German

Communists, as repeatedly de demanded
manded demanded by the Russisns.
it im tmtniit that West German

rearmament is endangering Eu

ropean peace.
Arf,..n r.TIv nf ia.0M tun-

nwu 0u.m m
Mrian mt CnlnBYie last nieht. Ad-

enauer predicted that tha contin-

uoua npneavais immi u mwu-

lia. basses uiumaieiy wui jorcc
them to accept a settlement with

the West r ...

. n,if l nwi that, witnout tne

Atlantic afliance. West German T T-miniMi
miniMi T-miniMi ami tha presence of

U.S. troops la Europe, West Ger

many would oe swauowea up as a
Soviet satellite. ...'

Nine Representatives

of Big League Clubs
Meet With Frick

NEW YORK. Sept. 9 (UP)
Representatives of as many sis
nine major league Hubs will
meet in Commissioner Ford

Frick's office today to work out

arrangements for World series.

When Frick issued the Invita Invitations
tions Invitations last week, he asked for
spokesmen from every club with
a mathematical chance to win

the pennant As of now. that in

cludea the New Yo Yankees,
Chicago White Sox. Boston Fed
Box and Detroit Tigers in the

American League and tne mii
waukee Braves. 8t -Louis Card!

nals, Brooklyn Dodgers, Cincin Cincinnati
nati Cincinnati Redlega and Philadelphia
Phillies in the National. .
The agenda of the meeting will
Include dates of the series
games, travel arrangement and

ticket prices. The Series is ex expected
pected expected to start Tuesday, .Oct 1,
or Wednesday,. Oct 1- ...

SERVICES

3 -minute car wash $1, ,srcam
cleaning ot motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. 'Auto-Bano, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears.

For th test in T.V. and electro-
nie reftairs, telephone! Pananta
3-7607: U. S. Television.

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
' ' DRAWER "A.; DIABLO
BOX 12U. CRISTOBAL. CI.

WANTED JO RENT: Perma-,
ment American family; one child,
desires two, three bedroom cha chalet.
let. chalet. ?hone;3-6882.

, WANTED: Lattice work. Phone
2-3790, Balboa.

WANTED: Stenographer expe experienced
rienced experienced competent. Shorthand
English Spanish. Good speller.
Columbia Pictures, Eusebio Mo Morales.

WANTED: Good television and
t radio men, full and part time.
Phona Panama 3-7607.

WANTED: Undestanding adult
' to share home. Call Ft. Kobe
. 6167. Ask for Siamese kitten.

Lesson

Dorese Waites school of daric daric-"
" daric-" ing knights of Columbus Hall
' upstairs). Balboa 2-2363.

a J

7.

Vk"; Xw'' I

J s? x
wn'iao. "if r Jiiiii. ,.r r

ERNEST P. JARRETT "(right)) of the Army Atlantic Quartermaster' -Property section hit
pay dirt for ten dollars recently in the U.S. Army's Operation pay Dirt program for -his
suesestion of a way to improve clerical methods in his section. Capt. James M. Hull, Of Officer
ficer Officer in Charge of the Auntie Supply Point, congratulates Rito C. Jardine (left) of the
Self-service Supply Center at Fort Gullck, for his suggestion to modify pallets which
simnlitv storaee operation. Jardine was awarded' a certificate. (VS. Army Photo)

f if v r
!
'i

gHasnK ""r wmnmwra'

m mmmmmmm
lilillli

;i.J

JDINT CHlira POS&The' Joint Chiefs of, Staff are photographed 'together at the Pen-tairon-for
the first, time since oen. Nathan Twining, became chairman. Left .-to- right:. Air
jThomLrV'. White;' Army Gen-Maxwell D. Taylor; Geru .Twining; Navy Adm.
Arleigh-A. Burke;-and Marine Oorpa GenRandolph McCall Pate.' '!-'. -' j

X T

0

7

'- t
f ; i

I 'I r i

' if

h7ch.flying career ;gi.2K 52?5l SmuVvoT "a f
VhLhl nowl 22 and stewardess with United Air Lines. Under the name -Camrn.e King" abe ap- i
She is now ZZ ana i a WJC ncludin- ddzen our Gang" comedies, in addition to her role
'tMIrT operation, before she began atew.rdes, trammg. having worked over two
yiart in Upited's reservations department in San Francisco.

. 1 a, a '" r



1 y

1 O
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NIN1
TEBBX AND. THE PIRATE
BX CEORGB WUNDEB.'
THE STORX OF MARTHA WAXNE
Work for It?
By WILSON SCRUGGS
AT AOUT THIS POINT, TERRy Ue,
IPIOU'RBTAUCIN' "BOUT HIS U
MAVBP I COULD RAY I ANY WORK VOU DO
EXPECT TO GET KISSE7.
WEWSPAPER C0NTEST,10U
R5RITPywORKlMS HAS GOT TO BE FOR I
FATHER. PLEASE LET ME VlXLECTEDTUAT BIKE AND
FOR MK. BARNES;
HAVE THE BKE 1 WON IT WE SOU? IT, REMEMBER?
FAir-tV AND SQUARELYj

o 1 1 1 "Vx,i.,y"' t
VIPE.' I FEEL t s O- "V-
NAKER PUT IF pWlri
I'W NOT ALLURING JSAVJ?' 'xr.
IN THIS THIN5 hJ Jsrj Y?fj
fffe mwMONPS MtfTL 12 fiTvy

3

. j, i. v - they 60 POWN KACH
V-'- .-'-f mavkH ONE HOUR. NO
TATTOO .J33;
V follows 4 iSll&MwyH
1 A BEACH Vti
WSBm

C7

I

J yA,' soMETHiwaom:..PERipsJrr
S y ,-Jr A WEEKLY DEDUCTION Jtf
!f A All W HI Irvtrt. fiw. T.M. U.3. Prt. Off L...

"B I 4 ''' 1 ff '-v -tl

OUB BOARDING HOUSE

r i

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIEND

You Take It!

By MERILL BLOSSER

- : n (6iooY-up )
RENTING JUSr ONE V J
MORSANpTAK!J3 feg J
TURNS WILL STRETCH W

I SlQPTWWqA
-V if,-. 1 ih"Vii

fl-J ME HASAlpj,
i MIND OF MIS J
if w

VsannA buy me our HALF
'' T H UMtK T,W. f

ALLEX OOP

Ntw.Suft

By V. T. HAMLIN

' cmon uiy

YE&H ..I ROUND 'EM

SOLLY? RXIN' T'BUSHWHAk

INDIANS.' A WAGON DOWN TH'

VALLEY? THEY NEVER

KNBVWHAT-HITtM!

WELL, JACK, MXJ WAS ..v. WELL, I'M NOT MUCH

WVNT1NS SOMETHING S I X YEH X ON INJUN STYLES.

X) CUvEk VuUk HIDE.,. PRACTICALLY V BUT ANYTHINS S

THERE YOU ARE t NEW BUCK- BETTER THAN

" r
floral

FRISCILLA'S POP

Th Ovation

1 1 WE TMOUSMT 7 OR'
" MAYBE YOU i FELL c.
iWE'REJ ,KWeV got LOSTrPffj;
r GLAD v J SURE IN THE a CUFF

GOSRNO.'
I MAD A )

By AL VERMEER

AUL OUR WORRY4K1G J

NOTHING (J

.V f AUL OUR WORRYING J

BUGS BCNNT

Too Much, Too Soon

71 i in i ii t mi
'
C . banana :wilia chejjrv, j

. PEACH CHOCOLATE
CHIP...(POFF.'; I CAN'T
STAND HEPE ALL DAV
NAMIN' aAVORS, y
CICERO! I'M
jlosin! POUGH!;
So how'll r
' KNOW WHICH
.QA ONE TO Buy?

-a ...STI?AWBEI?RY,

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

The Retired Mr. True

By EDGAR MARTIN

UTWEPi.PCt? WOE.

rL i . .-

J.

T-cyR ft

J L v--fSE-UX

,

,"WV&S& ORCHnw wisjv K-ra 1

t i ll

I kirk ttMttlrti. Inc.

x A. CAPTAIN EAST

W,Why. the Rushr ;

By LESLIE TURNER

yftti TUB DRIV&

BACIC TO TOWM
UKARie peuaHT
W CETTIWtf THE-
AOuey i$ tAwp
EWftDBY NCR.'
WORRY OVER TE

I L TWEV fiEEMCD DSTEKHMWEP TO

-f SEPARATE I. WHY? I PIPN-r

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j'xLX"

TH& AIRPORT I OM I'LL MAv TO
rue OTHER IDB Or. V 6TOP AT MV

KM'PRMJCI50, MR j RODW FDR llAV
CARRO 5AIP VDU MUST LU66AGE. IT

NOT Ml WOR Rlfi HTi WONT TAKB ME,

l'ftETTERX WAIT y I POWT LK BEWO PRlKf K
I HURRVi V HERS THEY (WIST HAVE SOMB (TEAWM
i I jsj
-1 1 f t grylw. Inc. T.W. VS. tn. W

MORTX MEEKLE

Popular. Man

By DICK CAVALU

i ""l I ( MR.gOOWCR'sl
7,1,5 S j. LL lucky., t
i MOST is'tS 0-rv--V
HOTTEST 1C C r
DAVflF ryl p-.

HE'S GOT A PORTABLE AIR-i

CONDITIONER THAT HE CAN

CARRY WITH HIM WHER

EVER HE GOES

rs .iien Lie mj V I

I BOOMER if.O F'A
cowwy 17 v

MAJOR HOOPLE

, OUT OUR WAT

By R. WILLIAMS

I I BARRISTER

OTMANes.-ftJc

0ELI6HTED TWAT YOUR ALERT Vb 15?

KlNSAAAM, OF SIR eASCOK-kLf",-

VMITH VJWM.

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DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
Te iMrn yor "F.rtun." for tod.y from iht
of th. .Iphkbtt wrmponding to the iuarii te line f tht Mtro-
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LAS VEGAS, Nev., Sept. 9 (UP)-Atomic Energy Commission scientists rociay
: planned to fire, the final three shots of the 1957 nuclear test series within the
neThTAECekyesterday detonated the 18 th shot of the series and the scientists
' Dlan to fire another device tomorrow from a 500-foot steel tower.
' j,, wv,4frmr will unleash n nnwftl eaual tO leSS than

ine next tesiuuuucu

'; : "La Place" was triggered shprtly before dawn yesterday from a .balloon 750

feet above the Nevada proving grounQ3. u was one
sions of the series, equal to about 5000 tons of TNT.

I Weather Or Not
I
Thia weather report for the
24 hours ending; 8 a.m. today,
is prepared bv the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographie
Branch of the Paifama Canal
Comoanr:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 91
... Low 76
HUMIDITY:
High 95
: Low 62
86
77
91
80
WIND:
(max. mph)
BAIN (inches)
NW-17
T
W-17
T
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 83
83
TUESDAY, SEPT. 10
4:23 a.m.
4:38 p.m.
10:35 a.m.
10:47 p.m.
J
Last Day! .75 & .40
3 :00. r 5 :00. 6 :55, 9 ;00 p.m.
VICT8I ANITA TREV8I
KSATKSE EKIEKS KOU
International Police
MMa MHMCini C0UMM KT1IK
ClKWMABCOPfi
TOMORROW
BY PUBLIC
REQUEST!
AVA
Shipwrecked 1
r on a Cil"
desert island
witb TWO MENI
-AVAGMVER-SIEWARTGMNGER
' wmm
'-" The
IfttleBtit

J?Ui HUNT
Al if J DOWN
Vn i THE
t b WORLD-

I Island fl
, Sun l
1 wednesday"T
WEEKEND
RELEASE!
MrfW'

In
s
iu.unvjr, "'"v"""
The blast produced a flash that
was seen in ban franoisco
Los Aneeles. Seveial bangs
and
and
rumbles were heard within a 200-
milp radius of the blast.
The lest was closed to the
press. Newsmei witnessed the
flash and heard a "sharp crack"
at Ancels Peak, about 55 miles
'from groudd zero.
TMo troops took part in the "La
Place" test. However, 11 Air
Force planes flew simulated sup support
port support missions seconds after a
small-sized white-orange fireball
shot skyward.
Scientists said they expected
"little or no" fallout because the
blast-created cloud drifted to a-
bout 20,000. feet and dispersed o
ver the test site.
Meanwhile in Washington the At-
Brokenhearted Meg
Will Never Marry,
Says British Paper
t.nNDON. Sent. 9 (UP) A
British' newspaper claimed today
that Princess Margaret still loves
her old flame, Group Ca?t. Peter
Tnumspnd and has taken a vow
"never to marry anyone else."
Th. tahlnid Sunday Pictorial
fmnt-nased what it called the
"hittpr trulth" behind the "heart
break" smile of the princess who
rv un the handsome divorcea
fownsend for her royal family
duty. ...
The mass circulation paper
called the princess "just a broken brokenhearted,
hearted, brokenhearted, lonely girl of 27 and
added: "Her real frierids you
can count them on the fingers of
one hand know it.
"At last the bitter truth about
Princess Margaret can be told,'
the paper said. "The truth about
the heartbreak behind the brave
milf that the oublic sees.
She has never lost her love
for handsome Group Capt. Peter
Townsend. She ha never been
the same person since they parted
at Clarence House (the residence
of Queen Mother Elizabeth) that
cold October evening in 1955.
"She has taken a vow never to
marry anyone else," the paper
added.
The Sunday Pictorial article
said that a few members-- of
Britain's royal family know that
Margaret and Townsend made a
"definite pact" before they parted
never to marry.
Baby, Bunnies,
Pialets, Chicks Chicks-27
27 Chicks-27 In 30 Minutes
DE BEIRA, Portugal, Sept. 8
(UP) It was like having a pro-
iduction line in stonemason Evar Evar-listo
listo Evar-listo Mendes household yesterday.
Twenty seven births occured
within 30 minutes.
Evaristo's wife had just de delivered
livered delivered a bouncing boy when one
of their rabbits gave birth to a
litter of seven, a sow produced
seven piglets and a hen hatched
out 12 chicks.
1
t

In 2 We eks

? i
v i
V i
S r v

STRAIGHT UP An F-103 Thunderchief elimbs straight vp
demonstrating its mndou power. The two lialf-Vs"
-here wings meet th$ fucetage art newly detigne air-intako
ducts that inhal air at great speeds to help the airplane fy
faster thaa ond m-ithout -choking" the engine. Scheduled
for service with lha VS. Air Toree s Tactical Ar Command,
the Thunderchief is a sinsle-aw. which, officials say. eaa
carry eonventioral or nucirar 1 i-' rr r --i.

i

oi me iwu w".
'
omic Engergy Commission an4
another nuclear weapon "of' mod moderate
erate moderate intensity" during the past
two days.
It said the test appeared to be
the second of a series started
on Aug. 22.
Braniff Airways
Avoids Strike
Dispute Settled
DALLAS, Texas, Sept. ,9 (UP) 1
Braniff International Airways auu
the A r Line mots' assocwuuu n
.,r.,i Tiers tndav that agree
UUlUlbbU ..w. . I
ment has been reached on amend
ments to a new contract covering
th si nilnts in the employ of
U'C 2------
Braniff.
A strike had been called for last
Friday night at midnight, but the
Mationai ieui xuoiu ";-"
the dispute, and negotiations which
began on February 30 of this year
were reopened and a settlement
reached-
Board member Edwards Mal Mal-.nim
.nim Mal-.nim Harrison, vice president of
Broniff nd Clarence N. Sayen,
president of the Airline Pilots' As-
sociation announceu mr .sucu.t...,
and characterized it as a satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory disposition of all issues in
icMife Amone the issues had
hun ii retirement program work
ing rules and improved rates of
compensation.
Rraniff Drovides air service to
50 cities in the United States, and
9 countries in Latin America.
London, New York
Step Back-Tokyo
Now Largest City
TOKYO. SeDt 9 (UP) Metro
politan Tokyo's mushrooming pop population
ulation population reached a total of 8.518,622
as of Aug. 1, ity officials said
today.
A sopkesman said the figure
nrobably placed Tokyo ahead oi
New York and London as tne
world's larcest city. He said offi
cials had asked both those cities
for un-to-date figures' on their
population.
nor oromotic pause is often
tne best port of the speech.
Tl i
1!

1 i "T--

The,
Judge's Bench

: Virgilio Am ador Perez, -17 Pa Panamanian,
namanian, Panamanian, was fined $10 m Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court today, 'for
having no driver's license plus
$5 for operating a non-steel-frame
bus.. '.;
Kafael Campos, 35, Panamanian,
iaid $10 forhaying no dnvet's li li-cense
cense li-cense Gilbert Antonio Morales, i
45, Panamanian, was fined 35 for
the same offense, v 1
Offering himself to another
male for an immoral act landed
Serafin Noel, Jr 18,, Panamanian,
in 3au for 15 days.
Edward Thomas, .43, Panama Panamanian,
nian, Panamanian, received a, suspended sen.
tence for loitering around Paraiso
Post Office. i
Drivine a truck which had
faulty steering mechanism netted
a $10 fine for Samuel Moreno, 23,
Panamanian.
r
V
SIDOR "BELARSKY, a well-
known concert singer from New
York, who arrived" in Panama
yesterday,' will make "a sungle
concert appearance in Panama to
morrow night. ,
Now on a world tour tne anist
will perform at the Beneficencia
Israelita of Panama starting at 9
n.m. tomorrow.
Belarsky will present a varied
program of songs including Mo
zart. and Schumann, as well as a
selection of well-known iieorew
and Yiddish melodies.
He has recently completed a se
ries of recors of folk songs for
major New .York record com
pany, and has maaa rrequem ap
pearances on radio.
Belarsky has made numerous
appearances before .DP camps of
Eurone. and comes here now
from. Costa Rica. He leaves
Wednesday for Venezuela.
Air Force Tries
To Go Info Aulo
Tire Business
nr A emTf!TAW Canf O lTTP W
Senate military investigators said
today the Air Force attempted to
sell $245,oou worm oi new suio suio-mobile
mobile suio-mobile tires in England as surplus
property. .-. t
The' effort was blocked, they
said, and all but a small portion
of the 3,548 tires now have been
requested for use. by other govern government
ment government agencies.
A Senate Armed Services sub subcommittee,
committee, subcommittee, headed by Sen. Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon B. Johnson (D -Tex.), reported
that such "irregularities" in the
handling of military purchases
have "occurred altogether too
freouently' in recent years.
The group said tht Air Force
shipped $245,000 worth of tires to
its Burtonwood. England, air
depot in 1955 and then found they
were not needed.
In violation of Defense Depart Department
ment Department .regulations which provide
for screening to determine need
by other agencies, the. Air Force
put the new auto tires up for sale
as surplus property, it said.
The subcommittee claimed that
its intervention resulted in cancel
lation of the disposal action.

j

CO BEFORE COMMITTTE Teamsters President Dave Beck
right) and his heir-apparent. Vice President James Hofla,
smile In Washington on their arrival for a closed door hear hearing
ing hearing before the AFL-CIO Ethical Practices Committee. Tn
executive board of the Teamstera Union denied AFL- CIO
charges that the Teamsters are-dominated by corrupt, in influences.
fluences. influences. But It promised to start a clean-uo drive at tha an-

Soviets-Jet Liner Pilot Tells
How American Jets Tried

MOSCOW, Sept. (UP-i Tne
Dilot of a Soviet TU104 let liner
that flew bacs nere trom we
United States yesterday charged
American let bombers "shadow
ed" the plane to get performance
data on it. But he said the Soviet
let stepped up its speed and "left
them behind." ' i
t A U.S, ?. Air;i Force spokesman
in. Washington categorically- ae
med the Soviet- pilot s e h a r t
"We just did not do so,''- the
spokesman said. There was no
trailing. '.no such mission."
.. Capt. Boris P; Bugayev made
the report in a Moscow 1 airport
radio interview after piloting the
two-jet Russian airliner back from
McGuire Aun Force Base in New
Jersey in 11 hours and 13 minutes
Bugayev said the Soviet jet
liner was approached on two oc
casions during the flight by four
eneined U.S. jet Domoers. But
each time, he said, the Soviet
plane increased speed, and "rap
idly" outdistanced tne American
craft. ... .:. 1
"It was obvious that the Amen
cans were very interested in data
about our aircraft," the Soviet pi
lot said.
The interview was broadcast
Dicky Arias Pushes
For Lalin American
Regional Markets
WASHINGTON.' Sept. I (UP)
A group of Latin American diplo diplomats
mats diplomats has started a drive to win
Uwted States endorsement of pro
posed regional markets for the
Western Hemisphere.
They see small free trade areas
as a forerunner of the broader
common market discussed at the
recent Buenos Aires economic
conference.
-Participating countries would
agree to lower tariffs gradually
over several years. The five
Central American nations, already
have approved pacts to create a
free trade zone and a system of
regional industries to advance
their 'economic development.
Proponents of the regional mar market
ket market plan include Mauricio Obre Obre-gon,
gon, Obre-gon, Colombian ambassador to
the Organization of American
States (OAS); Ricardo M. Arias,
ambassador and; former President
of Panama and Luis Cruz &alazar,
ambassador to Guatemala.- -.
They were reported, encourged
by the statement of Deputy
Under-Secretary of State C. Doug
las Dillon on his return from the
confidence in the successful out-
Buenos Aires meeting. He voiced
confidence in the successful out
come of the common market
moves.
Hieh officials here generally
have been cool towards the idea
The Senate Commerce Commit
tee announced recently it would
make a study of ways to intensify
trade relations in the Americas.
Sen. George A. Smathers (D-Fla.)
said he would tfay particular at
tention to the progress toward tne
common market goal when he
visits Latin America in November
in connection with the commit
tee s study.
So Now We Know Know-Art
Art Know-Art Student Tells
Secret Of Success
LONDON, Sept. ? VP)
William Green, 23, a student at
the Royal college of Art, today
revealed his technique for paint
ing pictures he sells for as much
as $280 apiece.
Green explained mat ne places
laree. fresh white canvas on
the floor and then:
Pours paint and printer s ink on
the canvas.
Jumps up and down on tne
paint, dances and skips over the
surface.
Rides over the canvas v on
bicycle, skidding purposely. to
spread the paint.
Soaks the canvas in paraffin
Shovels sand on the painting to
give it "added texture.".
r.

GUARD RUSSIAN "JET This is a closeup front view of the Soviet TU-104 twin-let. air air-liner
liner air-liner that landed at McGuire -Ait Force Base in New Jersey after a flight' from Moscow.
It Is the first Russian plane, to Jahd in .the United. States in, 20 years. Standing guard is'
Airman Jc Robert Parket. 7

over Moscow Radio's home serv
ice from Vnukovo airfield shortly
after the sleek TU104 first Soviet
jet to have flown to the United
States touched down on the re
turn flight via Goose. Bay, Labra
aor, iceiana ana juonaon,
The plane, which was carrying
unuea maiions personnel to JNew
York, picked up Soviet disarma disarmament
ment disarmament delegate Valerian Zorin and
Ambassador Jacob. Malik in Lou
don on the way back
'Our -flieht was successful, tak
into account the fact that we were
greatly delayed on the ground."
Capt. Bugayev said. "The delays
amounted to about eight hours.
In discussing the alleged "shad
owing" incidents, the TU104 Dilot
saia
We had ah interesting- encoun
ter with American military air
craft in the air. It was obvious
the Americans were very inter
ested in data about our aircraft.
We could sec this both in the
aircraft, while we were in tha air,
and also when, an American four
engined bomber attached himself
to us ana measured he climbing
raie vi our aircraii, 4' j '1'
When the (Soviet) crew noticed
this aircraft, they somewhat in'
'llefar)ous' Clothing
Big.
WASHINGTON (UP) the Ar
my says it hits tightened military
buying practices but that getting
responsible contractors who will
live up to their obligations is
one of the most perplexing prob
lems in military procurement of
textiles.'
Army Secretary W 1 1 b e r M,
Brucker made the statement after
the Senate Permanent Investigat
ing subcommittee charged that a
"nefarious erouo" of military
clothing contractors sold the gov government
ernment government substandard goods for
unconscionable" profits.
The subcommittee in a scathing
report issued J Friday n i a hi
cauea on tne Justice Department
to bring prosecution "acainst the
individuals whose testimony or ac activities
tivities activities indicate c r i m 1 n a 1 of
fense." .. v:
The lawmakers questioned- the
activities of several quartermaster
employes but 'reserved their se
verest criticism for Herman an
Samuel Kravitz, two New- Yorl
clothing operators. s -r '
. The report, said their activites
in supplymg military clothing
were "amoral and contemptible.
made more so by the fact that
they were defrauding the military
services during the time of war
and death for American, military
men in norea. ; ;
' ;; ':-v '!.1T; r
The subcommittee, headed bv
Sen. John L. MeCJellan fD-Ark.1.
mioe tnt statements in a sa-paee
report on its extensive investiea-
tion and testimony taken last year
into military clothing contracts.
ine group demanded that the
Defense Department tighten up
baying procedures to prevent re
currence of the abuses.
Brucker said la a statement
that- damage r laims have been
filed against certain clothing con contractors
tractors contractors and "appropriate action"
has been started against Army
personnel who may be guilty of
misconduct or lack of propriety."
Paralytic Polio V
Way Down In US
WASHINGTON (UP -Tbe Pub Public
lic Public Health Service reported- todiv
uiai me incidence of paralytic
polio this year is less than one-
uura or last year's rate.
-
It said 70 new cases were re
ported during the week ended
Aug. 31. compared with 294 dur
ing tha corresponding week of
15., -
This brought the total number
of paralytic cases reported since
last Jan. 1 to 1.220. Last year.
4 050 cases had been reported by

tha ed of Aurus.

; Moscow. Radio Audience
In Vain To Shadow Plane

it
- creased the rate of revolutions of
the turbines, and the, bomber. rap-
idly vanished from view.
"In horizontal flight, halfway be
tween. New York and' Goose Bay,
we also noticed an aircraft that
was approaching us
. The crew did' the. same thing
as, in xne iirst instance and, be
lore the. eyes of all passengers
and members of the crew this
bomber, too, remained behind
Little League
Girls 9; Boys 8
Seventeen babies were .born
at Coco Solo Hospital during the
week -' ending1 at mldn ight
Wednesday, according to the
regular hospital report, ( During
the same periods 103 r patient
were admitted and 81 were djs-j
chareed.- yf.r-;,T

IhtV. ;'y tU JthTplTrfehileTi 'inhe
l??""!"0 .to.tJ1f..!?IrrWnited States W-'ul not Kid..'

lowing parents with American
nationality r ; j
Frank Lawson, of .Coco solo,
son; pfc. and Mrs. Louis Leeser,
of New Cristobal, daughter: Mr
and Mrs. Fulgencio Santiago of
Coco solito, son; Mr. and Mrs.
Henry -Stedman, of Coco Solo,
daughter; SK-3 and Mrs. jCurley
Peterson,, of Coco Solo, daugh
ter: Rev. and Mrs: Theodore
Franklin, of Margarfta,' son; Mr.
and Mrs. Leslie Croft, of Gatun,
daughter: SP3 and Mrs. Victor
Diaz, of Coco Solito, daughter;
and Ens. and Mrs. Willard D.
Shaffer, of Coco Solo, daughter
Babies were bom to tne 101-
lowing parents erf other nation nationalities:
alities: nationalities: Mr. and Mrs. Adalberto
Romero, of Colon, daughter; Mr.
and Mrs. Rupert Knight, of Co Colon,
lon, Colon, daughrter; Mr. and Mrs. An-j
tonio Ouintero. of Colon, son;
Mr. and Mrs.- Cecil A. Payne, of
Rainbow City. 1 daughter;" Mr,
and Mrs. Rafael S. Fontaivo,
Rainbow City,, son; Mr. and Mrs.
Alberto Doque, ot Rainbow uiy,
son; Mr. and Mrs. Aivin r. l.vr,
of colon, son and Mr. and Mrs.
Richard K Barker, of Rainbow
City, son,
lleuberger Knocks
Eisenhower's Velo I
01 Federal PayBil!
-WASHINGTON. Sept. f (UP)
Ore) rriticiaed President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower today for vetoing pay raises
for aovernment workers in the
face of rising living costs.
ti mmtA tpBii1nrt ihnvM a
Ma L. -l- f. n,H. n. 1
jacK tfl uuueriiiiiuuiR wntn
vetoed bills yesterday to give pay
increases to postal workert and
civil service employes. '
"How : can the President keep
government pay m a straitjacket"
Neubercer asked, "when his ad
ministration is u a b 1 e to hold
downt he cost of food, bousing and
medical care.' v -
,- Neuberger, chairman of tlx ''en-
ate subcommittee which h- x ed
the bills, said that during the past
10 months "there has been tne
steeoest nrice inflation in our his
tory not directly, connected with
war."' - -,
He said Eisenhower t veto dem
onstrated "a lack of understand
ing on his part of the strugtue
which postal workers in particular
arc having to meet rising living
cots." f ;
. The "President said, however,
that the government would have
set a bad example in tne cpm
against inflation by granting the
nay raises. He said it might force
him to ask for another increase
in the federal debt limit now 275
billion dollars.
According to administration es estimates,
timates, estimates, the raises would have
ccf the fderal s overrun ent 117

mi lion ooinri year. '14
One would have given 500.000
postal employes a pay increase
aveagint I2i per cent, including

nil 040 innuiu; u iu uciu
service employes except rural car carriers.
riers. carriers. The other wouH bare given an
11 prt cent raise te one mil mil-lirm
lirm mil-lirm federal c U servics varkev.

"Very wide trails of white va vapor,
por, vapor, came' out of its four turbines-
m other words, we can suppose
that it (the American plane) cava
of its best."
Aircraft Designer
Says Red Jet Ahead
Of US By Tvo Years
"r" 1 tx k
NEW YORK Sent ff TTPY1t,.

Russian TU104 jet airliner which
visited the United States iast week
has engines which are "twice asS
powerful as anything we havi I
now." noted ilrtnfi

Alexander P, De Seversky said to today:
day: today:
-The pilot of the Soviet plane,
Capt. Boris P. Rlienvpv mat mint.
A 1- ltr .! ,. i- n v
mi-iuvbcuw uus jnurnmg B3 sa
miiiwavJa-KussiAnEiuAm'
o4an aemnautipBl. uiLoi
his admiration.".
De Seversky, according to Bug
ayev. said, "Yes, this machine is
ahead, about two vearn ahead hf
America." ,
De Sevirskv confirmed, inflnv
that hev did indeed admire the
Russian jet. '- r
"While we' have- nlanps nrmVrf.
ed", in about two years, that will
be superior to the TU104. the fact
remains that at present we havel
no commercial jets! in operation,.
he" said..,';.r, '.... .
"It is an excellent aircraft." Da
Seversky continuedi"particularly
the : engines, J which are twice as
any we have now." x
Double Bed -For
UK Wives
LONDON, f Sept 9 (UP) Tha
Bedding Information Bureau
ported today that a poll of 10,000
married .. British women showed
that they liked double beds best.
-The bureau, a eroun set un bv..
bedding organizations and mat
tress1 manufacturers to coordinate
information, said &338 women
nrefered double beds while 3.382
liked single beds. ; The others
were either non-committal nr
unaecwea,
... ...
-k : . 0.75 : A.
'WEEK-END RELEASE! J
4Jt:45.' 1:26, 4:2T, C:33, 8:50
4
4
4
i' PICTUREi"
. ;. f '-.
ENTERTA1NMENTI
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