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:
AA00010883:02343

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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' SLP 12
! TOIOIST FLITES ...
: Id llEV YpRK ;
W AND JO SAO PAULO V.
RIO BUENOS AIRES
i'OAILf NEWSPAPER
AN INDEPENDENT
"Let the people know the truth and the country i$ afe' ibruham Lincein.
Tel. Panama t-0975
I2nd TEAR
PANAMA, R.P., WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1957

III!

v

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA

' GOVERNMENT offices will e
closed 11 day tomorrow in ob ob-servance
servance ob-servance 6f the 100th anniversary
of the birth of Founding Father
Manuel Esplnosa Batista.
rnnfiirt Vtwpen the administra
tive authorities of Bocas del Toro
ni tho National Guard, detach
ment there was reported today by
morning tabloid..,
The paper's correspondent sua
, r.nvprnnr of the province has
asked for the transfer of the cap
tain in charge of tne aetacnmejn
before the situation worsens.
tv, "wnuemmpnt vesterday is'
knaA- a Hppree barring the entry
of dogs and cats far 60 days un
til a dog ana rat qum"wo
tion can be built.
tv,. manr was adooted own
I. nutViriir nf r i b I e s.
tuhixh Panama is free, .in
other countries. .'
A difference of opinion between
... .t..ont hnHv and the faculty
LUG' OmMVW WV-J jr
of the "Arts and Crafts, School o-
ver the resignation oi airecwr
lro 0. Noriega was reported to-
Faculty members -ave puhlicly
..ItmT Nnrippa to withdraw h i s
T.elrnatinn. but the student body
has issued a resolution opposing
h. rhirn of NorieEa to the
school. t -'
62.
' Thi Panama City Council last

night observed a minute of silence
;. in m.mnrv of Mrs.- Manuelita

Tit.- uiirtmtl. mother of Gov

rnment' and Justice Minister Max
nHeurtematte. ..
i Mr. Heutemttte died vfiaturday
I. ur.,notnn :,. n.C..., where luner

; Jl t vieerheld Her

.lalCSfor final burial.,
Billcr Chaplin
Spits
His Son's
LONDON (UD-A.Wttergray-hairetf'
Charlie Chaplm- made his
12-year-old son bis mP10:
day in a tirade against the United
The" anti-Ajmerlcan diatribe b
written into the lines spoken by
bis son Michael in "A Kmg ia
New York" the Chaplin-produced
and directed film which will open
here tomorrow. -y
It is .the first movie for tne
comedian-director, since he left the
United States fivW 'year ago .un .under
der .under a cloud because of nis al alleged
leged alleged pro-Communist sympathies.
But the barrage misfired. Critics
who previewed the film today said
it was a pathetic dud which lost
Jt laughs in the mire., of anti anti-American
American anti-American lampoonery
Chaplin the comedian in the
opening scenes was genuinely
funny. But Chaplin the propagan propagandist
dist propagandist Murine the .balance -of the
picture feU pathetically short of
.Bis mark. --' :,
The usually subtle artist v used
the -hammer instead of the racier
from hi son's first scene. Michael

. play the role of a boy whose
family i about- to- testify before
v a Senate committee on subversion.
He screams: "There is no liberty
' They stop Trour passports.-You
" can't leav...You might as well be
U iaUl .....- v-

The youngster is shown' "being

grtliea by police, f irst he refuses
to give the name- of his parents'
: friends. Then, be does and end lip
- trying in shame.
"I it right to spit through the
mouth of a child. asked, one irate
- tntie.-.'

Bright Future'
" - ':.'.. v :-"
WEST POINT Miss, Sept ll
(TJP) Jameg Anderson, 22, is
pertoaa non grate, in West
Point, and all because of his ef effort
fort effort to promote trade. '.
Anderson was fined $500 when
ordered out of town after being
convicted of holding a police policeman
man policeman at pistol-point while offer offering
ing offering him $500 down and $100 a
week t. bootlegglnr in one
A'Sfalled

, Thai eeweprftl fennd
.-. last Satarday on Ft. Atnaear
CMieway ajrpeared tday a
lMiTO animal rn the eye
of Canal Zano police.
After fatii Ulrpbeainr to
Tint h wn la eharge of the
O reportedly lot oertoe, -and
where H was tied op. Assistant
niftriet' Cofjfotanecr S. r.
. remarked today:
"That no cow; that was
ahamsUex."
. '.

DR. FALK'S REPORT TO BE

Future Of Zone Hospitals
Up Before Cash Committee
, Consideration of the future program for the hospital
and medical services in the Canal Zone will be given dur during
ing during the coming weekend in a three-day meeting here, of
the Finance tnd Budget Committee of the Panama. Canal
Company's board of directors.
The committee members will have for study and de definitive
finitive definitive action the preliminary report of Dr. Isidore S.
Falk,t who has been engaged for the past several months
in a comprehensive study and appraisal of future require
merits of the Canal Zone Health Bureau, particularly with

respect to hospital and health
Members of the finance commit
tee who are arriving by plane
Friday for the series of meetings
and inspection trips are Ralph H.
Cake, chairman, Maj. Gen. Glen
E. Edgerton, and Robert P. Bur Burroughs.
roughs. Burroughs. W. M. Whitman, secreta secretary
ry secretary of the Canal Company, will ar arrive
rive arrive Thursday aboard the Panama
liner Cristobal for the meetings.
Dr. Falk is also arriving Thurs Thursday
day Thursday by plane to present his re report
port report and recommendations. Prior
to his employment as consult consultant
ant consultant on the Canal Zone's health
program, Falk has been engaged
as a consultant and advisor on
general health and social security
by the Panama Government.
While his report and recommen recommendations
dations recommendations to be submitted this week
deal specifically with problems m
the Zone, it will be broadly relat related
ed related to general public health of the
entire area. t
In .considering the Falk report'
the Finance Committee- is expect expected
ed expected to determine for recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations .to. the Board of. Directors,
which meets next month in Wash-,
ington, proposed changes and ca capital
pital capital expenditures -for the fiscal
year 1959 and a master plan for
health service and facilities m
the Canal Zone for' may. years to
CThe first formal meeting oi the
finance, and -Budget wommuw
scheduled Jer .-rgaaai"'
in the goard Room I the Admin Administration
istration Administration Building at which time
Dr. Falk's preliminary report and
Sergeant Accused
Of Cruelty To Go
On Trial Today
rRrV Tnln. (UP) A
sergeBt acduaed of inflicting vr vr-regular
regular vr-regular forms of punishment on
recruit was to face court-martial
today. ;
Sirt JACK Kliev. tl, oi mu-
wick, Ga., is the sixth of eight
enlisted men from Company I,
39th Jnfantry Regiment, to tace
charges of maltreatment of basic
trainees.
Kiley was charged with with
holding mail from recruits, can
ing a night formation wnue oru"
th nunishine his men for not
buvina- soecial company station
ery.
Previously, SP2 Robert E. Neel-
ey, 28, oi. reizer, a.u, urew
sentence of five months at hard
labor and a $65 per month fine.
Srt. lames Hobbs. 26. of Gun
nison, Miss., received a six-month
term and a MO mommy nne: rvi.
Udell Williams Jr., 23, of Chicago,
$50 a month fine for five months:
Pvt. George E. Fields Jr 23, of
Chicago, five months and a fine
of $40 per month. r
SFC- Alexander Brown, War
rington, Fla., was found innocent
US Military Men
To Get Ffu Shots
By, Octobers End
- WASHINGTON (UP) The Pen
tagon report mostjmilitary per personnel
sonnel personnel will have received their
first inoculation against Asian Qu
hy the end of October.
Tne Army said us nrst jaistn jaistn-bution
bution jaistn-bution of the vaccine began last
week with shipments of limited
quantities te Europe.
Supplies for the Far East, other
oversea area, continental
United 5 1 a t o and additional
amounts for Eur op e will be
shipped shortly, the Army said.
Second 'doses are expected to be
given service personnel by the
end of the year.
The' services also will give the
vaecine on a voluntary ban t
service families. Red Cross ner-
sinBel oa duty at military instal installations
lations installations and overseas civiliaa em employe.
ploye. employe.
COAL. PINO IN CHINA
TOKYO (UP) Communist Chi-
na .reported today Us geologist
htve discovered more than lVt lVt-billioo
billioo lVt-billioo tons of eoal reserves "suit "suitable
able "suitable for exploitation" in it three
northwest provinces. "Work ha
beta carried out te build six new
eal pits in tHeie proTmcei." the
KiAiftry of Coal Industry eaid.

CONSIDERED

facilities.
rerommendations witll be submit-
ted. The Committee members will
visit Coco Solo Hospital Saturday
afternoon
An inspection of Fort Clayton
and Corozal Hospitals has been
scheduled for Sunday. Monday
morning will be devoted to a vis
it to Gorgas Hospital. This has
been arranged so that the Commit
tee can see the Gorga clinir in
operation.
The final meeting of the Com
mittee will be held in the Board
Room Monday afternoon.
Gen: Edgerton, Burroughs, and
Whitman are to return' to the
States next Tuesday but the exact
departure date of Cake has has
not" been announced. Dr. Falk is
expected to remain in the Canal
Zone for several days for addition
al conferences with Canal Zone
health officials. His final report
is expected to be completed late
in October of -this year.
CZ Mother, Son
Found Hoi Guilty
Of Reckless Driving
A'-Verdiet of hQt giiiJty
.was
nanocii down'm
JbnjLUlIagi
IrerHKy-'afternoon
ase of an Amer-
in two separate case
ican mother tand" son charged with
Mrs. Caroline Hitber Gau. 46.
and her 20-year-old son, Richard
GaO, were charged byt. Ernest
urespin, 28, an American airman;
as an aftermath of a oolice
charge for the same offense filed
earlier against Crespin.
These charges, and another a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Crespin of failing to con control
trol control the speed .of his vehicle on
Miraflores Bridge, grew out of a
series of small incidents which
occured around 8 o'clock Satur Saturday
day Saturday morning as all three drove
across the bridge-and along Bru Bru-ja
ja Bru-ja Road.
Mrs. Gau and her son, who
were driving separate cars, were
bound for their home near Arrai Arrai-jan.
jan. Arrai-jan. Cespin was apparently bound
for Rodman.
Yesterday morning, Crespin was
fined $25 for reckless driving as
a result of having bumped young
Gau's car on IBruja Road.
In the afternoon, he was acquit acquitted
ted acquitted of failure, to use care in con controlling
trolling controlling the speed of his vehicle
on the bridge. The latter charge
grew out of his having lightly
humped Mrs. Gau' car while it
was standing in line waiting for
the draw to open.
Reddest driving at the hour of
4:10 ajflvTrnday on li a 1 1 1 a r a
Highway cost Rafeal Bernal, 33,
Panamanian, $15 in Balboa Ma Magistrate's
gistrate's Magistrate's Court today.
John Hallo,' 50, American, was
fined $10 for backing his oat with without,
out, without, assuring himself it could be
done safely.
Virgilio Lay, 22, Panamanian,
was fined $10 for having no driv driver'
er' driver' license.
UNABLE TO ATTEND
CmCAGO (UP) Two guels
couldn't attend Mr. and Mrs. Car Carmen
men Carmen J. Lipuma' ilver .wedding
anniversary celebration, "but they
sent their- best wishes. The guests,
invited by the Lipuma 10-year-old
daughter, Margaret, were
Pope Piua JUl and rTeuaem. Ei Eisenhower.
senhower. Eisenhower. .' -'i. i

Judge's Bench

Hcis Anyone Spotted Spotty?

The Smith' dog : "Sporty" is
gone agam. At least tney navem
seen toe I montn-oia uaimauaa
pup all day. ;
liaiied out or ue coroiai pouna
vesterdav after resnue by a kind
ly gardener, Spotty had just beea:
brought DacK to tne Borne oi vr.
Frank Smith on Herrick Height s,
Ancon. ; - j
Early this week, Panamanian'
Victor Baadatti, who doe odd
job in the Ancoa area, saw Spot-:
ty roamjag rree ea uc iranc-uui-i
miaa Highway la the Bethaaia a-
ru. .:

1

After Two Days Of

. -NASHVILLE, Tenn., Sept., 11 (UP1 Police jailed roving segregationist John Kasper with without
out without bond early today on charges of inciting a wave of violence that has marked two day of
racial mixine, at the first grade level in Nashville schools,.
It was the third arrest for Kasper within a 12-hour period and police chief Douglas Hosse
said he will put the 27-year-old wanderer behi nd bars every day until he proves he Is employ employed.
ed. employed. He can be held without bond for 72 hours on the latest charge against him.
The police crackdown on Kasper and other suspected trouble-makers during Nashville's
attempt to mix six and seven-year-old pupils fo llowed the way of violence and disorder high highlighted
lighted highlighted by the dynamite destruction of one of the city's seven integrated schools early yester

day,
There have been 28 arrests
since Monday morning Including
tne apprehension oi live men in
connection with the school dy dynamiting.
namiting. dynamiting. Constable Floyd peek, who
swore out the warrant against
Kasper, said It was based on a
Monday night rally at which he
"picked up a rope which had a
noose and held it up before the
people."
"in effect, he-said use this if
necessary but keep our schools
wnite," Peek said.
Peek routed Kasper out of
' bed at 12 J 35 a.m. and talked
with him about an hoar.
"He can talk more to say less
than any man I have ever
known," the constable said.
The rally that produced the
rope incident began at the war
memorial building here ana
moved to; th--ateps of She state
capitol. ;
Peek said Kasner held ud the
rope as lie stood speaking to a
poisy crowd from the capltoi
steps. 'v-
j Incidents- continued to crop up
daring last night.
"Two small buildings and v
chicken coon owned bvAfrs.
6Tee McKlnle'y, -erNegw moth
a-. w...
',' 2
Hurricane Carrie
Loses Strength;
Changes Course
MIAMI, Sept. 11 (UP) Hur Hurricane
ricane Hurricane Carrie stalled some 1,800
miles east-southeast of Miami
today and diminished in foree to
85 mile an hour winds. The weath
er bureau predicted it would be begin
gin begin a turn to the north away from
the United States.
The hurricane, which ortce raged
with 160-mile an hour winds was
located by a hurricane1 hunter
plane at 11 a.m. at approximatly
lattide 206 north, longitude 52.6
west or about 920 miles east-northeast
of San Juan,-Puerto Rico.
Chief forecaster Gordon Dunn
said the storm will remain about
stationary during the next 12 hours
and then begin moving toward the
north. The turn would keep it a a-way
way a-way from all land aieas.
The once mighty hurricane eame
under the influence of a north-south
low pressure line which caused it
to stall and may cause it to change
its coursed
The niane out over the Atlantic
ocean clocked the highest winds at
SS mile an hour this morning-
just 10 mile above minimum hur hurricane
ricane hurricane force. Carrie' wind drop dropped
ped dropped from 160 to 130 mile per
hour yesterday and further dimi diminished
nished diminished last night down to 110 mile
per hour. ;. :-
RailrOGadStoiy
CHICAGprSept, It (UP) A
lamp post fitting smack in the
middle of railroad track that
lead nowhere caused quite a bit
of mystery.
Railroad officials finally ex explained
plained explained that the Jamp post
would be removed and the
tracks connected to another
line before trains start running.
v f LAYS DOUBLE, ROLl v I
REDDING,; Conn. ( UP V Robert
W. Kratky told state police he was
driving by large dairy farm
barn when he suddenly got the
urge to set H afire. Then he drove
n engine to the blaze to help
put out the fire.; -ji-
Banditti thought he xecojnired
the pup as one he'd see tiding
around in a doctor' car 4n-- An Ancon.
con. Ancon. Spotty bad hi CZ license tag.
too, ; . 'i'i'
: So the g lrdener trought him la
to Canal Zone polka who begaa
taking a Dalmatian census. Pret Pretty
ty Pretty soon, they reached the Smith,:
and .Spotty wis brought home.
Only two weeks gcv after Tse'd
been tone a month, the Smiths
got Spotty hack from Panama af-i
Iter a bad ef dag maJL

School Integration Violence.,

NASHVILLE COPS CAN

er who has figured in at least
two racial Incidents, were set a a-fire
fire a-fire last night!
Mrs. McKinley's daughter,
Linda Gayle, was one of 19
Negro first graders who began
attending; the previously all all-white
white all-white school Monday.
A rock fight that broke out as
Iinda Gayle and her. mother
were leaving school yesterday
resulted in the arrest of the
child's father and a Negro min minister
ister minister escorting her home.
An effigy of a Negro was
strung from a traffic light In
downtown Nashville early today
with a sign attacned reading
"This could be you."
Kasper, who harangued a
crowd of segregationists at a
mass meeting shortly before the
dynamiting or Hatue eouon
School, failed to appear for an another
other another scheduled tally last night.
i He had been arreted twice
during th6 day, once for disor disorderly
derly disorderly conduct and then for a
parking violation.
Kasper eame here to begin a
drive against integration short
ly after he wae convicted at
Knoxvyie oi lntertermg with in integration
tegration integration at the Clinton.. Tenn-
niaA4.achObV.it was -nis second
Federal conviction or tnat type
but he has been free under bond
pending appeal.

Reporters Getting Rough Time
From Segregationist Hoodlums

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (UP)
Seasoned reporters are finding
it's no picnic to cover a racial in
teeration crisis in Little Rock.
There have Been several inci
dents of newsmen being heckled
and jostled by crowds gathered at
soots where the news has been
breakine.
There nave been louiups oytne
public relations handlers of Gov.
urvai E. r auDUS.
Several reporters, comfortably
situated in one of the leading
hotels in town, suddenly learned
Animal-Lover Dale
Loses Backyard
Friend To Machete
"An Ancon resident is mourn mourning
ing mourning for his snake.
Canal Zone Civil Defense di director
rector director Phil Dad had known for
some time that a snake lived in
his backyard. Its discarded skins
had appeared from time to time
near the back of his quarters
and around the arbor behind It.
Dade had never actually seen
his pet. But he thinks probably
the snake had seen him. A mys mystic
tic mystic relationship had grown up,
a kind of live-and-let-live. His
snake never harmed anyone. It
did not even molest the down
or more eats who" live on toe
Dade bounty.
Animal-lover Dade, as Toe
worked around his flowers, liked
having a Jungle creature nearby.
. But Monday, while he was- at
work, somebody sighted the rep
tile. The Housing and Grounds
Division was alerted. Four machete-men
were detailed to kill
it. and they did.
"I miss that snake," Dade saia
today. "I know snakes: I know
lots of them.
CoIImge Will Act
As Schools Chief;
Esser Seriously III
R. W. CoUlnge will act as
Superintendent of Canal Zone
Schools during the absence of
Sigurd E. Easer because of IU IU-nesay
nesay IU-nesay It waa announced Tues
day. ,- t : J
Mr. Esser entered Gorge Hos
pital over the past weekend
after a sudden Illness and was
placed en the eriously til list
Monday, his condition was re-
ported Improved Tuesday alter
boo.

KASPER
SERIOUS MOMENT Presi President
dent President Elsenhower wear a seri serious
ous serious '.expression as ,; he leaves
his. office at the Summer
White .Bouse- in Newport, R.I.
The jre8triwiylaiW"ti'""meet,
1 with 'Attorney General- Brow-
neii in wasmnBLon u uiscusa
the integration crisis in Little
Rock, Ark.
Monday they would have to get
out to make room for additional
FBI agents brought in by the Jus Justice
tice Justice Department.
.Reporters trying to get close to
the developments have been ac accused
cused accused of trying to incite riots: Of Often
ten Often reporters must produce com complete
plete complete identification papers to pass
through National Guard lines.
In a typical day a reporter
must traverse a wide area be be-ween
ween be-ween the downtown federal build building,
ing, building, Central High School, the state
Capitol, the governor's mansion,
the mayor's office and North Lit Little
tle Little Rork High School.
Dr. Benjamin Fine, education
editor of the New York Times.
was collared bv a National r.n.rH
ofticer and told he could not in interview
terview interview groups of students. He
was reprimanded by an officer
who said Fine was "incitin to
riot."
Fine said he was iabbed in th
stomach Monday by a member of
a nostiie crowd who told him "go
back to New York, 'von nioo.r.
lover."
Alvin Nail. Nesro rnnrtr f
the New York Amsterdam News
had to be escorted away from the
same high school after members
of tne crowd veiled "nH th.t
New York nigger home."
jame F, Harrington, of the
Boston Traveler, said he was
stopped by a National Guardsman
when he appeared at th rat nf
ine governors mansion Mondav
lor a scneauied news conference
Sixth Suspect
In Emasculation
Of Negro Caught
. BIRMINGHAM. ALA. UP
county police today announced
the arrest of the last of six white
men soueht for the brutal and
unprovoked mutilation of a Negro.
Officers said Grover A. McCul-
knigh, 44, telephoned headquarter
from his suburban home late ea
Monday and said re had heard
police were looking for him.
McCuUouga wit charged with
mayhem, a have been tho other
five men,' and hi bond was also
fixed t $3,000.-
The sue white men were charged
i the assault on Judge Aaron,
34, a week ago, after a Kai Klux
Klaa meeting at which they re
portedly agreed to seek out a
victim.
Aaron was apparently chose' by
chance and police (aid be had
not beea linked with any integra
tion move. The mea seised Km
and carried him off te their Klaa
hck where he wis emasculated.
Aaroa mother, Lena A are.
were out vasraais against in

Switched

PC Reclassifies
6 Dual Carriers,
Doubles Charges

The Panama Canal Company has recently reclassifi reclassified
ed reclassified for admeasurement purposes a modem type of vessel
known as a dual carrier because it can transport either
ore or petroleum, or both at once.
A Balboa Heights source confirmed today thathalf
a dozen vessels all flying other than American flags
are affected.
One shipping agent suddenly found that tolls for
three of his regular Canal customers had been more than
doubled under the new admeasurement classifying them
as tankers instead of ore carriers.
He said today his first intimation of the change was
when the bill for a ship which had been paying $5000 per
transit came in at $11,000.
The agent has informed the shipping line, and there
is a possibility of representations being made to the Canal.

The difference in admeasure
ment hancs on the question ot
whether the so-called 'wing tanks'
placed alongside the ore-carrying
hold of a ship are so fitted as to
be able to transport petroleum
products; -s
U so, tnetanK apace is classi classified
fied classified as having earning capacity.
Otherwise, it is considered as bal
last space.
Lloyd's Rtfllstar ef Shipping
shows that there are about 40 of
the dual carters afloat. AH have
been launched, or converted to
dual capacity, in the last few
years.
Of the total, 16 have transited
the Canal, most of them going
through as tankers.
Recently, however, the ademea-
surement of some vessels, such as
the dual carter Bert a Enrz, has
been changed from that of ore car
rier to that of tanker.
At Balboa Heights, it was ex
plained that most ore cariers pay
tolls on less than one sixth of their
displacement tonnage.
for example: on one such chin
the; Panama Canal ton rating of
earning capacity is at 7,000 PC
tons; the cargo deadweight of the
vessel is 31,000 tons, and the dis
placement tonnage 42,000.
The PC tonnage rating on the
average general cargo ship is
usually much higher in ratio to
the deadweight tonnage.
The rule applied in ademeasur-
ing dual cariers is as follows:
"Water ballast spaces, other
than spaces in the vessel's double
bottom, shall be deducted if they
are adapted only for water ballast.
have for entrance only ordinary
circular or oval manholes whose
greatest diameter does not exceed
30 inches, and are not available
for the carriage of cargo, stores,
or fuel.
"Peak tanks shall also be de
ducted when adapted only for car
rying fresh water for the vessel s
own use, can be entered only as
above stated, and are not avail
able for the carriaie of cargo or
tuei.
"If used to carry oil or other
tuei these spaces shall be regard
ed a part of the vessel's fuel
space and shall not be subject to
separate deduction."
It was explained that spaces 'a
dapted for water ballast' are those
connected only with a bona fide
ballast system comprised of bal
last pump and pipe lines for in.
take and discharge, and with ac access
cess access only through the deck or cov
Tommies Aboard
Captain Cook
Discover Panama
Between 500 and S0O British
Tommies aboard the Captain
Cook lined the ship rails at the
outer anchorage today as the
vessel paused for inspection.
She was due to come into Bal
boa early this afternoon, and la
to u up at pier is.
The Captain Cook will stay
overnight, and transit tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. Most if not all of her troops,
are due for shore leave.
They have been taking r-rt
la the nuclear tests at Christ
mas Island and are en their way
heme te the United Engdaau

er by circular or oval manhole
not more than 30 inches in great greatest
est greatest diameter.

If the manhole is set in a plate
or hatch cover such cover must.;
be riveted to the tank ton!
4rPk'WrTOclcfiWra
part of the water ballast ytm
when adapted exclusievly for wa water
ter water ballast. They are also deduc
tible whea adapted for fresh; wa water
ter water for the ship's use and similar similarly
ly similarly fitted with manholes.
The use of any other tank (ex (except
cept (except double bottom compartments)
for fresh water would disqualify
it for deduction.
It was pointed out at lalboa
Heights today that any of the
dual carriers can. revert to their
previous classification a ore ore-ships
ships ore-ships any time they find It con con-wanient
wanient con-wanient to changv their pipe
fitting.
Reclassification of individual
ships is not uncommon, a Balboa
Heights official said today.
ii was learned also that for ad admission
mission admission to United States ports
these foreign flag dual camera
have two separate permits,
iney use one of serving as a
tanker, the other if loaded a aa
ore boat. v
Port fees at continental U."f.
ports vary considerably for the
two classes of ships.
Governor Potter
To Present Keys
For Teener Club
Gov. W. E. Potter, represent
ing the Panama Canal Compa
ny, will formally present the
keys of Bull dine 9A, Balboa, to
the Teenagers of the Pacific Side
Thursday afternoon at S o'clock.
The ceremony will be held at
the Building- site, located across
Balboa Road from the Shoe Sec Section
tion Section of the Balboa commissary.'
In com oany with Governor
Potter will be other officials of
the Panamas Canal Company,
and adult members of the- Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Youth Center committee,
headed by Wm. 3. Bright, -Jr.
chairman.
All teenagers on the pacific
Side are cordially Invited to at attend
tend attend the ceremony, which will
sitmal the commencement of
the activity to establish- the
'Teenager's Club for the Paci
fic Side youth.
Santa Cruz Man
Loses Quarters
Privileges V
A resident of Santa Crnr has
been required to vacate Panama
Canal quarters as a result of
Violation of Commissary pur
chase prlvilearea, accord in to
an announcement at Balboa
Heights. This was the second
ease within a week in which such
action was taken.
The most recent ease was that
of a former employe who was
residing with his family at San Santa
ta Santa Cnta. The report stated that
the Individual had been observ observed
ed observed in a commissary accompan
ied by an employe who admitted
he was making a vurcKat fT
the former employe who has &
ldatifimiea-prtrite ear.

mx n&aaw
- VJ



THE PANAMA A3IERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1951

PAGE TWO

; H f TH E PANAMA AMERICAN
1 Mm B MIIMU mr THB PANAMA AMKKICAN INC.
" rOUNOPO V NILWN KOUNSCVCLI. IN tea
NAMMODIO AMIA. CDITOft
' 7. H SrfteST P O Moil '34 Panama M or P
TntPMONI I-O740 LINMI
CBL ABOIU) PANAMBRICAN, PANAMA
taMjOai omen 1I.7 Cbntkai Avinui rrwuN Urn ano 13th Trre
" .. Pmcion rUwreNTATive. JOSHUA O. POWrR. INC.
S4B MADIAON Ave. NW YORK. OTI N V
tOCAl MMI
! Pn MONTH. IH ABVAWCt 1 70 a 80

i M MOMTH. IN AOVAHCI , BO 13 OO

,.e Nt TIAH. IN ADVANCE IB. BO

14 00

frHI$ IS YOUR FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
".
1 The Mall ie b an open forum foi readers of The Panama American
Letter ere received gratefully and ere handled in a wholly confidential
fT If yen contribute t letter don't be Impatient if ft doein't oppear the
attxt day. tatter ere published in the order received.
' Meate try to keep the letteri limited to one pege length.
" Identity ot'fatter writer it held in ttrictest confidence
Thi newtpeper muaiti no reiponaibility for atatements or opinion
ejxpreiiee' in letters from readers.

Hi

ill

it

iT H E MAIL -BOX

arr,?e vrr pLCI?xj

" Some time back there was a letter In the Mall Box concern concern-iht
iht concern-iht the deplorable situation the officers in tlie Canal Zone have
Snide in the military life of the enlisted men. I whole-heartedly
Serea with the man who wrote the letter signd H A. and also
1 letter before that signed Very Disgusted
There is a rumor floating around that there is at this time
'A committee from Washington in the Canal zone investigating
She 3ituation, and if this committee is doing its duty there wm
changes made in the manner which the officers treat the
Oowly EM's Not only do they do their utmost to see that life Is
unbearable but they seem tr take pleasure in making it known
. a ; awhi with it.. The Armv has sent

"fee Canal Zone every "goof-up" officer that has ever been in

Labor News
And
Comment

By VICTOR RIESEL

Once upon a bloody time in De

troit, if you were a refugee from

a chain gang, you were not nec
essarily an escapee fiom Georgia
You might have been a Teamster

or a rival union leader, detying

tbe Teamsters' chaw o, command.

These were not chains that bind

These were chains that flogged

The gangs which wielded them on
the heads and bodies of defiant

ones were Teamster squads which

beat opponents onto (be sidewalks

And Federal records reveal that
Jimmie Hoffa knew of them as

he grew from spear carrier

field marshal in running

known as class warfare.

to

battles

the Amy

Th Army has posters that exploit the advantages of being

Today those elain flogginn
are being probed right on Hot Hot-fa's
fa's Hot-fa's home grounds. And those
chains may be his weakest link.
Thav cannot be hurled against

the force now contesting Hof-

fa's power, for the force is the
government. Quietly, almost un unknown
known unknown outside Detroit, the gov

or n merit accepted Hoffa' con.

temptuous challenge by dis dispatching
patching dispatching a special task force to
the euro city.

It is the fashion of Senate rack

et-busting committee counselor Bob

Kennedy to move without fanfare

He simply leu Washington amv

ed in Detroit a few days Ago, o

pened a special headquarters in
the Federal Building there and

began questioning Teamster offi

u niQstAT-AH nit rtv the world, vet. they do not say

;th true story. Foi instance, they say you get free medical
are. Ha! Sure you get free care and they do their best to maKe
!ycm feel iike a charity case if you try to take advantage of it.
frothing makes you feel co good as to have the nurses and doc doc-...
... doc-... .r iitn if vnn rnnifi not afford their services in c-vil-

n J. om nnt fhnritv ias anri do not intend to dais. With Kennedy were some

w t.Ttri'm such' So the Question arises as to what I will dollO probers, half of them account-

In caie cf illness. It's really simple, I'll go to a civilian doctor, ants, in no. time at all they were
TOWN goetf the myth of "free" medical care. I wrist-deep in bank records and
l If... jJiJ. fM .huno.. nf Hvnnment. That's, whatever data they comd obtain

11 'r,a, lr van wont t lint every hoot in front from the Teamsters themselves.

you you can eventually get ahead. There's nothing like work work-'ine
'ine work-'ine like ninety to get a stripe and then having an officer, who
' Hain't serae enough to come in out of the rain, take it away and
give to his favorite "yes man."
Last but not least is this business of getting sent to the Ca Ca-tial
tial Ca-tial Zone. That comes under the heading of getting to see the
world Iree of charge and drawing pay while you're at It. You,
tetter believe you can see the world, that is, if you don't mind1
... MM M Mm J II... MM. Vt -A MMM ("I . M 4 1 A KT A 1 f f fl 1 I

Setting tlCKet lor Deing auve. ine rniua wumuia nm-,,, . nrnbinff tech-
111 give .n. American dl. a ticket for merely breathtog deep.ln f

In Detroit, the probers could
sift through the years. They could

go back to 1940 the days when
Teamster squads ran loose
with strands of chains to show the
opposition the terror of their

ways.

Hum th aforesaid officers will take a ftrlpe, two-thirds pay.

. 1 ... M I m. T rt I 4-ViaAM Wfit Vl

nd a SIX monms lour in une Bbuc&auc. as a oeuu uiwv g uu-
:tnz like being in the army and seeing the four walls of a cell
. TOnn't. it be srlorious when we all get back to the good old

tates where we have the rights of human beings and 'are on
!aual tootine. I would really enjoy getting a chance to "get

even" with a few Of the Army officers that have had such a field
lay In the Zone. Maybe a few of them will be reverted. What
s an opportunity. I'd have no ptty and ride as hard as they have
"iWden the G.I. 's here.
Too Damn Disgusted

EL PANAMA'S WAITERS
Bir:
I guess most every one knows that both regular and extra
waiters at Hotel El Panama earn the handsome amount of 34
cante per hour. But I am sure that it is not every one knows
that for thir wee amount the waiters fcre required to work as
l.harr and waiters. Thev must if they want to work carry

fheira and tables (wooden slabs) from one floor to anoither.

However, I am at the moment concerned about the plight of the
jrtra waiters who are subject to more indignities than any one
an imagine.
The task of working as laborers takes about one half the
time they spend behind the "Green Curtains" and without any
rest penod between the chores of laborers and waiters. Even
' though there is an half hour break allotted for eating they sel-

com get K, DUl it is always snown on uieir pay ciictiks. xau ia,
it they check in at 9 a.m. and are required to work until 5 p.m.
their pay checks will show 7 V hours and some times 7 hours.
During the time they are working they are assigned to a
captain or the head waiter who In either case does not think
twice to insult and ridicule the waiters for a minor Infraction
no matter how small. In many cases an offense is given more
magnitude than it aotually deserves. In such cases the man is
mad to become the butt of all sorts of humiliation, including
being manhandled and hurried from the building under the es escort
cort escort of one or two guards like a prisoner being taken to a con condemned
demned condemned cell.
I remember when the tip for serving tourists who do not
pay cash but carry a ticket provided them by the agents In
charge of the tour use to be $3 and $2.60 per waiter for serving
20 or more persons. Now the most you can expect is $1.75 for
erving the same number of persons. Why the sudden change?
What is the reason for all this. Is it because the people in
these supervisory positions are not trained? if that is so, why
net give them a course in human relations, or employ the serv serv-tae
tae serv-tae of a competent labor relations officer. El Panama is noted
lor Its excellent service. Why not let It be known for treating
its employes decently?
Anti-Injustice

Bir:

TIVOLl GUEST HOUSE

As a frequent guest at the Tivoll Guest House, I should like

to take this opportunity of expressing my appreciation of the
many improvements initiated by Mr. Chase since he took over
the management of the Tivoll. Improvements not only in the
building itself, but in employe morale and extended services to

cuentcle.
Commendation is aiso.due Mr. Hamilton (acting manager
during the absence of Mr. Chase) and Mr. Thornton (supervisor
lor their endeavor to maintain the high standards of courteous
and efficient service estabMshed by Mr. Chase.
This spirit of cooperation and regard for public service ad admirably
mirably admirably reflects the principles of the Canal Zone administration.
An Appreciative Guest

CrRVNDTJ CLEANUP?

Beck, for whom life was just a
bowl of money belts until he made
McClellan's drawl and Kennedy's

curiosity. When Beck became de

fiant Kennedy opened a Seattle
office. It was closed only after
Beck's mania for getting it whole

sale through Nat Sheflerman be became
came became part of our national f lk-

lore.

Now Kennedy is giving Hoffa 's

records the same devotion. The
counselor's 10-man task force is
going oyer very figure in Hof Hoffa
fa Hoffa 's personal business deals. The

accountants are examining tne
business lives of all those who

had any financial dealings with
him. And some who didn't, but

might have gained from having
it known that they were Hoffa's
friends.
There Is Nete Shefferman, for
example, enother Hoffa's friends
in the lebor relations business.
What has interested the Kenne Kennedy
dy Kennedy task force in some simple e-

rithmetic revealing the Sheffer Shefferman
man Shefferman had more clients in Mich Michigan
igan Michigan than in any other industriel
state over 125 corporations by
actual count. t
It can be presumed that the
committee wants to know just
what he did for his clients and
how he could do it on Jimmie
Hoffa's home grounds, most of
these firms are in the Teamsters'

jurisdiction. Not all of them are

unionized by the Teamsters or
anyone else.
The task force is curious to

know the details of just how this

labor relations specialist, so nigh

ly placed in Teamster circles that

he would actually summon meet

ings of the union's executive board

by phone, operated in Michigan,

Soon this mystery will clear up

like a Sherlock Holmes' 1 1 n a i e

There has been another small Sen

ate task force probing Shefferman

for some three months in the

midwest alone. We'll hear about
that one probably on Oct. 7, when
Sen. McClellan will again put the
labor relations expert on tbe wit

ness chair.

And Mr. Kennedy whimsically

has heeded the urgings of Tern

sters that he probe management

too.

He is looking into management
especially of a auto hauling
firm known as Test Fleet. That

firm, de facto, is run by Jim Hof Hoffa.
fa. Hoffa. It has contracts with Jim Hof

fa's Teamsters Umon. Kennedy

has been looking into those con

tracts to see bow tealously Broth Brother
er Brother Hoffa has protected the inter interests
ests interests of rank-and f i 1 e Teamsters

working for Test Fleet, from
which Hoffa draws considerable

"Looks More Like Pennant Fever Than Asian Flu"

Ml wMmk'v it h wsLr m

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL

By LEE MORTIMER

ii,DAiiYWASiiir.,GTo;j
L1erry-Go-EIou;id

ly IHW MAIlOeL

WASHINGTON President El-51 standing, because his remarks

Bir:-

We residents of Curundu can justly point with pride at our
new swimming pool, but let us not stop with this one achieve achievement
ment achievement tc make this community a more wholesome place in which
to live and rear our children.
Many changes for the better can be accomplished by Indi Individual
vidual Individual residents, but some blatant and starkly gross conditions
can be corrected only through the applied force of military of officials.
ficials. officials. For example:
1. Do something to kteu thieves out.

2. Control the four-legged population that so freely roam benefit,
the area cay and nlghi. I
3. Clamp down on the two legged animal population who This is bow Hoffa would have it
sponsor traffic and furnish rooms to the local street walkers'1' i the logical turn in the road
and procurers who contaminate the community. The cars and Pwer takea a lone time ago
male stragglers who gather around certain woodworking shop I a bnght but rough man. It
on weekends is not due entirely to interest in woodworking would have been wiser for him
project l to leant before taking that road
Kow much longer will tarU be allowed to ply their trade I ehm h,ckJe weU
In Curundu as if It were an extension of the Limits? j" weP'
Vilitary patrol cars on duty have been seen to null un In 1

the street, drivers enter Quarters for a drink and whatever other
dubious pleasure that re available, before continuing merrily
on patrol.
We need more than the new swimming pool to get the stink
out of Curundu.
Town for a cleanap

-itt! liBTCInl

Nowodoys the poce Shot kill
b OTylrisurety srrc4l ocross 0 bus
Horwvoy oaiae

DEPT OF SO WHAT? Frances.,

ca de Scaffa, the elusive witness
who never made it in. Hollywood

beyond marrying Bruce Cabot, fi

nally" "made it" on Broadway

where she s seen but briefly in the

movie "Battle Hell' at the Central

.Want a laugh?: Catch Shai

K. Ophir, pantomime comic at

Leo Fuld's Israeli ginmill, the Ca Cafe
fe Cafe Sahhra. .I've heard of musi musicians
cians musicians who want to take pictures.

but James J. Kriegsmann who
photographs those lovely s h o w-

gais) is the nrst pnotog 1 ve neara

of who writes songs. "I Love You"

and "Home are his flits. . .is

Frank Brester, the Teamo biggie

who got the works, secretly wed

to Ann November, a former N.Y.
showgal?. .Why doesn't Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood stop bothering Edward Ab

bott, the brilliant uress designer

and mfr? He doesn't want to do

Bob Evans. He prefers to sit

at Chez Vito holding hands I with

the lovelies he designs dresses for

, .Some day l m going to start
school for waiters and teach

them how to pour beer. For some

reason unknown to me, most wait

ers and all waitresses tilt the

glasses while pouring. This kills

the head and flattens the content.

They seem to take a fiendish de

light in ruinning beer which should

be foamy and sparkling.

MovkM, End, Clocks Sto, the

Sun Sots (But Mortimer, Never.):
Did anyone note that Kay Brown,

the thrush, is the adored of Ronny

Burns, tbe Burns and Allen off

spring? ... Remember Greb and
Lober, erstwhile top notch (Broad

way ballroom1 duo? Played the

Embassy, Riviera, Copa, etc. Dor

is Greb divorced David Lober last

year, married 'actor f ranx Leo,

and is now a chorus Beaut at the

Latin Quarter. .Irene Rainwater,
Minsky revue chorine at the
Dunes In Veeas. married Peter

Paul Innes, a Decatur, 111., high
school teacher -in November, and
her monicker is no gag either. Us Used
ed Used to grace the best Bway spots.
. .A gold digger is a gal who
mines her own business. (Okay

officer, I'll move along. Just want

ed to see if you re still reading.)
, .Greatest late spot in town
(early spot too) is Harvey Rosen's
fabled El Brorracho Kiss Room
with the lip imprints of the star.
(Harvey Rosen is a star in my
clip sheet.); .Hottest court bat battle,
tle, battle, between Maurice Duke, the
TV producer, and his wfie Evelyn,
is over. They're recondiled Happy,
happy!

IT'S YOUR OWN FAULT IF

YOU READ THIS: Pat Farrell,

new show gal at the Latin Quar

ter, is just one year out oi wasiv
ineton Irving High School and al

ready she's sot a beau. He's rich

Richard Miller. .The Vitos just
can't keep away front Chez Vito
Westchester (nor can I). They
planned to plane to Rome for two
weeks changed their mind and

drove to Virginia Beach (for one

day), changed the mind again

and went to Atlantic City for one

hour, and now. with another ten

days to eo. they're enjoying the

New York Summer Festival (ex

cept for a planned two days in

Bermuda, which is no Rome).

Shirley Forrest, anothei LjQ. show-

sal and Huntington Hartford s aid,

Sy Alter, gurgling Wurzburger to together
gether together at Janssen's in the Gray

bar. I like Wurzburger at Jans
sen's, too.

Salmaggi, tenor-impresario of the
Long Island Opera Co., returns

to Honolulu this Fall in triumph

He lived there many years and
was sponsored first by the Hono

lulu itapid Transit Co. opens his

winter season at the Brooklyn A

cademy Sept. 28. .The Most An

noying Place to Live: Just outside

your income.

f Can Go On and On and
Think I Will: Thyra Samter Wins Wins-low,
low, Wins-low, the writing lady, says the
reason she isn't going to London
to wed the Lord that rushed her
here, is because of England's ban
on importing dogs unless they
stay in quarantine. Her nine-year-old
Pom, Lord Calvert, couldnt
stand six months in clink. . .Big
news at Ed Wynne's Harwyn: Mod
el Joan Crawford with Lee Vines
instead of Dodger announcer Vince
Scully. Does that mean the Octob-

ber nuptials are off?. .Hope
Hampton's nightly tete a tetes

there with Ferdinand Kaimakan

have become as regular as those

she used to have with Sinclair

Robinson, the barrister. .Guido

POWER OF THE PRESS: One
of the most influential guys on
earth is a soft spoken, retiring
young Englishman named Freder Frederick
ick Frederick Ellis. He's the "city editor"
of Lord Beaverbrook's London Ex Express.
press. Express. City editor there means fi financial
nancial financial editor here. Ellis, uncom uncompromising
promising uncompromising foe of socialism a n d
friend of ; private enterpricej can
almost make or break the money
marts of the world due to Lon London's
don's London's still strategio position in the
financial scheme of things. He
lives modestly in Wimbledon, nev never
er never buys securities or speculates
himself, and is one of the world's
best reporters. A typical Brit Britisher,
isher, Britisher, his uniform is bowler hat
and rolled "brolly" or umbrella
to you.

Screen Star

Answer to Previous PuzzU

ACROSS
1,4 Screen star
She
co-starred
Jnfiiany Alms

itrt City in The
Netherlands
; 13 Papal cape
1 14 Hall!
'13 Conger
16 Musteline
mammal
17 Number
11 Communion
plate
30 Air raid alarm

32 Cleopatra's
snake
34Ooddet0f
' infatuation,
35 She is a
motion
picture

23 Abstract
being
30 Verbal
34 Folding bed
SS Rodent
38 Blackbird of

cuckoo family

37 Native metal
SSAnger
39 Negative
prefix
40 Canvas
shelter
42BrvtAonie
ara god
43 Aromatic
plant
44 Onag er
44 Born
44 Hang la fold
llEgrptlaaj

II South
American
wood lorrtl
62 Trap
63 Boundary
(comb, form)
64 Foot Ilk part
63 MeriU
66 Seln
DOWN
1 Retain
3 Notion
3DUolvo
4 Midday
5 Table scrap
6 Huge tub
T Malt drink
Egyptian
weight
Despise
10 Asseverate
11 Dispatched ;

tit iar5f
e?g "cSSttt TV

1 Auricle 43 Feel
31 Lion 47 Facilitate
23Ha2ard 41 Let fall
34 Nautical term 49 Speed contest t
35 Highlander V 30 Genu of
16 Ripped ducks (
27 Solar disk .82 Press
29 Nostra 53 Certain

II Hindu queen M Exude

31 Presently

IS Fluff
41 Light knock
43 Male

ST Collection
of saying
S3 Blemish ;
89 Sea eagle

SI Wife of
Aeir (myth.)
36 Appellation
0 Jamaicaa
m

rrn IHHTHH FFT"
r r ;
r-- r-- i ;
r-r-
f- M
m ?4.-?Jr
3 5TT2 r-5
T-s-r- ', 1
P"p- "TTTr-nrpr
t-t-"-rrrr -;s-
r-7 ; r:i
rr j--- x-
1 1 I I 1 i

HOT NOTHINGS FROM NO NOWHERE:
WHERE: NOWHERE: Just thought you'd like
to know that UNESCO, the global
boondoggle division of UN, is
spending $200,000 of your (and
my) money for abstract murals
by Picasso and that ilk, to decor decorate
ate decorate its luxurious $9,000(000 Par Paris
is Paris headquarters, mit three acres
of Japanese gardens yet for the
International do-gooders and dou double
ble double dome ballet dancers of all
sexes to cavort in. .Fontana, the
Italian fashion designer, is looking
for a New York gal, size and
shape of Ava Gardner (who

ain't?) to model Ava's "Sun Al Also
so Also Rises" gowns at a fashion show

. .Bingo, which took Havana like

Castro would like to, has almost

passed into oblivion. The only
club continuing the game Is Lef Lefty
ty Lefty Clarke's Tropicana. .Lou Wal Walters'
ters' Walters' new Cafe De Paris in Mia Miami
mi Miami will have a six-foot-deep swim swimming
ming swimming pool on stage with hun

dreds of cuties swimming in it.
Oh to be a mer-man.

senhower is counting on govern

ment economy and indirect con control
trol control to hold down livine costs.

which be considers the nation's No.
1 domestic problem.' -He
made this clear the other

day at a White House statf meet meeting.
ing. meeting. He stands 100 pel cent behind the
Budget Bureau's directive to all
department heads ordering them

to hold the line on spending,' Bee
said. 1

This remark f aouarentlv was

aimed at some who bave complain complained
ed complained against budeet boss Percv Brun-

dage's rigid control over Federal
expenditures.

The President said he also be

lieves in indirect controls to limit

credit and discouraee oeonle from

uuiTuwmg too mucn.

DOLLAR SHRINKS

It's no secret that Republican

are worried about losincrvotea ov

er skyrocketing prices. Yet living

vuBta, nucauy ai au Historic mgu,
are still climbing. t:

The steel increase will push up

uie prices oi auiomoDues ;ana ap appliances.:
pliances.: appliances.: Higher processing costs
should boost food prices. Bents and

services are also expected to con.'

iinue up.

government economists estimate

that the dollar's ourchasine nnwer

j Mirmjung ai me phenomenal rate

oi six cents per year.
This is hitting dad in the pocket
book and Mom in the market bas
ket.

ixed incomes, insurance noli-

d rings accounts, in par
ticular. are dwindling in

The voters can be exnected t

express meir disnleasure at th

pons.

ivuir.: a mere' one nor rant

ump in living costs takes ahnnt

$2.8 billion out of the

pocaets in a year.
SUBS SLIP AWAY
It has our admirals scratching
their heads, but the three submar

ines Kussia gave Egypt seem to
have vanished.
American naval intelligence re

ports tne suds no longer are at
their Alexandria base.
What makes this all the more
mystifying i that the Mediterra Mediterranean
nean Mediterranean is so clear and shallow subs
can't travel far without being spot spotted.
ted. spotted. One ominous report has it that
the three subs have slipped through
the Suez Canal intn rh Pad a

to harass Israeli shipping in the

guu oi AqaDa.
WASHINGTON WHISPERS
' G man J. Edgar Hoover may
be asked to investigate hist best
friend. Haw Dimean. vhn 'xmt

the Little Tavern hamburger
stands. The two men are insepar inseparable
able inseparable companion. However, the Na National
tional National Association for the Advance Advancement
ment Advancement of Colored People has com com-plained
plained com-plained that some Little Taverns
have refused to serve Negroes. The
complaint may be forwarded to the
FBI...The FBI chief delivered a
stirring defense of civil rights the
other day at a private strategy ses session
sion session mside the Justice Department
T Jo AM. 1. a

-" i uc accused or grand-

weren't supposed to leak out. Hoo Hoover
ver Hoover has always been careful about
safeguarding citizens' rights.., The
FBI's amiable press agent, Lou
Nichols, is coiying up to Vice Pres-,
ident Nixon. Lou has his eye on J.
Edgar's job, i keeping close t

the powers that might be...

Vicepresment inixon ana Attorney
General Browiiell are spatting ov ov-er
er ov-er New York politics. Caught in the

middle is handsome, young deputy
attorney general Bill Rogers, who
r 1 V. . 11 1 l XT! I

worxs tor tsrowneu out ig nwoua

close friend. ,-r
COMIC FEUD
Current efud between the Ll'l ab-

ner and Mary Worth comic strips
was deliberately cooked up by
their creators "to put some life
into the comic strip business.
Al Capp (who draws Ll'l Abner)
and Allen Saunders (who writes the
Mary Worth atrip) decided pn day

that -cartoonists are the '.dullest

group in America. What was need needed,
ed, needed, they agreed, was a good feud.
Explained Cann to this column:

pT've always thought Mary Worth

was a nosey ole nuisance- who
wrecks people's lives. I decided to
exoose her for what she really is.

At the same time, Allen Saunders
thought the pitcture the public hae
of me as a genial guy should be

destroyed. The thought I should be

revealed as the egomaniac and
bad-temtered guy I really am."
The two conspired together, ev even
en even exchanged advance drawings.
But some newspapers didn't realize
it was all a gag. Tbe Buffalo Eve

ning News, -for example, threat threatened
ened threatened to drop Mary worth unless
the strip stopped maligning Al
Capp.
Result: The two characters in
the feud, ill tempered "Hal Rap
and busybody "Mar? Worm," will

soon disappear from the comic

pages. v

DEMOCRATS' DILEMMA
The Democrats are having as

much trouble as the Republicans

untangling the candidates for next
year's crucial California election.
Most Democratic leaders favor a
combination of state attorney-general
Pat Brown forgovernor and
Congresman Clair Engle for the
Senate. Engle agreed to this setup
at a secret meeting of the Califor

nia Democratic delegation in Con

gress just before adjournment,
"But I think it's time Pat Browb
cleared up any misunderstanding
with a firm announcement asking

himself out of the speculation for
the Senate," Engle told his col

leagues.
Congressman Harry Sheppard.

Dean of the delegation, agreed to..

phone Brown and, inquire, bhmtljf 1

about his 1858 intentions.

i However, Brown's office reiiort reiiort-ed
ed reiiort-ed he was in Hawaii for air in

definite period.

Actually he was vacationing at

millionaire Ed Pauley's swank es estate
tate estate on Coconut Island, where the
oil king reportedly dangled a $500,-

ooo campaign fund offer if Brown

stays out of the governorship race.
Pauley wants Brown to keep out
of the gubernatorial contest as a
favor to his close friend. GOP Gov

ernor "Goody" Knight.

IT'S NOT MY FAULT, IT'S THE
TYPEWRITER'S: Paul Hornung.
all American quarterback, and
all American Penny Paone see
quite a bit of each other. .Mona
Freeman, the film b-e a u t, and
Steve Kamen, a romantic two twosome
some twosome (as the saying goes) at the
Vegas Dunes. Another Guy I
Like:-That's Bill Loeb, fighting,
forthright publisher oLManchester
( N.H. ) Union-Leader and other
New England papers.' who edits

them m the great tradition of Da Dana,
na, Dana, Greeley, Hearst and Pulitzer.
His father was Teddy Roosevelt's
White. House assistant. His wife.

fNackey, is a granddaugher of E

rw senpps, so they come by it

aaterklly.. .Sabrina, she's Eng

land's Dagmar, is interrupting the

nva vji unci tt alter vuian luyu.
You mean i crowd sot between

Ava and Walter?..

. If the Same Old Stuff: Bab-

ette Homes, the Fleishmann Yeast

heiress, and Fred Wule aft

constant Harwyn, date, which is
strange at that because they're di

vorced irorn each other. .
Maybo the Yanks are banned

from night clubs but not tbe Card.

With Stan Musial in the lead (be

fore ne ailed) they, practically
took over the Upstairs Room. .

Here's a switch: A new luxury ho

tel in mi a mi (tne city, not t h e
Beach). Walter Jacob I building

me uuponi loreitoa here, opening
in December, with push button
gimmicks that do everything ex except
cept except pay the bill.

COULD THIS BE VOISE?
What every woman thinks:
When do I get my minks?

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

WE JUST RECEIVED
NEW SHIPMENT
of
MEXICAN and PERUVIAN
Sterling Silver
5 PC TEA AND COFFEE SETS
From ...220.-
mercurio
. Jewellers

pauama American

CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS! ?



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'jEDNJ&SPAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1957 ,, .
, THE
IE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT
DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE TBBEX
HOLLYW
1
Tim (faiiva! fywm
China...
jACoar cm ibci"
- By OSWALD JACOB Y .-
4
Writiin for NEA Service 1

mm

1a : WJl&r-

MOVf S-TELEVIsiON )f
l by Erskine Johnson II f I
. NEA Start Cormoondtnt 'mil I

" THAT'S HIM! Joseph Caraher; 39; left, Is Tjeing pointed out
In Chicago by 12-year -oi(fl Jean Nyca to police captain Thomas -Mccann
'as the jnan 'whb stabbed her companion. Caraher is
, accused of also stabbing two women,' a, man and a teenage
1 4 boy in one day. 1 .

-Boy Fact Suryry .
Covtrt Crtdvt 2-8 .
A substantial increase in the
strength of Boy Scout units in the
Canal Zone is expected to result
from the Boy Fact Survey being
conducted through the schools,
grades 2 to 8, this week. v f

A bnet survey questionnaire

from the Canal Zone council aoy

Scouts of America is being hand

ed out today to determine the
number of. boys interested in

scouting and to indicate how ma

ny additional Boy Scout sponsor sponsoring
ing sponsoring institutions are needed to
maintain and effective Scouting

, program.
Current membership of existing
units in the Canal Zone exceeds
1100 Cub Scouts, Boy Scouts and
Explorers.
The forms request the usual in information
formation information such as age, address,
church affiliation, whether a boy
is in Scouting and whether he
would like to be enrolled. The stu stu-dents
dents stu-dents to not necessarily have to
take the forms home to be com complete
plete complete and all questionnaires are
desired by Sept. 13. ;
.r...ScoutiHg officialsivill. then .make
' titudy. of all questionnaires from
boys seven" years old and over.
Following is a list of sponsoring
Institutions now in operation. Boys
interested in Scouting should con contact
tact contact the nearest institutional re representative.
presentative. representative. Pack, Troop or Post
number is listed first, followed by
the sponsor and the institutional
representative:

, ; PACIFIC district
Pack No. 2, Group of citizens,
Balboa. Fred L. Denton. Box 472,

Balboa Hts.; No. Balboa Elks
Club No. 1414, R. M. Turner, Box
364 B, Diablo; No. 5 St. Luke's

(jatnearai, jawara J. iucas,
Drawer M., Diablo Hts.; No. 7,
Balboa Lions Club. Joseph A.

Wertz, Box. 762. Curundu; No. 10

Gamboa Civic Council, Robert F.
Dunn, Box 257, Gamboa; No. 13,
VFW Post 3835, CocoU, Alfred- F.
Jones, Rodman, Box 392; No. 15,
Base Chapel Albrook AFB. W, E.
StovalL Box 384, Albrook AFB;
No. 16, Ft. JCobbe Youth Acitivi Acitivi-ties
ties Acitivi-ties Council, Frankbn B. Simmons
Jr., Hq. 20th Inf., Kobbe; No. 17,
Ft CUyton Y.A.C., Elmer W.
Grubbs, Box 46, Ft. Clayton; No.
19, Ft Amador Y:A.C.i Mai. Ken

neth Brown, G-l Section, Amador.

? Troop No. -2, C.Z, Pohce Aso Aso-ciation,
ciation, Aso-ciation, Sgt Jack Morris, Box 262,
Balboa; No, 3, American Legion,
Amando Gasperi, 'Box 823, Bal Balboa;
boa; Balboa; No. 4, Elks Lodge 1414 Paul
M. Runnestrand, Box 153, Balboa
Hts.; No. 5, St. Luke's, Same as
Pack No. 5; No. 7, Balboa Lions
Club, Same s Pack No. T; No.
10, gamboa Civic Council, Julius,
Cheney, Box 35, Gamboa; No. 13,
Cocoli Civic Council, Clinton E.
Max-well, Box 92, Rodman; No.
15, Base Chapel, Albrook AFB,
Sam as Pack No. 15;, No. 17,
Same as Pack No. 17; No. 19,
.Same as Pack No. 19; Post No.
S, Americaa Legion Pist No. 1,
A. J. Gasperi, J4., Box. 336, Bal Balboa;
boa; Balboa; Post No. 7, Same as Pack

and Troop No. 7; Ship No. 10,

13, Same as Troop No. 13; Squad Squadron
ron Squadron No. 15, Same as Pack and
Troop No. 15.
ATLANTIC DISTRICT
- ' ;
Pack No. 1, Margarita Recrea Recreation
tion Recreation Association, Chas. H. Bath
Jr., Box 482, Margarita; No. 6,

VFW FOSt JNO. 3876, Tflomas W.

Droham, Box 5017, Cristobal; No.
8, Ft. Gulick Officers Wives, Wil William
liam William H. Ralentz, oeniai vc,
Gulick; No. 12, Gatun Lpcks Em Em-Dloves
Dloves Em-Dloves Association. Andrew Mete-

gar, Box 402, Gatun; No. 18, Fleet,

Margarita, necreauon associauou,
Harry F. Butz, Box 285, Margari Margarita;
ta; Margarita; No. 8, Post Chapel, Ft. Gu Gulick.
lick. Gulick. RalDh R. Armas. Post Chap-

1, Gulick; No. 12, Legion P. o s t

No. 3, Francis Myers, box 464,
Margarita: No. 18. Fleet Reserve

Association Same as Pack No. 18.

Post No. 6 Elks No. 1442. Thom

as. G. Relihan, Box 381, Margari Margarita;
ta; Margarita; Post No. 8, Ft. Gulick Citi Citizens
zens Citizens group, tsame as, Troop No.

8; Ship No. 9, Cristobal Pilots As

sociation, capt. Frank V. Keney,
Box 1237. Cristobal: Post No. 12.

Legion Post No.v8, Nickolai L.
Olson. Box 426,, GatuBi 1 PostNo.:
18, "Fleet Reserve Assn. No. 59,
m ir .m f m t nit i5 i

w. league, box. ufisLO-
V.1

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NORTH

AAiooe'f
A 10 65
4b A 10 4
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( Ave,'

V 9543
' 48 74

. Q952
SOUTH (D)
AQJ8743

A K
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West North
Pass 3 A -Pass
it 4 N.T.
' Pass-- 5
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East
Pass
Pass
Pass
. Pass

Opening lead V Q-

Quote Unquote

By UNITED PRESS
LONDON-U.s; delegate Harold
E. Stassen, on the London disar disarmament
mament disarmament talks:
"The discussions have been an
aid to vpeace. They contributed to
increased knowledge on each side
of the facts of the nuclear age."
NEW YORK-Joseph Clark, on
resigning from th Communist
Party and as foreign editor of the

Communist Daily Worker:

. The hope I had for .the
party died. 1 The hope I have for

socialism remains as it has for 28

years."
LONDON British Foreign Sec

retary Selwyn Lloyd, on- Jugo

slavia's "independence policy

: "They do not intend to interfere

with Kusia s internal policy and

they will not allow Russia to inter'

tere witn theirs.

WASHINGTON Henry Cabot

Lodge, U.S. ambassador to the
United Nations, on Communist
China's proposed admission to the

United Nations:

"I think we have the votes to

keep her out."

ATLANTIC CITY. N.J. The

new Mis America, Marilyn Elaine

van Derour, attributing her sue
cess to a happy, home life:

I always had security with, my

lamuv. :m arenta were 'com

pletely happy with no Quarrels,

Dad is the head man and mom

agrees,

CHICAGO Twice dfeated

John Oerber o Houston, one

of the country's finest players
and inventor of the Gerber slam
convention will be back in ac

tion at. tne san Antonio region
als after a two-year layoff.

Tndav's hnnrt Rhnws Mr finr-

ber and his convention hit ac

tion. "T

He sat south and his -four-

club bid asked for aces. North's

four no-trump response showed

tnree aces ana Gerner's five-

club bid called for, kings. When

North replied five diamonds to
show no kings, Gerber, bid six
spades only. '!;,

He won th nnenlnw hpiart. lead

in his own hand and decided to
play as safely as possible for the
slam. Hence, his first play was

to ieaa tne queen of spaaes to

encourage a cover from West

if he held the king. When West
followed low Johnny went right
up with dummy's ace. He did hot
really care about the spade fi finesse.
nesse. finesse. He was certain of his

contract provided the spade,1

oroKe two-one.
East followed, whereupon Mr.
Gerber cashed his second high
heart and led. a low spade.
East followed,' whereupon Mr.
Gerbef cashed his second high
heart and led a low spade.
East was In the lead and also
in a helpless position. A heart
lead would allow declarer to
discard a diamond and ruff in
dummy, a diamond lead would
give him a free finesse an take

care of the diamond, loser, and,

a tjb lead would solve the club

problem, foe Mr. Gerber and al

low an eventual discard of his
potential losing diamond on

dummy's long club.

Of course Johnny could have
taken the spade finesse and
guessed one of the minor suit

queens later but this play was

just aDout a. sure tning.

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Holly

woodites Are Talking About: Dor Doris
is Doris Day's unhappiness over losing

out to Mitzi uaynor for the Nurse
Nellie Forbush role in the movie
version of "South pacific". It's
been Doris' everyday dream for
months. .Elvis. Presley's career

guides, again saying his next mo

viei should he -a straight acting

role minus warbling. He has a

script all picked out, a prizezhght

story, if Hollywood will give him

the chance.':. Yul Brynner's con-!

fessed desire to charter a cruiser

and water ski down the Mississip

pi River from St. Louise to New

Orleans. He says "he's serious a

bout it, but it must have been a

dull day in the publicity depart

ment. '

Universal's plans to remake

Imitation of. Life." the 1933

movie hit which starred Claudette

Colbert. . Paramount paying

off French ballerina Jeanroarie

to the tune of $50,000. She h

been hired for nother film at
$100,000 but the studio decided to

call it quits with tne payou. .

Tony Perkins turning warbler to

record the title song lormsmo

record the title song for his mo

vie, "The Tin Star."

FOUR STAR FILMS launching

a new telefilm series under the

title of "Trackdown." Yup, it's
another western about the Texas
Rangers. .Oliver Hardy, the old old-time
time old-time comedian of Laurel and Har Hardy
dy Hardy fame, confined to his bed fol following
lowing following a stroke. .-, .Lauren Ba Ba-call
call Ba-call talking to Fox about starring
in "Our Love.". . The title
of a new song Irene Ryan is sing singing
ing singing in her night club act:
"I have Radiation Sickness
Since My Fallout With You."

Same as Pack No. 10; "Bhip No. Democratic presidential candidate

-uv Should Hav Sent PAA

Ponomo: I Sfrt No. 5, Tel. 2-0670;
Colon: Solos Wdg, Tel. 1097

Adlai E. Stevenson, on the possi
bility of his running for the prsi
dency a third time:

''I am not a candidate, I will
not be a candidate, and eside
that I'll not get it (the Democratic

nomination)." v

BOSTON Gov. Foster Furcolo,
on proposal to submit Little
Rock's 'integration controversy to
a bi-partisan group oi governors:

- "Every American is profoundly

concerned witn tne present situa situation:
tion: situation: which has assumed interna international
tional international proportions."
WASHINGTON Presidential
adviser Harold Stassen, on the
break-up of the London disarma disarmament
ment disarmament conference: .
"I want to emphasize that this
is a matter of a recess, not a col collapse.
lapse. collapse. It is a matter of an inter interval,
val, interval, not a breakoff."
WASHINGTON United Steel Steel-workers
workers Steel-workers President David J. Mc McDonald,
Donald, McDonald, calling for trade unions to
intensify efforts to help elect pub public
lic public officials. not hostile to labor:
"We face a tough fight. If we
don't do our job we may be
knocked out of the box."

Edward G. Robinson's weekly
visits to see Eddie Jr. during his
60 days sentence for drunk driv driving.
ing. driving. The lad will go to New York
to complete his hook, "Everything

and Nothing at All," when he is

released.
Lola Albright's quotes about es

tranged hubby JackB Carson after

she walked into a glass door and

broke her nose:

"It s a good thing he's out of

town because you can bet some

wisecracker would say ho did

this to me."
LONG-TIME boy friend Mack
Krim seeing Kim Novak off to
Europe at the airport. .Joanne
Dru working up a night club act
due for the saloon circuit after
she completes "A Light in the
Forest.". Mamie Van Doren
and hubby Ray Anthony again
denying a domestic rift. . Co

lumbia penciling in .Harg Bela Bela-fonte
fonte Bela-fonte and Lana Turner for"1 the
leads in the studio's musical re remake
make remake of "Golden Boy," , .Paul
Newman's 'quip that he saw a
"different' kind of : Italian movie
-the hero had a bb and the
heroine had a size 30 bust. i

Inger ("Man on Fire") Stevens
singing .over 1 per cent of her
six-year Paramount contract in

the property settlement paving

the way for her divorce from her

New York agent husband, Tony

oogiio. . .' Actress mai metier-

ling flying in from Europe to'See
Tyrone 'Power. It's love, love,
love.

BINO CROSBY and Burt Lan

caster talking about co starring

in the movie, VThe Rabbit -Trap."
. . Freddie Bartholomew, the kid
star of MGM movies,, making the
TV rounds, becoming a poppa for
the, second time, A boy this time.
There's already a daughter in his
Emerson. N.J.. home. Jtoc'ies-

ter, long-time "butler" for Jack

Benny, opening at a Las Vegas
hotel across' the street from where
Jack was playing "If Mr. Benny

wants to change his clothes, said

Rochester, "he'll have to cross
the street."

A Los Angeles garbage truck

stopping traffic because of a big
poster on its side advertising:

'Sweet smell of success.

"Six film companies en loca location
tion location in Tahiti.
Well, that's another escape to

paradise you can cross off your

list.

Another Of Meg's

Former Escorts

Getting Married

LONDON (UP) Another of
Princess Margaret's escorts today

removed himself from the list of

eligibles for the hand of the 27-year-old
princess.
1 Christophr Loyd, 34, handsome
millionaire farmer, announced his
engagement to 21-year old Johanna

gmim '-"ham, a former debu debu-tar
tar debu-tar -.

Informed sources said Loyd

went to Scotland last week to tell
at t.1- -i j j

luaiKarei,' uuce ins sieaur uaie.

of his engagment. Friends said

they honed to marry in Decern

ber and "of course" Margaret

would be invited:

FISH Vfcr: i POULTRY

VEGETABLES. FRUITS JUICES

X BIRDS E YE quick-frozen foods are farm farm-fresh
fresh farm-fresh tnd flavorsome. Crown exclusively
''for Birds Eye,: these ready-to-serve
quick-frozen Birds Eye foods are care carefully
fully carefully selected, cleaned and packed lov
...meet top-grade U. S. Food Standards.

' Enjoy your favorite fruits, vegetables,
fruit Juices, fish and poultry, all-year'
. "round xcjarjliess of season.

Sfock The Best; Get some today I

f lOtTIi

roots

W i
ft

Tall Chest of Drawers
Jewelry Boxes
Chinese Frames
(with Ivory, Mother of
Pearl and Soap stones inlay)
Cabinets
SmaU and large screens
Liquor Cabinets
Silver Cabinets

Combination Bar and
Silver Chests
Combination Bar and
Linen Chests
Bars
Chinese Desks
Nest of Tables
Chow Benches
Coffee Tables with Stools
Square Tables with Stools
Low Chest

mi$$!iti ii)jim;-i'i wmnr

a 1 : I

PANAMA

COLON

suddenly, it's tomorrow .

DISCOVERY;
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PAGE FOtJB

THB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

ociai and Otlterwide
; By Staffers

Be

134,

anama

Jt Ji

J Lf ttltphona tutr Pari

nJ

tloufJ It miLl premptku U lejMuimltn tktum.

2-0740 2-0741 Lliwn 9:00 mnd 10 a.m. tntf

CRISTOBAL WOMAN'S CLUB WILL CELEBRATE
$OLDEN ANNIVERSARY ON FRIDAY, SEPT. 27
t The Cristobal Woman's Club will celebrate its golden anniversary on Friday evening Sept.
IT,, at the Hotel Washington, exactly fifty years to the day from its founding on Friday, Sept.
27 1907 in the Old Cristobal clubhouse.
f A miisicale will be presented by Batty Spicknall, clarinetist; Charles Saequety, flutist; Nor Nor-pian
pian Nor-pian Slade, pianist, and Grace Edmonson, pianist. A reception for club members and their
ruests will be held after the musical program. ,,,,, . ...
f Mrs. William L. Brooks, president of the Cristobal Woman's Club, has appointed the fol following
lowing following committee to arrange the anniversary program: Mrs. Perry Francey, Mrs. G. W. Roth,
Mrs. P. W. Duncan, Mrs. A. J. McLean, Mrs. J. M. Purvis, Mrs. R. W. Rubelli, Mrs. E. F. Mc McClelland,
Clelland, McClelland, and Mrs. W. F. Grady.

.'The Cristobal Woman's C 1 u b
was the first of the w o m e n's
dubs organized in the Caal Zone
uhder a U.S. Government direc directive
tive directive "to provide an object in life
fbr the wives of the employes and
relieve monotony."
Of the seven clubs which form formed
ed formed the Canal Zone Federation of
Women's Clubs on Oct. 12, 1907,

the Cristobal Club is the only one

tlrat has remained in continuous

existence.
Early in its history, the Club
sponsored public playgrounds in
Colon and Cristobal, a rest-house
for women crossing the Isthmus,
a drinking "fountain for cab hors horses.
es. horses. Club activities were divided
into departments on home, educa education,
tion, education, philanthropy, art and litera literature.
ture. literature. As the Club grew, it establish established
ed established a library in Cristobal; was the
nucleus for the Atlantic side
chapter .of the Red Cross; enter entertained
tained entertained servicemen of all nations

transitingthe Panama Canal dur

ing several wars.

For almost 25 years, the Club

operated its Woman's exchange
and Lunch Rooom at the Gilbert

House. Profits from these activi

ties, augmented 'ay contributions

from Colon merchants and other
friends, supported the Club's most
ambitious philanthropy the Free

CUao
Armando Boza's
Sextet
Every
Friday & Saturday

Clinic. Medical care and supplies
were given to mothers and chil

dren of Colon.

The Club's rontinuing philan

thropy program is now providing
food, clothing, and other supplies
every week for about 75 needy
families in Colon.
The historic Gilbert House on
the banks of the Canal was Club
headauarlers for 35 years until

the building was condemned and
torn down in 1952. Club members
arp now looking forward to build-,

ine a new clubhouse within the

next year or two.

Cristobal Woman's Club mem

bers have annually sold TB seals

and helped with community pro

grams such as safety campaigns

absentee voting, and letters to

congressmen regarding Canal

Zone policies.
The monthly Club meetings pro
vide fine musical programs, pre

sent speakers on a wide variety

of subjects, and bring together SO'
cially the 180 Club members.

U.S. Ambassador
Gives Luncheon

The Ambassador for the United

States of America and Mrs. Julian

F. Harrinton are giving a lunch
eon at La Cresta tomorrow in hon

or of the Ambassador of Chile

and Mrs. Lagreze.
Mr. And Mrs. Dilftr
Return From Miami

Mr. and Mrs. George G. Dilfer

of Las Cumbres and their sons

Bob and Jimmy returned early
Sunday morning after a month in
Miami.
While there they were joined by
Mrs. Dilfer's mother Mrs. H. A.

USC Trojans To Meet

Friday Thirteen
There -will be a special meet meeting
ing meeting of all former University
of Southern California alum alumnae
nae alumnae at the Golf Club on Fri Friday
day Friday thirteen at 7":00 p.m. An

exauisite buffet will be serv-ilus.

ed, after which the Trojans
will discuss and plan the future
activities of this group. For
further information phone the

following Trojans:

Clarence Marquez, z-U4uz.
Eusebio Lee, 3-3221.
Jorge Sibauste, 3-2828.
Abdel Cohn, 3-1112.

Tomley of Arlinton, Va. who
flew down to spend 10 days with

the family.
Gayer-Bevingten
Wadding Takes
Plai In WinsWd, Cann.
The marriage of Miss Marilyn
Jovce Bevioeton. daughter of' Mr.

and Mrs. iBoyd M. Bevington of

Balboa to Mr. Richard Joseph
Gayer of Winsted, Conn, took place
Aug. 24 in Winsted. The following

description of the wedding appear appeared
ed appeared in th Winsted newspaper:

St. Joseph's' Church was the

scene of a pretty wedding recent

ly when Miss Marilyn Joyce Be-
. it 1 J. T

vington Decame ine Driae oi men men-ard
ard men-ard Joseph Gayer. Miss Bevington
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
iBoyd M. Bevington of Balboa, Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. The bridegroom's par parents
ents parents are Mr. and Mrs. Edward F.
Gayer of South Main Street. The.
pretty ceremony was performed
by the Rev. Father John Weaver,
F.M., at 11 a.m.
Escorting the bride was her
father, and attending her as maid
of honor was Miss Judy Goodwin.

Miss Ileen Cohen and Miss Sue

Ashton were the bridesmaids.

Fouad Ferris was the best man.

The ushers were Fred L a t a 1 f.

Michael Brady, iBejamin Nero, Jr
and Francis DiLego.

The bride's gown of re-embrot-

dered Alencon lace was studded

with seauins and pearls on the

yoke above a shghtly elongated
basque bodice. Lace motifs out outlined
lined outlined the scalloped hip detail that

form an aoron effect at the bacx

of the cHapel length skirt of cu-

pioni and silk. Her fingertip veu

was fastened to a crown of se sequins
quins sequins and pearls. She carried
white roses with stephanotis and
ivy.

Her attendants were attired In

gowns of coral pinx laneia ae ae-signed
signed ae-signed with la,ce bodice, princess
style, and matching lace hats with
circular veils. They carried blue

carnation with coral pink gladio-

-- mwm Hi i uutmm i iiimi I'M mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmHmmmmim
a v
(. k'7
4 W, i ,-vt ...
J, 'it w t ? y J
i- t : t r
,-, ; &
4 h r T i 'I' f; :
i: r'- h v1

MR. AND MRS. RICHARD JOSEPH GAYER shown following

ineir weaaing in wmsiea, conn. Aug. 24. The bride is the form former
er former Miss Marilyn Joyce Bevington of Balboa.

DORE'SE WAITS

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

The bride's mother appeared in

a blue nylon lace sheatb dress
with blue and white accessories.
A pink crepe and nylon chiffon
dress with pink, and white acces accessories
sories accessories was selected hy the bride bridegroom's
groom's bridegroom's mother.
A reception was held at the Old
Newgate Coon club ior 200 guests.
Miss Christine Neri presided while
the guests affixed their signatures
in the bridal book.

Wives Proccupied With
Children Fail Husbands

First Teeno Ball
To Be field Hoy. 8;
At Hotel El Panama

The. VTeeho 'Ball,"' recently

announced by the Pacific Youth
Center Committee' as Its first

activity for,, the new Pacific
Youth Center fbr teenagers, will
be f held at the Hotel El Pana

ma on ffow 8, starting at 8
p.m.. according to an announce announcement
ment announcement made yesterday : by. the
committee, ." t ; f i

This news, coupled with the

announcement that the tickets
for the election of the, five can candidates
didates candidates for the Teeno Queen of
the Teeno Ball will ko on sale

next weekt were highlights of the

report made to the; committee
by Jlrnmy Dunn, general chair

man of the Teeno Ball commit-'
tee. 7,:: ...

Judges for the five Pacific

Side girls to be chosen as can

didates for the election of a

ieno yueen were also an

nounced.-They will be Mrs. W

E. potter. Mrs. R. M. Montague.

Mrs. teen Bauey. w. Governor

Hugh M. Arnold, and District

The five candidates wilF be

selected from the candidates

whose names are being received
daily by the submission of the
entry blanks appearing- in this
paper. Selection will be made by
the above judges at the Balboa

Theater; Sept. 16, at 4 p.m. Can Candidates
didates Candidates are requested to bring

ineir Darning suits. Tne point

system for selection of Queens
will be used for the selection of
the 5 girls, each receiving a def-

nite number of points for each

factor ih the selection. The

deadline for entries In the con contest
test contest Is Saturday, sept. 14. En Entrants
trants Entrants must be not less than 13
and not more than 19 years old.

Tickets for the Teeno Queens

will go on sale next week, and

the tlckkets will also act as adi
mission to the Ball at the Hotel

El Panama on Nov. 8. special

door prizes and a floor show by

local teenage talent will be giv

little ii
children

how

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For travelling Mrs. Gayer chose
a twi-piece tan and brown stripe
dress with leather trimming com complimented
plimented complimented with brown accessories.
With her travelling out she wore
a white rose corsage.
The couple will reside at 17 5
Governor Street. Providence. R.I.
Mrs. Gayer attended Balboa
Hieh School, Canal Zone Junior
College and Bryant College. She
is secretary at Budlong, Docher Docher-tv
tv Docher-tv and Armstrong in Providence.
Mr. Gayer is a graduate of G i 1 1-bert
bert 1-bert School and will complete his

studies at Bryant Collge in Feb February,
ruary, February, 1958.
Among the out of town guests
were several residents and former
residents of tha Canallione. Thev
included Mr. and Mrs. A. C.
Payne, Mr. and Mrs. Stuart
Plumer, Mr. and Mrs. P. B.

Hutchings. Jr. Gary Lowande. Ur
and Mrs. William Carsbn, and Mr
and Mrs. M. Kiernan.
(Contlnned from rage V

"We seem to have so
common now that the

are grown."
If young wives only knew

often that admission crops up

in letters to this column from
middle-aged wives, it might make
them see what a mistake it is

for a woman to "live for er chil

dren."

A young wife doesn't use the

old-fashioned term, "living for
her children," when she falls in into
to into the habit of always putting
therm first.

But that is exactly what she

is doing living for her children

and though her children, beine

first a mother and' then a wife.

And the vears nass bv and nnp

day sooner than she can ever

realize it will happen the chil

dren are grown and gone from
home. There is no one left but
husband and wife.
And because about all that she

las thought, talked, or planned

or through the years has con

cerned the children, the couple
ind they have little left in com common.
mon. common. And who does the wife blame
for that sad and depressing state
of affairs? Herself?
No, she blames her husband.

Somehow she had always expect

ed that when she finally got a a-round
round a-round to having time for him he

would be eager and ready to

begin to build a new of life with

her.

Instead she finds that he has

grown accustomed to going his

own way, finding companionship

away from. home.

The wife who is too preoccu

pied with her children almost al always
ways always find that her husband is
too busy to bother with being a
companion to her once the chil

dren are grown.

TX f'Jti J Tl mm V JI F I

hi

.WEDNESDAT, SEPTEMBER 11, 1957

9

t) ErlUnnlca Junior Encyclopedia
-The key to the most' famous
prison in .tbe world, the French
Bastile a prison which no longer
exists is kept in' George Wash Washington's
ington's Washington's home at Mount Vernon,
Virginia. The great iron key was
presented to Washington in 1790
by the French minister as a gift
frpfn the French people, to show
they too had cast off the rule of
their king. The fall of the Bas Bastile,
tile, Bastile, on July 14, 1790, marked
the beginning of the French Rev Revolution.

San Francisco

Firemen Fight

70 Separate Fires
SAN FRANCISCO (UP)-Nearly

6,000 red eyed firefighters today
battled 70 separate fires, in Cali California's
fornia's California's tinder dry forest and
brush lands.
The firefighters had most of the
blazes curbed by early today, but

several still raged uncontrolled.
The worst blazes were in Angeles,
Los Padres, Sequoia and Plumas
national forests.
Foresters suspected some of the
fires were the work of arsonists.
"We have no specific evidence
to go on," said Fred Herbert,
chief of the State Foresty Service,
"but undoubtedly some of the fires

en. Pacific Side teenagers wi't weof incendiary origin

have much of the responsibility
for success of this venture. They
will be in charge of table ar

rangements, ticket sales, ush

ers, publicity in school papers,
etc. They have entered Into the

spirit of the venture with gusto,

according to Victor Herr, liaison

officer between the committee

and the students. The chance t6

They came too close toeethpr

and too close in point of time for

au ot tnem to have been from

paturai causes."

More than 2,000 firefighters bat battled
tled battled two fires in Angeles National
Forest north of Los Anceles. To-

gemer, me ures had blackened

5,500 acres of watershed.

One fire burned down th IHp

or 6,532, foot Mti Gleason. Th

Balboa JVB To Oiler
Dancing Classes
Starring Sept. 18
- ,,'; ; :v
Ballroom dancing classes will
be offered again at the XJSO XJSO-J
J XJSO-J WB Armed Forces Service cen center
ter center in Balboa, starting Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, Sept. 18, at 7;30 p.m., Un Under
der Under the direction of Ivy Harnett
of the Hartnett and Dunn dance
team.' --h'" ; :.'-;V-
This course, which, is open to
servicemen only, is made avail available
able available etther to couples or to in individuals
dividuals individuals for the special rate of
five lessons for $5. The instruc instruction
tion instruction will cover either basic ball ballroom
room ballroom dancing, or any three
dances that the class is ready tor.
and desires. n v
Registration or information
may be had by telephoning Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1072 or by going personally
to the USO-JWB Center on
Wednesday, Sept. 18, at 7:30 p.m.

Polish Red Leader
Pledges Alionmenl
With Yugoslavia

BELGRADE, Yueoslavie (UP)

Polish Communist party Leader
Wladyslaw Gomulka f ledged firm
alignment with President Tito's
Yugoslavia today in a speech
condemning past "artificial bar

riers" between the two countries.

Gomulka headed a delegation

of top Polish government and

party leaders which flew here
from Warsaw for a state visit.

President Tito was at the airport

to greet Gomulka and the others,
including President Josef Cyran Cyran-kiewicz
kiewicz Cyran-kiewicz of Poland.

Both Tito
exponents of
nism."

and .Gomulka are
"national commu-

rpp fhAtr nam Oiih apfivat.pri i j . .'

... T "turner uurneu iu san uaoriel can-

uicir own eiiurm ja ncuiiE as von. north of Amc. m. ,.j

ENTRY BLANK FOR QUEEN
OF THE TEENO BALL
Name Age . .s.
Box No- Phone No.
He'Kht Weight
Measurements
Hobbiea
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 seleotion for the can candidate
didate candidate will be held at the Balboa Theatre, Monday,
September 16th at 4:00 p.m. Please bring bathing
auits. Mail entries to Miss Harnett, Box 106, Balboa.

quite a stimulant according to

Jtierr.

The committee formally ap

proved the plans for the club as
originally recommended by the

teenager representatives, and as

designed and submitted by ar

chitect Gerry Doyle, of the Pan

ama canal Company.

The next meeting of the com committee
mittee committee will be on Monday, Sept,
18, in the Board Room, Adminis

trative Building, Balboa Heights,

at 7:30 p.m.

MEETINGS

tack mtlto tot lluti In thta
caluma bu)J fc lubmitttd m
tyat-wriHM farm 4 mail'
tk ai amber Utti 4i)y in
cial 4 OrbanriM,' ar Ulira
bv ka4 re tba eMiaa. Naricat ot
Marina uaaar ba Mcapa4 bf
talaabaaa.

Star In Clrcla Club
Halds Baeinnar's Nioht
Tbe Star in a Circle Square
Dance Club which meets regular regular-1
1 regular-1 ly every Saturday night at tbe
Diablo Gym, is having a special
Greenie" or "Beginners" Night
this coming Saturday, Sept. 14, at
7:30 p.m. for all those who are in interested
terested interested in Square Dancing. If

you are a beginner, we will be
glad to teach you, and if you are
a confirmed Square Dancer but
just haven't gotten started here
on the Isthmus, here is yoar
chance te get goiii; again.

For any further uiiormation. call
Ross Cunningham, Balboa 4392.
Atlantic PTA
WiM Ho4
First Maatinf

The first meeting of the Atlan

tic Parent Teachers Associatim
will be held Monday at 7:30 p.m.
in the library of the South Mar
garita School. AO parents a d
teachers are urged to attend tbe
first meeting.
AO Atlantic Side newcomes are

cordially invited te attend the
meeting and )oia the organization.

Hjav& you thkd
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you will like it;
it is a
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PANAMA COLOlf

GAO Official Sees
Aulomalion Trend
In Accounting
The trend toward automation

within the accounting functions

of the federal government was
emphasized by L. K. Gerhardt

in an address to the canal zone
chapter of the Federal Govern Government
ment Government Accountants Association
Monday evening.
The occssion was dinner
meeting of the local chapter

held at the Albrook Officers'
Club.
Gerhardt, assistant director
of the civil accounting and au auditing
diting auditing division of the General
Accounting Office, spoke on
"Trends in Government Ac Accounting
counting Accounting and Auditing." He was
introduced by chapter president.!
Philio'L. Steers, Jr.. comptrol comptroller
ler comptroller of the Panama Canal Co. I
The GAO official expressed

i his pleasure that local federal!

financial management people ;

had established a chapter of
the FGAA and predicted that
great benefits would accrue to
the membership.
The complexities of activity
under the federal government
was cited by Gerhardt as a pri primary
mary primary reason for the need for
qualified accountants.
Electronic data processing and
other steps toward automation
are the result of constant im im-provmeent
provmeent im-provmeent through the years in
a continuing effort to mechan-i
lze data flow and the related
clerical work, he said. In the
past, devices for calculating, to totaling,
taling, totaling, and printing were mere merely
ly merely mechanised extensions of a

manual concept. Today, the
concept has changed, and the
modern accounting computer Is
especially fitted for the needs of

vaccine on a voluntary basis to

lacing Azusa in the event a wind
shift should send the fire in the
direction bf the city of 18,000.

fey I

HugeMelonFeail'.

Set For Sunday
Al Balboa JWB

Sunday at the USO-JWB Arm Armed
ed Armed Forces Service Center in
Balboa will be a day for meet meeting
ing meeting friends and, for a good time.
Featured Sunday at a p.m.
will be a watermelon feast with
"good ole Georgia melons." in

the open patio of the USO-JWB
Center. There will be many
games available for those who

wish to play, and records for

dancing. Come feast on those

sweet melons.

Servicemen and their depen

dents are invited.

In a speech shortly after his
arrival, the Polish chief, said:
"Alter many years, we .meet as
old friends torn asunder by the
vicissitudes of fate.. .Our. nations,
after the elimination of artificial
barriers keeping them apart all

the more strongly and. warmly
wish to make our brotherly friend friendship
ship friendship be fruitful in the cause of
peace and socialism." y
The visit is Gomiuka's- first to
any country outside of the Soviet
bloc nations since he returned to

power in Poland s bloodless anti anti-Stalinist
Stalinist anti-Stalinist revolution last fall.

Gomulka and Tito are expected

to discuss their "independent, road
to socialism," Western observers
said the. talks could have far-1

u:. : ... r .-

Yugoslavia and Poland;particur-

as regards tneir relations wttn

e isoviet uwon, . i

Wtek-EnJ Athttlis: Ot This ft

Prevent
HEM

RASH,
Chafe

high Input and output, with
constant access to memory, and
relatively uncomplicated math mathematics
ematics mathematics and logic, Gerhardt
pointed out.

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' 1 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11,' 1957 ? '"" ''T"" " w """ ,'" n" v THK PANAMA 'AMERICAN

AN INDEPENDENT DAI1T NEWSPAPER
page rm

O

O

Socidi and

Mr. And Mrs! Bush r "i
Announce Birth ''; ,' '
..' Of Grandson
' Mr. and Mrs. Raymond N. Bush
of Cocoli announce the birth of
their grandson Christopher Allan,
, son of Mr.:,and Mrs. Staurdt Allan
' Bush of Lafayette, :' Colorado on
The baby's father Is a graduate
of Balboa High school, and attend
ed the' University of Colorado.
For the part year he has been a'
junior propulsion engineer with the
Martin Co.; of Denver., and will
be registered at Denver Universi
ty this fall. -'
Maternal grandparents are Mr
and Mrs. Kenneth E. Kissinger of
Lafayette, Colo. n,
.Summit Garden
Picnic Party u ..
For Mrs. Graham ,
Mrs. Lena B. Graham whd re
cent celebrated her 79th birthday
was honored with a picnic-party
at Summit Gardens on Sunday.
Her son, William R. Graham, his
wife and tneir children, u o a n a
and Will, of Margarita, and Mr
and Mrs. Daniel P, Forsythe of
Gamboa along with the honoree
enjoyed the birthday anniversary
In the recently beautified : p i nt:
grounds.- Mrs Lena Graham, a
lone time resident of the Canal
Zonei returned to Jhe Isthmus two
weeks ago after spending the Sum
mer in Manasquan, ew jersey.
Mitctoll-Ort
Wadding In States
Miss Vilma Ort. daughter of Mr
and Mrs. A. Ort of Rodman, 'be
came the bride of Mr. Gerald
Dale Mitchell at i St. Emydius
Chtjrch in San Francisco, Califor California'
nia' California' recently. -'('.':. :;;' M,,''
The bride, who is a graduate of
the College of the Pacific, Stock Stockton;
ton; Stockton; wore a gown of chantilly lace
with a long bodice and long sleeves
ending in points over the wrists.
A coronet of seed pearls and
rhlnestones held her short veil,
CAPT; JUAN N. COLLAZO, editing

t,; '7,, a i

ft V lf r W

1-ihtw.oW ftphnnl Trans fttion Section. D't.- UUilClt receives au

award from Col. Gines Perez School Commandant. The certific certificate
ate certificate was-awarded to collazo at the completion of his-: two-year
tour of duty during which time he was responsible tor' oyer oyer-seeing
seeing oyer-seeing the translation of all material and lesson plana -used, by
arVmni intn Rnanlsh. rollazn entered the Army In October

1848. before which time he was. a
Rican Government. He Is leaving
at the University of

,.-1- 1 m' ' f-
ifl:::;!
i "y- -' I

COL. W. JE. ECKLES," right, VS. Army Caribbean Comptroller,
presents an outstanding performance award from Department
of the Army to Paul E.. Kline, administrative officer (incentive,
awards). Office of the Comptroller, in a recent ceremony at
Fort Amador. The award, covering the period January 1, 1856
to December SI, 1856, read in- part that Kline's "sustained
superior performance to developing and directing exceptionally
efficient administrative methods and highly effective promo promotional
tional promotional policies resulted in the U.S. Army "Caribbean incentive
Awards Program attaining, proportionately, the moste success successful
ful successful gtjal of such programs conducted in the major commands of
the United States Army"The command js currently participat participating
ing participating in Project Paydirt, the Department of the Army's six six-months
months six-months incentive awards program. . T (U.S. Amy Photo).

SdsiJiifbbd (fkaddu tffaA Affleck,

Otk

erwide
onunuta
and she carried bouquet of white
orchids.
The groom, who is the son of
Mr. and Mrs, Milton D. Mitchell
of Modesto, Calif., is an ex-GI at attending
tending attending U.C.L.A. where he is stud stud-ing
ing stud-ing medicine.
After a honeymoon in Vosemite
the' couple will make -their home
in Los Angeles.
IAWC Starts -l
English-Spanish
Conversation Grow p
. The Education Committee of the
Inter-American Women's Club,: is
starting a Conversation Group to
be held at the Tivoli every Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday at 10 a.m.
Mrs. Grace Dillinger will W in
charge of the program..-
AH members are invited to parr,
cipate. r
Robert CapweH t
Returns to States
i Mr. Robert 'Caowell. who. h
been' a recent guest of his aunt,
Miss Thelma Capwll of Balboa,
has left for Torreon, Mexico, to
visit his borther-in-Ja and siter,
Mr. and Mrs. James M. McGuuv
ness. former residents of B e l 1 a
Vista, en route to his school Ad Admiral
miral Admiral Farragut Academy, : Tom's
River, New Jersey, where be will
begin his sophomore ? year.,,; Mr.
Capwell spent the -summer vaca vacation
tion vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
George L. Capwell. of Guayaquil.
Ecuador, also former residents of
Bella Vista. 1 v
Ft. Gullck
OHicers' Wives v '
Will Hold Card Party
The Fort Gulick Officers', wives'
Club wil hold a dessert Card Par Party
ty Party on Thursday, Sept. 19, 1 p.m.
at th Fort Gulick Officers' Open
Mess. There will be t a hi e a of
iBridee. Canasta: Pinochle, and
Seven. Prizes will De given ior
high score in each game. For res
ervations call Mrs. W. Dull, 08
446, by noon Wednesday. :
officer of the U,S. Army Car-
school teacher for the Puerto
the Army to study medicine
Madrid in Spain..

FAITH IN TIMES SQUARE New York's Time- Square.-called "Crossroads of the World." -was
turned Into a huge outdoor cathedral at a Tally marking the end of evangelist Billy Graham's
crusade. During his 15V2-week crusade in Madison square Garden, Graham drew a total au 1
dience of more than two million; He estimated that almost 200,000 attended this a outdoor
meeting. ,w t t'.t, A; j ; ; .,t :

Writer Predicts
Will Score Easy
By CHARLES M. McCANN
Soviet Russia p r o b a b, 1 y has
made it certain that Chancellor
Konrad Adenauer will ?win easily
in next Sunday's West German na national
tional national election. 1
The tough old chancellor has
.L
been gaining strength in recent
months'. Political expert s have
been predicting that Adenauer
would win. The chief question was
whether his Christian Democratic
Party would win a majority of the
497 seats in the Bundestag, the
controlling house of the West Ger
man Parliament..
Now the Soviet government has
sent Adenauer a 2,000 word note
savagely attacking his policies on
G a r m a n reunification, disarma disarmament'
ment' disarmament' and alliance with the" North
Atlantic Treaty Organization.
The Soviet note was intended, of
course, to hurt Adenauer and help
his Social Democratic ?arty oppo
nents. '' ..
But it looks as if the Russian
blast may assure Adenauer a ma
jority. It may possibly assure
him a big one.
Th' Soviet note accused Ade
nauer of leading Germany along a
dangerous path. It nstated the
Russian refusal to let West and
East Germans hold a free election
to decide their future. It repeated
the Kremlin's demand that the 51,-
300,000 free, prosperous West Ger Germans
mans Germans negotiate with the ""8,800,000
restive East Germans whom Rus
sian military force is keeping sub sub-jeer
jeer sub-jeer tb "a' satellite Communist gov gov-eminent.
eminent. gov-eminent. :r: ''
There was really nothing new In
the note. But it served as a re reminder
minder reminder y to German voters that
Russia alone is keeping then then-country
country then-country divided.
Adenauer denounced the Rus
sian note in, a speech as an elec
tion maneuver intended to help the
Socialists.
'GP Of The Year'
On His Death Bed
1 NEW BEDFORD, Mass. (UP)
Dr. PhiliD F. Fortin's borowed
tim ha run nut. t
The 50-vear-old Physician, wno
KfliH. he felt "luckier than the
fellow wiped, out in the split sec second
ond second of an auto accident" when
told last October that be had only
six months to live, died early
today of cancer..
. Only last week, Dr. Fortin was
named "general practitioner of
the year" in Massachusetts. The
State Medical Society usually an announces
nounces announces the recipient of its yearly
award in October but advanced
the date this year because of Dr.
Fortin's condition. -1
When Informed of the honor, the
doctor had to acknowledge it by
a code pressure of the hand a
code he and his wife had worked
out when he became unable to
speak because of the cancer's
advanced stage.
Fortin gained widespread dis
tinction by writing series of
articles in the New Bedford Stan Stan-dart
dart Stan-dart Times on how a person feels
when told he is to die of cancer.
He said his greatest disappoint
ment was that-"I regret to leave,
my most enjoyable work."

BIG SALE o
FLOWERPOTS
v ,y A TERRinC YARIETYJ
T ALL SIZES AND COLORS
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MORRISON'S
f ; iOPPOSITE THE ANCON P.O-

US.!

Adenauer
Win Sunday
Socialist leader Eric Ollenhauer
called the note, a rebuff to Ade
nauer's persistence in a "polfcjr of
strength by which he hoped to
force Russia to agree to reunifica
tion. V
Most West Germans seem to feel
that Adenauer's policy is the right
one.'
They ""appear to be convinced
that they would have nothing to
gain by giving up West Germany's
alliance with the United States and
the other NATO powers In the
hope that Russia .would voluntari voluntarily
ly voluntarily loosen its grip on East Ger Germany.
many. Germany.
Undoubtedly the West Germans
share the belief of Western lead leaders
ers leaders that Russia's grip on its Com-
"munist satellites is inevitably slip
ping, however gradually, and that
some day -the East European Red
bloc will fa to pieces
The a t e s t predictions from
:" The latest predictions from
West Germany are that Adenauer
may carry nine of the ten West
German states, leaving the Social Socialists
ists Socialists a possible majority only in
Hesse.
Adenauer's Christian Democrats
held 253 of the 497 seats in the
outgoing Parliament. He had the
support of the 32 German Party-
Free People's Party bloc, The So
cialists had 153 seats.
Several months ago the Adenau
er coalition lost the support of the
Free Democratic Party, which
held 37 seats. Adenauer is trying
to win them back. He seems to
have a good chance of doing so
If he does, the chief question in
the' election probably will be the
sues ezf Adenauer's majority.
8 '757 J&Jvyette 1957 i
tlmtedS tales Vostag
STAMP OF CREATNESS
Three American cities closely
associated with the memory of
.the Marquis de La Fayette navo
been chosen for simultaneous
first day kales, of this three-
cent maroon stamp being issued
in nis nonor, sept. s, the 200th!
anniversary of his birth. The
cities are Easton, Pa., site of
Lafayette College: FavettevilJ
N.C first town in America
named for him, and Louisville,
Ky., where the openinc day of
the 1957 Kentucky Stat Fain
js "La Fayette Day." The stamp!
carries a likeness of him re-'
produced from a portrait tiowj
h a n g i n g 4 in the A Versailles
Museum. , 1

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Khruschev Orders
Tighter Control
Of Armed Forces
; LONDON,- Sept. 11 UP) Diplo
ma tic renorts said todav that So
viet. Communist leader Nikita- S.
Khrushchev had ordered tighter
party control of Russia's armed
forces in a possible prelude to a
struggle for power with Defense
Minister Georgi Zhukov.
The reports said Khrushchev
had ordered special Communist
party cells established in the So.
viet army, navy and air force.
This was the method used by Jo
sef Stalin to maintain direct con
trol over the armed forces.
Their assignments were said to
include indoctrination of military
personnel who are not members
of the Communist party;
One of the tasks, : the reports
said, would be "explanation of
the international situation to
armed forces personnel by party
1 . 1. . 1 1 :
memoers 01 me muuary uus.
That would be a return to a sys
tem of powerful poutical com-
misars." Their power in the
armed forces had disintegrated
since Stalin died mora than 'four
years ago.
Western experts said Khru Khrushchev's
shchev's Khrushchev's reported new strategy
might be the Communist chief s
first vie move in a struggle for
complete power that would be un
fettered by dependence on support
of Russia's military leaders.
In any event, diplomatic eourc eourc-es
es eourc-es said, it apparently foreshad foreshadowed
owed foreshadowed a conflict between Khru Khrushchev
shchev Khrushchev and Marshal Zhukov, 1
Zhukov war Khrushchev's top
backer in the recent purge if
Georgi Malenkov, V. M. Molotov
and Lazar kaganovitch from their
top party and government posts.
Reports leaking out of Moscow
since have said it was Zhukov's
backing hat saved Khrushchev
himself from being toppld from
the Soviet leadership in the fate fateful
ful fateful June meeting of the Presidi
um. .1
Khrushchev's dependence on
Red army support stands in the
way of his supreme control of the
Kremlin. Reports from Moscow
have suggested that if this mili
tary support were withdrawn,
Khrushchev no longer might be
able to rely on his m a lor it v in
the Communist party or Central
uommitteei
REGISTRATION
DANCE CLASSES
Pacific Side Sept. 14th
BaL "Y" 9 to 12.
Atlantic Side Sept. 17th
Cristobal "Y" 3 to 5
244 hr. lessons $10.00
Harnett & Dunn
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(Offer expires Dee. SI, 19S1 J

j. Fred Muggs Sues

NEW YORK, Sept. 10 (UP)

Television : chimpanzee J. Frea for $250 a week, and soon was a
Muggs filed $500,000 damage national figure, appearing regular regular-suit
suit regular-suit against Dave iOtrroway and ly on other programs and shows

iwo associates loaay; vcnarging
they conspired to week his ca
reer by trying to make a monkey
of him. i
The five-year-old chimp person personally'
ally' personally' filed a 15-page legal docu document
ment document with the clerk of the state
Supreme Court,
The suit charged that since he
left : Garroway's "Today" show
five months ago, Muggs has been
unable to get much work because
of public statements that he was
"ready for pasture. was develop.
ing a bay window, was getting too
hard "to handle, had developed
tendency to bite and had develop
ed other unpleasant characters
tics common among monkeys. :
Arrived In Taxi
Dressed in blue sneakers, red
trousers, a blue shirt and a fur fur-trimmed
trimmed fur-trimmed calfskin ; vwindbreaker,
Muggs stepped from a taxi, am-1
bled up the courthouse' steps and
into clerk Charles McGovern's of
fice. He clutched the legal papers
in av wizened paw and pushed
tnem across a desk at McUovern.
"In 40 years. I never saw anv
thing : like j this,";; McGovern fi de
c,lared. ', KX'i ft eZk'X
MuggSv. Was accompanied by his
owners, Carmine Mennella and
Lieroy waiaron, whose : names
were on the legal document as
officials, of J. Fred Muggs Enter
prises.i Inc. When Muggs got his
walking papers last March 1, his
owners were receiving 11.275 a
week for his daily appearances on
"looay,
Defendants named, In addition
to Garroway. were, Jack. Hein and
Jack Lescoulie, who are associat
ed with the show, and the Nation
al Broadcasting Company, which
ira nimju uie snow throughout the
nation.
Had No Comment
An NBC spokesman said none
of the defendants wanted to com
ment on the suit at the present
time.
The complaint said Muggs join-
tonight
VARIETY NIGHT
from 10 p.m.-Balhoa Bar
4 new acts to entertain you
HARRY JOSEPH
Singer
KING : COBRA 1
Calypso slngeV
LARRT, THE GREEK
Roller Skater
RONNIE & KELLT
Dance Couple
with DOLORES and
her TRIO and
the BARON as M.C.
No extra
charge

'III "V :::-:x :::::: :v:i::-:.:::::::y:':-; JT

aHjftTJrif
w

led the show in February, 1953,

auu iu exmumous.
He received national and inter
national acclaim for his unusual
intelligence, training; talent, per personality
sonality personality and accomplishments,
and became a celebrity and star
performer in he entertainment
world," the suit said. t ;
Then Muggs' star began to fall
the suit said, '
"About November, 1956, the de defendants
fendants defendants entered into a conspiracy
with each other to impair the rep
utation and commercial value of
Muggs. to undermine ana adverse
ly: affect his career as an enters
tamer and to destroy bis value
to the plaintiffs as an income De
ducing performer," it charged.
Kepiacad By Younger Chimp
Rumors began to circulate
about Muggs, and as a result, the
lawsuit saia Muggs' contract was
not renewed and he was" replaced
by! a younger chimp. Kokomo Jr.
Muggs was refused work by other
networks, his owners complained,
and his earnings plummeted.
After the suit was filed, Muggs
accompanied his owners to the
court-house press room to pose for
photographers in exchange foi
having his head scratched. He
shook hands all around and then
climbed on a table.
Asked for his opinion of the
Dog Exiled: Judge
Rules Tippy Had
Reason To Bite
MENOMINEE, Mich. (UP)8
Tippy, an 18-month-old German
shepherd accused of biting a small
girl, has been banished from the
residential district of this upper
Michigan community.
Municipal Judge Steven Bars tow
in ordering Tippy's exile Monday
said "conflicting evidence" ruled
out a possible "execution" for the
dog.
"If I were satisfied the attack
was unprovoked, I would order
the dog killed forthwith." the
judge said. "However, the evl
dence on this point is in conflict."
Tippy, owned by Donnie Ander
son. 13. was accused of biting
neighbor girl. Linda Theix. 7, last
auk. o. uoniiie coineuueu inai
Linda had pulled Tippy's tail. The
girl said she did no such thing.
In his ruling, Barstow said it
appeared the dog "had reason to
bite."
"Therefore, I can't hold the dog
vicious." the judge said. "I thus
can't order him disposed of under
the Michigan dog law."
Barstow ordered that Tippy be
confined to an empty lot adjacent
to a used car lot operated by
populated area near the edge of
the city,-The dog is to be either
chained or fenced m.
The playful Tippy, who likes to
jump up on people and lick their
faces, turned on the charm during
his court hearing.
He jumped into the lap of one
court attendant, nuzzled up to
several others and licked the
police chief s hand.
FLU EPIDEMIC 1
IN HONDURAS
TEGUCIGALPA, Honduras,
Sept. 11' (UP) Sanitary authori authori-tirs
tirs authori-tirs reported todsy that an epi epidemic
demic epidemic of Asian influenza had
broken out in Honduras. with
more than 1,000 cases reported in
the past 24 hours.

QUALITY RUM
DRINKS

TWO

mm mm

Gqrroway

situation, Mugg thoughtfully,
crossed his -feet, folded his arms
and looked up at the ceiling, 5"i;
Then, he burped.
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i. RUIZ ALVAREZ
P. O. Box 196, Panama
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER II, I93T

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operated, W-fl Radlo-Phonographs
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CWU : MAMAutKi jjrd OHp'with a buffet dinner held at the Panama Salon of Hotel El Panama on; Monday.

Mr. Moore (right) chats with guests. Mr. ana Mrs. Donald Wright from cuoa ana mr.

Joseph' Wobbold from Nicaragua.

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quet Banquet held last week -at the
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They are (left to right):
Mrs. Clara Hollanba'Jgh, the
! new President; Mrs. Jose Josephine
phine Josephine Orsinl, Vice-President;

Mrs. Viola Hirn, Secretary;

and Mrs. Audrey Barsi,

Treasurer.
(U. S. Army Photo)

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DAK AjJvkjIAl lUll : Aooux oy memoeri oi tn wni vn rnvnvii m nivnua oi uru o.
FETES BARRISTER Carrirgton gmthereo at the Skychef Saturdayto honor the veteran attorney on hie
75th birthday. Left to right are Dr. Manuel Mendex Cuardia, Dr. Harmodio Anas, Judge Guthrie F. Crowe, Dr. C
Carringtoij and Bishop R. Heber Cooden, ' 'V 'V7 ." w 7



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GLAMOROUS -' M,,'-- Gladys Zender hp'4or nnnt Panama 'during hr; bref ftay n th
shopper ; : M -4 "',v "'

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MISS UNIVERSE
GIVES AUTOGRAPH

TO ADMIRER HERE

Miss Univers. Gladys Zsndsr
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. to an admirer at Hottl El
, '1 Panama,; during hsr brief
stay In Panama. While here
' ihe, was entertained by Mr.
' and Mrs. Max Engel In the
: Salon Bella. Vista.

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A4uL0PAllf.nin!r.n t,Thrsday night A silver cup from Conning House, tendorv was presented to
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OCIcTl DIlintR r wa. made durinz the reien of Ceorre (ill of Enrland-- V'

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1 i
' 4 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER II, 195T
PAGE EIGHT
. t THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
" . ,. ;
J
Robin Roberts Enters
ircle
FOB
Once Great Ri
DD 1
Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT
Tagged for 20th

20-GameG

WW

g One'"
f 1

. til J

ghthander

f i V i
. -1 III

Defeat

1

2' &
.

By FRED
NEW YORK. Sept. 11

reputation of Robin Roberts was little more than a
'memory today when he entered the 20-game circle-
' the wrong one.

aHi.u Phil adelDhial
i The
.uuinuiu t --
' S ."iramps 'from 1950 through,
il-.l.l-. knnHar
mho won 2U or
ion? waa taeeed witn nis w
loss of the year last night when
the St. Louis Cardinals kept
Dace with the Milwaukee Braves
by beating the Phillies, 4-3, in
14 innings. The Braves retained
their 52-game lead with a 4-3
'Victory over the Pittsburgh Pi-
jates.
' Roberts, who took over in th?
11th inning with the score tied,
3-3 shut out the Caramais ior
three innmgs. But the Redbirds
"filled the bases .on singles by
ntfphiir tJndv McDaniel ana
Joe Cunningham plus an inten intentional
tional intentional walk to Eddie Miksis. Ken
Tiover followed with a single
that broke up the long contest.
The Cardinals built an early
3-0 lead on homers by Wally
Moon and Del Ennis in the
second and fourth and a dou-
, ble bv Bobby Gene Smith and
Sam Jones single in the fifth
but the Phillies tied the scori
with a single run In the sKV
- and two more in the elehth.
Mxnanipi who took over in
the 13th inning, received credit
for his 14th win nf the cam campaign
paign campaign compared ,o eight de de-fests.
fests. de-fests.
i The Braves, with Hank Aaron
back hitting second and Johnny
Logan back at shortstop, shad shaded
ed shaded the Pirates as Lew Burdette
chalked up his 15th win. Aaron
blasted his 40th homer and Ed
Mathews walloped his 31st to
tie the club mark of 182 homers
in a season set in 1955. Burdette
singled and scored on singles by
Red Schoendienst and Mathews
in the seventh for the run that that-proved
proved that-proved decisive.
.
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
RALBOA 6:15 8:00
hTHE BIG BOODLE"
DIABLO BTS 1:00
"MAN IN THE VAULT"
OAMBOA 7:00
"Five Steps To Danger"
MARGARITA 6:15 7:50
"A Man Is Ten Feet Tall"
RISTOBAL 7:00
THE TATTERED DRESS"
PARAISO 6:15
45
BOOM!
f'CHA-CHA-CHA
LA BOCA 7:00
THE FAR COUNTRY"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:20
CALLING ALL MARINES"
r'HEART OF VIRGINIA"
CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:00
rrhe Last Man To Hang"

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OUE ME TOQUEN
LAS GOLONDRI.NAS
' Also:
SI
LEYEKAS
MIS CARTAS

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WD

DOWN
(UP) The once-great

The Chicago Cubs romped over
,, ,, n n .a
xne BrooKiyn uuaKers, aim
the Cincinnati Redlegs whipped
New York Giants. 4-1, in the
other NX. games while the Bos
ton Bed Sox knocked the Chi
cago White Sox six games be behind
hind behind the New York Yankees,
with a 7-4 triumph in the only
American League game played.
Ernie Banks smashed his
35th and 36th homers and
drove In four runs to lead
13-hlt Cub attack that brought
Dick Drott his 14th triumph.
Drott yielded seven hits and
seven walks but left 10 Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers stranded. Sandy Koufax
suffered his fourth loss for the
folding N.L. champions.
Brooks Lawrence's -. three-hit
Pitching and Joe Taylor's two-
run homer were the big blows
for the Redlegs. who dealt John Johnny
ny Johnny Antonelli his 15th defeat.
Lawrence also contributed a sin single
gle single to a Cincinnati seventh-in
ning, rally as he gained his 15th,
victory of the season.
The Red SOx used three re
lief pitchers to shut down a
three-run White Sox' rally in
the ninth and preserve Jom
Brewer's 16th win. The. Red Sox
scored five runs in the third in inning,
ning, inning, climaxed- by Jim Piersall's
17th homer, to open up a 7-1
lead which Brewer protected
until the ninth.
Rain caused three postpone
ments yesterday. The games be
tween tne Yanxees ana mcuans.
Senators and Tigers and Orioles
and Athletics were washed out.
Along The Fqirways
Fort Amador Woman's Golf
Association
By HESTER
Throw out the- nine worst
holes and subtract one-half of
your handicap, this was th
tournament that was played on
Thursday. Sept. 5, at the Ft
Amador Golf Club."
We were very happy to wel
come a number of new girls to
the group, as well as several of
tne om standby s wno nave re returned
turned returned from vacation. Irene
Robinson is still shooting a
mighty fine game after a
month's vacation. She came in
with an 80 to win low gross for
the day.
In the best nine holes tourna tournament,
ment, tournament, Mary Biggs carded a low
net of 30 to take first place
honors, Ethel Perantie's 33 was
second and Zel Batchellor took
third place with a 34. Ruth Lin Lincoln's
coln's Lincoln's 31 putts won her the put putting
ting putting ball.
Tomorrow the tournament will
be medal play with three-Quarter
handicap. Tee off time 8:00
to 8:30- See you on the tee.
down look. Get new Vitalis
your favourite drug counter.
HAIR TONIC WITH V-7
VOL
15c
RIO

25c.
Gold Prixo S5M.M
" BEACHHEAD
- Also:
FURY AT
SHOWDOWN
with John Derek-

i
BANK! $125.1

r :i I
" t h f
, ,, I, m, mm inirinr n ,.,ni iiikiiiihb mm ri iwiiiiitiiiniiiiiMiiHiiiHiiWMiiiii giiiiiiwiwimiiBirnirtirittiiii.ii.iiipifWJiiiiini

TROPHY WINNERS As s. grand finale to the Fort Kobbe Summer Recreation Program ft party was held recently at the
Teenage Room honoring the boxing and tennis-champions of the sunvner-long program. The champions received handsome
troubles and the ruhnersuo were given medals. Seen, front row;. left to right the champions of respective events ar: Jim-
my'Roaers, Charles Rose, Roger Lewis, Richard Stone and Steven Wright. Back row, 6ame order: Jerry Banks,' Dick Sullivan,
Perry Gann Burt Phillips, Teddy Zislis and Jimmy Myers. The program was sponsored by the Youth Activities Council and
directed by Mrs. Betty Gann. Sgt. Joe Navarra was coach during the activities, designed tc' provide a summer of supervised :
fun and recreation for the school children of the post. In addition to tennis and boxing the children were Instructed in swim- ...
ming; dancing, arts and crafts, and cartooning. (U.S. Army photo)

wiaior League
Leaders
LEADING BATTERS
(Based en 350 official at bats)
American Lagu
PUyar and C.
G AB R H Prt.
Williams, Bos.
121 402 87 151 .376
Mantle. N. Y.
135 447 115 165 .369
Woodling, C.
119 378 66 123 .325
r ox, cm.
Boyd, Bait
137 511
130 448
121 454
135 497
98 173 .320
66 139 .310
Skowron, N.Y.
55 138 .304
86 151 .304
91 151 .302
84 148 .298
Minoso, Chi..
Sievers, Wash. 134 500
McDougald, N. 129 496
Kaline, Det. 131 505
72 149 .295
National Laagu
Musial, St. L. 123 470 75 160
340
Mays, N. Y.
Robmson.Cin.
Groat, Pitts.
Aaron, Mil.
Fondy,; Pitts.
Sch'ndienst.M.
140 536 105 178 .332
135 554 90 181 .327
112 450 56 146 .324
134 553 109 178 .322
101 366 45 117 .320
134 580 85 182 .314
135 523 86 158 .302
134 520 103 157 .302
Hodges, fBk'n
Mathews, Mil.
Bouchee, Phil. 140 521
Furillo, Bk'n 110 362
74 157 .301
52 109 .301
HOME RUNS
American Laagua
f?'evers, Senators
Mantle, Yanks
Williams, Red Sox
Colavito, Indians
Wertz, Indians
Maxwell, Tigers
National League
Aaron, Braves
Snides. Dodgers
Banks, Cubs
Mays, Giants
Mathews, Braves
36
34
33
23
23
23
40
37
36
32
31
RUNS BATTED IN
American. Leagu
Sievers, Senators
Jensen, Red Sox
Mantle, Yanks
Minoso, White Sox
Skowron, Yanks
National Lgu
, Aaron, Braves
Musial, Cards
Mays, Giants
(Banks, Cubs
Hodges, Dodgers
101
94
91
89
88
120
97
92
91
91
91
Ennis, Cards
PITCHING W L
(Based on 12 decision)
Schmidt, Cards 10 2
Donovan, White Sox 15 5
Sanford, Phils 17 6
Buhl,. Braves 16 6
Shantz, Yank 10 4
Pet.
.883
.750
.739
.727
.714
American Ass'n
Semifinal Playoff
Minneapolis 000 100 0102 6 0
Denver 002 011 OOx 4 I 3
Rldzik, Rodriguez (81 and
Schmidt; Monroe and Blanch Blanch-ard.
ard. Blanch-ard. LP: Rldalk. HR: BrlckelL I
VICTORA
lie.
CNGUARBED
1 MOMENT
. . Also: -j
NAKED CITY

Nelson Rockefeller
To Keep Dodgers In

HOOF BEATS
r I
By Conrado Sargeant

Unusual Interest Is being
shown by local turf fans over
the forthcoming meeting of un
beaten santurron and newcom
er Jalisco in Sunday's $5,000
added one mile and a quarter
Diplomatic Corns Classic.
The four-year-old Argentine Argentine-bred
bred Argentine-bred Santurron, reportedly the
most expensive horse at the
President Remon racetrack, has
been an impressive victor in his
four local starts. The chunxy
little bay son of Refucilo out of
Santa Sofia has won over seven
furlongs once, twice over a mile
and once at a mile and a quar quarter.
ter. quarter. Jalisco captured the imag imagination
ination imagination of eyeryone who saw
him flash down the home homestretch
stretch homestretch In his Panama debut
last Sunday to win by eight
lengths after trailing his field
for four of the seven furlongs
at times by as much as six
lengths.
Jalisco's 24 seconds flat for
the final quarter on a track
that was definitely not fast in indicates
dicates indicates that this Chilean-bred
five-year-old grey offspring of
Hipo-Jengibre .will be hard to
beat here ait any distance from
one mile up.
This jalisco-Santurron rival
ry could develop into something
like the attraction the Microblo-
OKnori duels were.
cOo
Fourteen thoroughbreds .clas .classified
sified .classified in the sixth series have
been entered for the $2,000 add added
ed added Panama Jockey Club Classic
which will be run Sept. 29.
The one mile feature has at
tracted the following entries:
Canoe 120, Vergnieux 115, Dio Diocese
cese Diocese 115, Dagon 114, Emily Mary
112. Clarucha 112, Josellto 115.
Cypress Bull 110, Dona Teatrlx
106, Quiescence 106, Mar Bravo
103, Trlrreme 110, Suntonner
110 and Le Mateiot 100.
Promising apprentice Jockey
Gulllermo Milord will have to
sit on the sidelines for the next
six months because of his ina inability
bility inability to control YoslWto on the
first turn during the running
DRIVE-IN
I 7.-00 TODAY! 9.-00 I
! S1JI per CAB1 I
DOUBLE FEATURE! I
r THE BRAVE"
Also: -.
I
"RETURN OF WILD FIRE
. j Tomorrow! J
ssbbsbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbSbsWbs
I Errol FLYNN Gift SCALA
- In
I 'THE BIG BOODLE"

8tlSEi EEi EEEaH EEi J

of Sunday's' fourth race. Yosikl-

to crashed into Ocean Star
(Amado Credldlo) broadside and
almost knocked the latter off his
feet.
As a result, the stewards im-.
posed their suspension for Mi
lord to olftain greater expert
ence during workouts before
riding in regular races again.
Jockey O. Cruz was fined $5
for using defective gear. One of
his stirrup straps broke while he
was riding Napa in Saturday s
fourth race.
Heliodoro Gustines was also
fined $5 for dropping his whip
while aboard Toxic in Sunday's
fifth race and not reporting the
incident.
King and Plchoto, which par participated
ticipated participated in Sunday's seventh
and third races respectively,
were set down eight meets each
for their poor performances.
Amat, chepanlta and Love's
oiraie were suspended and plac
ed under orders of the track's
official veterinarian.
Introduction, which repeat repeatedly
edly repeatedly refused to enter the
starting gat for tho running
of Saturday's second race ami
finally had to be scratched,
was suspended Indefinitely by
the starter. Introduction must
attend schooling sessions until
cured of bis fractiousness.
Sweet Windsor, Vain Darling
and Luistto were ordered
scratched by the veterinarian.
' Isaac "Maestro" Gustines
consistent Chilean horse Eric has
been put back In training after
a lengthy layoff because on
weak underpinnings. Erie will
return to the races In another
three weeks or so,
U.N. 'CAP; FIELD SET
ATLANTIC CITY. N.J. (UP)
The drawing of SunningdaTe and
Tudor Era completed the field of
12 today for Saturdays 1100,000 ia-
vitatioa United Nations Handicap
at Atlantic City rare track. Other
starters in the mile-anti-three-tix-
teenths turf run will be Career
Haw fiful Umk D.r DfMinil
Table. Akbar Khan, Combustion
swsssrjtf
Today incanto J25
David Bryan In
"WHITE SQCAW" t
Don Megowan In
TH1 WEREWOLF
.15
Today- IDEAL 10
In Cinemascope!
i Dale Robertson tn
"SOX OF SINBAD"
Jane Russell tn
n.NDtRWATLR'

Bidding
New York

NEW YORK, Sept.. 11 (UP)
Nelson A. Rockefeller pledged to today
day today he will do "all in my power"
to keep-the Brooklyn Dedgefs in
New York but warned be is buck bucking
ing bucking 'a mighty attractive offer by
Los Angeles.": ; i
Even as othar financial ; bid bid-dors
dors bid-dors began-throwing in tho tow towel
el towel at his entrance into tho
Dodgiir picture, Rockiftitor told
1hs United Press ho wished
ho "had :niedo : more progress
toward keeping the Dodgers in
Now York'f sine his initial
conferences with Brooklyn own-'
or Walter O'Malloy last month.
"I'm going to keen trying,
though," said the 49-year-old grand grandson
son grandson of John D. Rockefeller, Sr.,
who was one of America s three
known billionaires. f ,i
"I'm open-minded to try a n y
method that would keen the Dodg
ers here," he added. "We have
have tried to find the right an
swer during the past few weeks
but have not succeeded so far.
There are a number of obstacles
in the way, including a mighty
... .1 -It U T a. 1hbIa.
In an effort ito keep the Dodg
am from leaving. Rockfeller. in
his talks with O'MaUey which be
oiH will continue has eXDefess
ed a willingness to buy into the
club and partcipate iu the build
ing of a new stadium.
"We'll simply ha to keep
our. finger crossed," Rockfollor
1 ..ij i 4hlnk man Now York
ors tool os 1 o inn in
ar Ulona rlaht horo."..
Although Rockefeller would not
venture to say what his chances
were of influencing tho Dodgers
to stay, other bidders for the
elub.aDDarently considered them
quite good. r -I
simolv am not In Mr. Rock
efeUer'a eaguo,', declared Los An An-ppIm
ppIm An-ppIm financier Elliott Evans.. who
offered $5,500,000 for tho DodgersJ
last Sunday. "My ofler- mini
been refused yet but'I think with
every delay the odds go more in
Brooklyn's favor of remaning
here." t ,-.
Rain Postpones IL
Semifinal Playoffs;
Try Again Tonight
NEW1 YORK. Sept. U (UP)
The International League will
make another attempt to start its
semi-final playoffs today.
Both Miami at Toronto and
Richmond at Buffalo were rained
out last night ia their best-of-4CT-
en series. ,;- .( ;
! Toronto, which won the pennant
race by a half-game, ia xpected
10 start righthander Jim Pearco a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Harlia'a Ray S 0 m m-proch.
proch. m-proch. Pearce was 154 for tne
camp a if a while SemprocV al a
ngntjr, was u-4.
, la tbo other fame, second-claee
Buffalo will probably scad Glean
Cox sgainst Jim Coates of Rich Richmond
mond Richmond in another all-righty diH.
Cox was 12-5 and Coats. the
league'a strikeout leader, was 14-
U. , ...

National Ltagua
Standings
W
1.
Pet,
.613 1
.572'
.554
.511
.500
.,472
.390
.388
68
Milwaukee
St. Louis
Brooklyn '
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
New York
Chicago
Pittsburgh
84
79
77
71
70
53
59
62
68'
on
8
70
67. 75
53 -83
54 85
31,
. S, Today's Ganws
(Brooklyn at Chicago i'
Pittsburgh at Milwaukee
Philadelphia at St., Loui
' Only games scheduled -(
(N)
' v Yesterday's Result
Brooklyn 000 001 0012 7 1
Chicago ', '303 003 OOx 9 13 0
Koufax (5-4), Bessent, Kipp, Co'
lum and Campanella.
, Drott (14-11) and Silvers.
(Night Game)
New York 100 000 0001
3
7
Cincinnati 000 002 llx4
Antonelli (12-15). Grissom
and
Thomas, ,-
Lawrence (15-11) and Bailey
(Night Game)
Pittsburgh 020 000 0103 12 0
Milwaukee 100 200 Mx 4 8 1
Douglas (3-3), Purkey, Face and
Peterson, roues.
. Burdette 15-7 and Rice.
(Nrght Game)
Phil. 000 002 010 000 003 11: 1
St. L. 010 110 000 000 01-4 14 0
Simmons, Farrell, Roberts 9-10)
and Lopata, Seminick.
Jones, Merritt. Muffett, Jackson,
L. McDaniel (14-8) and Smith,
Landrith. s
Amateur
Won On Links
BROOKLINE, Mass. (UP)
amateur golf is a business and the
losing $1 Nassau is the greatest
business investment in the world.
This is the honest woro toaay
from Gene Andrews, a happy-go-lucky
insurance man from Beverly
Hills, Calif, He makes no secret
of the lact; mat, 10 peopie u
sell, playing ia national touma touma-ments
ments touma-ments is worth its weight In dol dollars
lars dollars as well as divits.
"If I could win the iMauonai
Amateur." he confessed after' ad
vancing through the first round at
the country duo, "it wouia oe
worth $25,000 a year for life."
This will have tne nouer-xnan-thou
amateur officials spinning on
their heels. But Big Gene is mere
ly facing facts.
It Draws Customers
"The reputation I get out of
playing in national and interna international
tional international golf is worth $15,000 a year
to me," Jie estimated. "Let's face
it. The customers like to play
BALTIMORE (UP)-Ted Atkin-
son. Ravmona (sonnyi worxman
and Walter Miller have been elect
ed to the National Jockeys Hall of
Fame in the third annual poll of
the nation's sports writers ana
broadcasters. m'i?..
.The jockeys represent three sep
arate eras of racing. Atkinson cur-
renujr ia enjoying one ui ua uesi
years alter 22 seasons 01 riding.
workman was a saddle star of the
1930s, while Miller set a world
record with 388 winners back in
1906 as a boy of 16. i
NEW YORK (UP)-Needles. the
1956 Kentucky Derby champion
who has been out of action since
April 6 because of tendon trouble
in his front left knee, has been of
ficially retired to atud.
Trainer Hugh Fontaine an
nounced the end of Needle's' rac
ing career at Belmont Park Mon
day. The Florida-bred 4-vear-old
tmisnea witn a total of $600,355 tn
earnings, inning 11 of his 21
starts with hreo seconds and
three thirds.
LOS ANGELES (UPV-BasebaQ
negotiator tiaroia juecieuan re
ports to Los Angeles city and
county officials today on his "se
cret" powwow won Brooklyn
Dodger boss Walter O'M alley.
. aaccieuin, appointed to repre
sent las Angeles ia negotiations to
bring the Dodgers west." met with
O'MaUey Sunday at Rawlins, Wyo.
McClellaa was authorised by the
City Cooncil to find out what it
would "take monev or nroDertT
wise to lure the team to Los An
geles.
McUellaa si id, "We must make
concrete offer to O'Malley that
he can either accept or reject by
tho Oct 1 deadline for drafting
baseball territory
SKINS ET 1UKICH
LOS ANGELES (UP) Rudy Bn-
(kkh, former Southern CaMornia
quarterback who was voted the
anoat valuable puyer tn tat
1953 Rose Bowl game, has been
traded by the Los Angeles Rams
of the National Football Leagne to
the Washington Redskina for "aa
Badisclosed high draft ehoico.'

Sport

'American Lsagut
Tumi
W L Pt
.GiB.3
ivew Vnrlr BT t i am
Chicago 80 56 .588
Boston 7s wt-

6
17
20
21
34
34Vi

".'Detroit ... 69'671 .507
15V4 Cleveland 66 70 .485
19 Baltimore J, 65 71 .478
30V4 WashiiiPtnn -; j oo'

Kansas Citv : 51 184 .378
e Today's Games ..' X-
, Cleveland at New York d ;
Chicago at Boston v
' Detroit at Washington (T-N)
Kansas city tit Baltimore (T-N)
' Yesterday's Results
(Night Game)'
Chicago 010 000 0034 12 0
Boston J15 000 OOx 7 11 1
Keegan- (9-8), Staley, Latman,
McDonald and Lollar,
Brewer (16-11), Susce, Bauman,
Delock and Daley.
Night Game)
Kansas City at Baltimore (Post (Postponed
poned (Postponed rain) s
(Night Game)
Detroit at Washington (Postpon
ed rain)
(Night Game)
Cleveland at New York (P 0 t-
poned, rain)
For Business

Prestige

golf with me if I ean play well.
And if they can beat me out of
three dollars on a Nassau bet,
they're tickled to death. Not that
I lose intentionally. Idbn't. But;,
if I do lose, it's a helluva's Invest Investment.'
ment.' Investment.' V' '-"'.,-
This situation, If you can call it
one, is no international : secret.
The golfing fathers simply prefe,
to ignore it. Harvle Ward the'
two-time Amateur champ who is
sitting out a- year in sackcloth and
ashes for accepting too much ex expense
pense expense money, was one of the na nation's
tion's nation's : most 1 valuable automobile
salesmen. He didn't attract cus customers
tomers customers on his personality alone.
Harvie played 'em a round and,
during the inspired spirit of cam camaraderie
araderie camaraderie on the course, naturally
accepted all orders. ,:
Charged To. Expenses
Full proof of Andrews' admis admissions
sions admissions is the fact that Uncle Sam.
pays for his competitive appear appearances
ances appearances i such events as the U.S.,
British and French Amateur
championships.
"They're highly necessary to
my business." explains the 44-

year-old native Missourian who
won the National Public Links
championship In 1951 and twice
has been Los Angeles city cham champion.
pion. champion. "So naturaly,! can charge
nttr Avnaliana nM
i Gene's 'favorite' advice to cus customers
tomers customers who want "tips" on golf
is summed, up in one word;
"Practice'n: ri ':''- V- i A
"Once you hm the technlnim.
that's all there is to it," ho holds.
"Ben -Hogan's record bears that
out. .Jim Demaret a!way said
that where the rest of the pros hit
50 or a hundred practice balls,
Hogan always hit a thousand."
L. A., IIY Inleresb
Pilch $5-Millibn
Offers Al Dodgers
NEW YORK (UP) Both LoS
Angeles andNew York iaterests
pitched five-million-dollar offers at
the Brooklyn Dodgers today but
there wasnt even the slightest
hint that the Dodgers were catch
ing them.- s. -. :'
1 Elliott Evani, a West Coast fi financier,
nancier, financier, entered the cloudy Dodg
er situation: 2unaay-witn the an announcement
nouncement announcement that he'll top by a
half-milliin dollars the offer of
five million dollars made for the
ciuo on raaay oy cast coast to-,
nancier Louis Wolf son. i
Evans, who savs he Is aetin'a-
"independently" of los Angeles
city officials, wants to buy the
Dodgers and move them to Loa.
Angeles; Wolfson wants to keep1
them here. ;
From Dodger President Witter
O'Malley, winding up a vacation
in Wyoming, there wasnt even a
puff of his favorite cigar smoke
to indicate whether he's interest
ed in selling out. A Dodger offl-
cial pointed out two day a a so.
however, that O'Malley has re
ceived "several" offers for tho ''
team ia the past "and has al- ;
ways turned then down.
A big bidding duel cocld dereW

op between Evans and Wolfson, y

Walter Trout mm, a business as so- ,-date
date ,-date Wolfson, revealed that :
Wolfson may boost his five million
offer if O'Malley can ahow him n
that the dub-is worth snore than

0

0



o
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1957'
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGEXNTNI
Moore In Prince
r By HARRY GRAYSON

Albert
t

For $90,000 Tony Anthony Job

THE HAM IN HIM

meanwhile n&hj
back on the. 7A I v
'.'''""""soe

i : . 1 nt

Dan Daniel

Precisely what comes under the Now he is in prosperous b u s i i-head
head i-head of "pood and welfare of base-l ness.
ball in the printed terms of I Once the St. Louis Browns ask-

Commissioner Ford Frick s con

tract, with the major leagues, and
how much mole he believes to be

ithfn the-scope ot his authority,
are open to conjecture.
Things have changed radically

since the late Judge Kenesaw Lan-

di set up the diamond decalog
as he, went along, and the subse subse-auent
auent subse-auent Happy Chandler tried to

give imseM too much-leeway in
his deviations from the official

code.

However, it seems to me Com

missioner Ffick might be interest

ed in baseball's blossoming ai
liance with Wall Street.

In particular; he might take a
look at the day-by-day movement
of a stock called Skiatron, on the
American board. It wasn't too
long ago this stock could be
bought for $3. Now it is selling

for around $8.

These figures are quoted net
' -.'
with any Intention to affect the
market, but as n index te a
changing era. Major leagu club

office beys are buying Skiatron.
Baseball officials arc purchasing
Skiatron. Horace Stoneham told
the Celler Committee hearing in
Washington in Jply ha had pur purchased
chased purchased 1000 shares elf common.

Wetter OMalley said h hoped to
becemeVinterested in the stock

whenand if he ewer reached the

point of signing a Ton-vrw con-

let with Skiatron.

Stoneham's involvement with

Skiatron today had reached the

Doint of near consummation, He

admitted his Giant board of direc

tors and he had reached a provi provisional
sional provisional agreement with Skiatron un under
der under which the San Francisco club
of the National League would re receive
ceive receive a million dollar. clincher for
closed circuit television rights
as soon as. Horace was able to
sign as president of the C o a 1 1
club, with- another million to be
paid in December. For the effect
on sensitive Wall Street, you are
referred to the stoc Uhles of this
newspaper..

- Impelling motive x.
When Commissioner. Frick last
winter ordered all major league
officials to stop talking about club

shifts ad expansion into lamor
tua. much fun was poked at him,

He was cotnoared with ancient

Xiifg Canute, who was reported to

nave ordered the waves ox uc

orrin in rtnn waving.

As things turned out,- Frick's of official
ficial official ukase fell apart. O'Malley's
negotiations with Los Angeles and
the Stoneham deal with San Fran Fran-Cisco
Cisco Fran-Cisco were spread all over news newspaper
paper newspaper pages. Somebody in the big

leagues cnucsiea xnc uuw iwu

iike a sucker
Howovor. it new is smite vt

W that the commitsioner knew
what was cernlnc end had tried

etesporefly te stoat tht posting of

closed circuit stock pieces ert club

Itlecknoerds hitherto devoted to
listing farm system pleyer Iocs Iocs-ions.
ions. Iocs-ions. Skiatron' $2 million down and
annual lagniappe. once the Giants
move into their Butchertown sU-
O ctium. now are revealed officially
as the impelling factors in -the
transfer-of the Giants. (Boys, what
it Skiatron quoted, at stow?) i
TAt the Polo Grounds, Stonehsm
was confronted with n depleted
tressury, inpending loss of his
bsseball home, wekeising attend attendance
ance attendance jnd shrinking TV prospects.

ed the American League for per

mission to make public of ferine

of a stock issue., The owners of

seven otner ciuds retusea. xney
said, "We don't want to turn this

game into a bucket shop." Well
put! But who. ever envisioned a
day of fantastic involvement with

electronics and Wall Street quo

tationsj (Phyllis, what's the price

on isKiatron now)

DO DODGERS ALSO GO?

A deal similar to the one ac

cepted by .the Giants has been of offered
fered offered to the Dodgers. Two million
in hand, and I recollect when

Charles Webb Murphy paid all of

$35U,ooo ior the uubs.
The man in the street may be
Inclined accepts the Stoneham
announcement as more convincing

evidence of O'Malley's intention to

move the Dodgers to Chavez
Gulch. ,
However, the Giants could not
have gotl'en that $3 million had
they remained at. the Pole
Grounds. The Dodgers' can pick
up that sum W they linger in flat flat-bush.
bush. flat-bush.
Will they stay? Will they get
The answer should come on S'Jpt.

18, when thi Corporation Counsel

will tell Mayor Bob Wagner if the
City of New York has the right

to condemn land at Flaibush and

Atlantic ,Aves. in Brooklyn, and
then soli it, perhaps at a bargain
rate, to O'MsHev t el.

"While all this toll TV and con condemnation
demnation condemnation business in. hatching,
sportsman O'Malley very wisely
has removed himself as far as
Montana or Wyoming, where he

js shooting at elk, jack rabbits, or

tame pigs. .
And now, Hector, will you please
dash into our club quotation room
and get me the latest on Skiatron,
Zenith. Teleprompter. Theater Cir

cuit Television and all. airlines

flying to the Coast.

Exhibition Results
Hoi Helping li. F. L.

'Early Line' Seekers
If you're looking for "an "early

line" on the 1957 NaUonal Foot

ball Lea cue race, you won t find

those scrambled exhibition results
much help:
Monday morning experts could
nonder today such items as the

second loss in four games for the
world champion New York Giants
and an impressive victory over

tough Baltimore by previously
winless Washington as typical of a
full week end of pro gridiron play.

In Sunday garnet, the JtedskinM

ended a three-game losing streak
by whipping highly touted Balti Baltimore,
more, Baltimore, 24-14; -the Chicago Bears
bounced back from a loss to the
Giants to hand the winless Phils

delDhia Eagles their fifth straight

defeat, and the Pittsburgh Steelers

handed ue Detroit uons ineir
first loss, 20-14. j

On Saturday, the Saa Francisco

LOS ANGELES (NEAV Ar

chie Moore is, getting $90,000 tor
defending the Lent heavyweight

leadership against Tony Anthony

in. Los Angeles, sept. zo. and Wis

may not be the' remarkable old

geezer's last stand.

Young Antnony nas a glass head

and a china bread basket and the

last' thing the venerable ring gyp

sy will lose is his wallop; He s had
116 knockouts in 185 fights, which

is more than were scored by the

punchers, James J. Jeunes, jactt
Dempsey and Jack Johnson, com

bined. '

As with most of Moore's starts

there are the customary unusual
twists to this one. It perhaps is the

first championship match ever

promoted by a woman, Mrs. Ileen

Eaton, ; a Striking blonde who

knows more about the business

end of the manly, art than most

men,

. . . ...

ThisCis the. match' "that Frank

Sinatra attemoted to promote un

til told by George Parnassus that

ne would start to croon u tne

movie v man broke into the beak
busting business. Parnassus is the
veteran Greek manager of fighters

who is, Mrs.: Eaton's matchmaker.

With. Sinatra sticking ; to the

flickers, Mrs. Eaton took the $70.

000i television, money,: added $20,r

uuu ana announced the match:
Parnassus stuffed it Into .: compact
Olympic Auditorium -with 10,400

seats at irom 57.50 to S25. the

joint ,scale4 for $116,000

'It- would be costly and ordi

nary outdoors," figures Pamassus.J

it s pig inside." The surrounding

area wu be blacked out.

Moore, the only fighter in the
book with two' birthdays, .'making
him 40 going on 43, once more is
doing the "impossible," reducing

iu pouuas 10 ii a. mat Austrauan
aborigine revealed to him a secret
a lot of overly -sout people could
use.
Moore is training on the 50-acre

ranch he claims to own, Whistle
Stop, som 40 miles east of San
Diego on Highway 80. He's the

same old Archie with a new type
of goatee trimmed to sharp
point. "It's a Prince Albert," 'he
explains,

i f a 'a jiff f A" f-'AI
0;sk will if

THEY'RE HOLDING PLENTY-Ojste-n'a, Ted WilUama, left, And Roy Sitvers, the Wwhinf i
ton thumper, check batting grips. They also hod impressive records this season while hit- 1
. ting for? both, top averages and power. j

Aever In

Doesn't

TrouBli, Roberts

Know What To Do

A i
:ff .J
LJ
'Ui -- S", tm
Archie Moore J

By JIMMY BRESLIN

NEW YORK (NEA) It

came easy for Robin Roberts;' He
was in a bus league for only 11
games in 1948 and then the Phil Phil-lis
lis Phil-lis brought the Michigan Staze

Along The Fairways

PWGA NEWS
ISTHMIAN CHAMPIONSHIP

Moore's trainer this trip is Hia

watha Gray, who first worked
with the venerable warrior in In

dianapolis way back in 1936, when

be was just starting to punch for

pay.

Archie insists that he has never

lost a fight for which Gray was
his sole trainer, as he is for this

one. Hiawatha has worked with
Archie in many outings, of course.

but Moore also had a trainer

named Cheerful Norman for the
Rocky Marciano and Floyd Pat Patterson
terson Patterson fights in which he had lit

tle luck.

Moore's principal sparring part

ner is 200 pound Baby Jones, who
claims to have knocked out Pete

Rademacher in the second round

in the regional Olympic Games

tryouts in Albany, N.Y., last year.

Anthony is conditioning' at the

Ocean Park Arena on Pico Boule

vard, within long spitting distance

oi tne racuie ocean.

Considerable of the glamor the

zz-year-oid Anthony acquired in

belting Chuck Spieser into a per

manent loop was knocked off

when Yvon Durelle had the Har

tern speed ooy.in bad shape m
the last -two heats obtaining a 10-

rouna araw.

With a sparmate. who kavoed

rete Kademacher in one third of

the time it took Floyd Patterwin

and a trainer who hasn't failed

him as a luck -piece, in 21 years,

wnai in ue world has Archie

Moore got to worry about?
Nothing at all except Tony

Anthony's terrific punch in either

fist

But a lot of people wont be

surprised if Ancient Archie Moure

beau Tiim to tne draw. He s good
at that

Qualifying for the PWGA Isth

mian Championship tournament
opens' a week from tomorrow and

continues through September 22.

The tournament will be played

over the course, at the Fort Ama

dor Golf Club.
The course will be open for prac

tice this week to entrants in the

Chamoionshin tournament; noti

fy the club offic of your indention
to enter the tournament. Those
practicing are reminded that the
first round over the Amador course,
Sept. 19 to 22 must bo counted as

a qualifying round.

After qualifying, players will be

grouped into flights of 8 players
according to gross score. If the
defending champion does not
choose to compete for Medalist she
heads the championship flight. If

he qualifies she will be placed in
th flight according to gross score.

The defending champion, PWGA
champion of 1956, is Cleo Burns.

Irene Robinson was last year's

championship runner up.
The play in flights will be match

play from scratch.

The Isthmian Championship is

one of the big tournaments of the
year. Silver prizes are awarded
for Medalist, and for winner and

runner up in each flight.
The regular PWGA tournament'
on Sept. 21 will he held at Fort

Amador. The score made may be
used also as a Qualifying score fnr

the Isthmian Championship,

product up and while he still was
gettting used to the idea he wasn't
in college the right hander got

them out in the National League

In 1949 he won 15 and aiter

that 20 for six straight seasons

and he was the best in the busi

ness.

There was nothing to it. He was
6-1 and he weighed 190 and he
threw a baseball hard and accu

rately. It was like playing catch,

he always said. Throw a curve to

one spot, come back and eaten
another corner, waste one, then

put the big fast one in three and

look for the next batter.

Butt verything has left Roberts.
They were getting to him last

vear. but he managed to win 18

Now he doesn't figure to win 10

and he'll lose twice as many. He's

a flop and he doesn t know what
to do about it. It bothers him
more when he thinks of his team.

Still in the race at the end of July,
they might have won if he were

helping.

Nowhere, in bis past as a base

ball player, does he have any ex

perience he can fall back on. For
Robin Roberts there were no
bologna sandwich dinners during

a 150 mile school bus ride to the

next town. There were no four

guys in five-dollar hotel rooms or
Class D parks where you had to
look closely to make out home

Dlate from the shadows, there was

nothing but the big time and big
wins and now that he's a loser

he's in a new world.

Roberts sits in the bull pen now,

wondering where ,he'll be next

year. The fhiiues seem to nave
made it clear he'll be traded.
It's something new for him and
they tell you he is in trouble ad adjusting
justing adjusting to his first brush with de defeat.
feat. defeat. The fast ball, for one thing,
is gone. He sends it in, they hit
it out of the park. But Robin, the
Phillies' All America boy in a

jam, won t accept n.
"There's nothing wrong .with

me," he insists. "I'm pitching the

same as I always did. I see no
reason to change. This is my way
of pitching. They keep saying my
fast ball isn't the same. I think it
is. I think.I'm all right."
When Warren Spahn of Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee says, "He's got to get a
new pitch or he's in trouble. Like
me, I got the screwball," Roberts
turns the advice down. Nor does
he agree with Eddie Mathews, the
Braves slugger, who says, "He
used to get me but with that some something
thing something extra when he needed it.
Now he doesn't have it."

Instead, the good looking 31-year-old
who pitched more innings
of baseball than anybody since
1948, turns to silence. He refuses
to discuss it. He cannot or he
won't understand that overwork
took the steam out of his arm.
Here and there, this season, he

has broken out He tried to jump
Jocko Conlon one night and the

umpire says he never saw a ball

player get as mad. Another night

he was taken out oi a game ana
he wound up sobbing in the Con Connie
nie Connie Mack Stadium dressing room.
...but still insisting, "I can come
back, there's nothing wrong."
Fred Haney, the stand-up guy
who manages Milwaukee, burned
when he heard Philadelphia fans
give Roberts his first round of

boos this year. "They forget," he
snapped. "They forget what a
pitcher he was."

ine irouoie is nuueris cm i.
And he has no experience to
teach him what to do fhen you
lose.

SCORES

Latin American School
Teams W L
Marboloro Cigamllos 8 4

La Mascots 8 4
National Radios 8 4

Doxa Relojes 7 5

Volkswagen carros 5 7

American Spply Mercancia 5 7

G. E. Novey Materiales 4 8

Army and Navy Almacenes 3

Marlboro 3 Doxa 1

Marlboro Cigarttes won three

points from the Doxa watches to
knock the latter from the top spot

ot tne league, ine lormer now
share the spot with two other

teams.

Th Doxa tiem pieces were right

on time, winning the first game,

dui iney ien oenma so the viga
nllos puffed awav for the re.

maining three points. All games

were decided by a clear cut mar-

in,, there were no close ones

lone of the ten bowlers broke the

four hundred scratch st but

marked improvement was n

with these keglers who have iu.n

taken up the game. For the Marl

boro aggregation, Collins and Gar

cia were on top, and for the best best-en
en best-en Doxas, Deter and Reish led
the hit parade.

La Mascots 3
Army end Navy Stores 1
This match was practically a

carbon copy of the above. That is,
the losing team took the first

game but lost the remaining three

points. Ther was one big differ-

enc. That was the higher scores
postd on the shts. For the win winning
ning winning La Mascota of Tivoli Avenue,
Bob Morehouse continued his good

rolling by coming through with a

scratch 488. Mevens had a scratch

414. But the best score posted on

the bulletin board was Army And

Navy Stores, anchor man with

491 scratch.

National Radio 4 Volkswagen 0
National Radios also climbed in

to a tie for first place by upsetting
the Volkswagen Carros for a clean

sweep of four points. The Volks Volkswagen
wagen Volkswagen were traveling in low gear

whereas the Radios were tuned oh

the winning beam, especially Mar-

tine, who dialed for the (rational

Radios a super duper 516 scratch

set which- included a stellar St&
game. Clark was next on the dial
with a 429. On the Volkswagen :
speedometer, Gray went on at tne
highest speed which was a respect'
ful 487 set.
American Supply 3 G. Neveyli
Paoli and Campise resolved that
their American Supply team was
not going to stay at the bottom of
the' league, so they went put and
took the Noveys by thre points.
Their, victory was sweeter because
they did it the hard way. That,4,
they dropped the first point.
Paoli's good contribution wa"js
434 and Campise a 459. For tne
vanquished Noveys Mike Nunei
was the big gun with a scartch
502. Mike also came very close "to
earning for himself and ABC patch
for. three similar games whei)Ah
rolled 168 each in. the first lwo
games, and his last game was "a
166, ";;,r

Pass And Re-Pass
-Sammy Baughi!

ABILENE, Tex. (NEA) -A

new trend in quarterbicklng may
emerge this season if Hardin-Sim-

mons Slingin' Sammy Baugh suc succeeds
ceeds succeeds In his passing plans for th
Cowboys.
The Redskin tosser, generally

recognized as the finest In history.

expounds this theory: pass first

and run later.

"Most kids," explains Bangh,
are coached te uh the doss when

their running game isn't going.

They'll usually wait until they

have a third down and eight situ situation,
ation, situation, I went them to pass on, first
down. Why waste time?

"For each conceivable defense

thrown up, we give our; quarter quarterback
back quarterback three different pess plays' he
cen use with confidence."

Coach Baugh's teachings aren't

confined to theory. The Cowboys
gained an average of 15$.? yerii
per game through the air isi

year.' Quarterback. Gene Saur wet

the fifth ranking passer in the:

nation.

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

THRU THE IRONING HOUR I

Sot in a...

Ih BO ironing

aid in th littU box.

X

.s

4-i

X

i.V

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

Sports Briefs

NEWPORT. R A, Sept. (UPV-

President Eisenhower, who- played
enlf fori m-ilh Cora Tnla Co.

Fortv-Ninrs downed the Chicago i rTesident Wiliam E. Robinson

Cardinals. 27-21: and the Gree bad trouble lor ue second time

Bsy Packers scrprised the Giants, on the par four, ninth hole.
13-10 On Friday night, the Losj "They ought to Uke this hole
Angeles Rams beat the Cleveland 'off the course," he said after tsk-

Browns, 20-14. imj six strokes' to. get me cup.

ysp"

"Something about that man

5:

s

Newl Ice Blue
Aqua Velva
After Shave

New aroma! .'
, 1500 men letted (coding after
' shaves, picked Aqua. Velva
; with xeot-proionger M-10L
New action!
Skin conditioner, Humecfifl, .'
: 'ves your skin a drink."

It's time to step up to

finer flavor

Four Rosea Bourbon time is now.
Don't miss another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
smoothness and richness of this
distinguished bourbonv

New feell

ice Uue Aqua Vehm refreshes
in a new way tingles without
sting. Another fine WiUtams
product,
New look I 1
Smart decanter is easy to hold.

I ?m
L ...
J n

If s time for

FOUR
ROSES

BOURBON

Four Roses Bourbon
AVAILABLE IN YOUR CANAL ZONE CLUB.
DISTRIBUTORS:

-0



F I E D S
n J- THIS SPACE is foftsale;,
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE i-0740
THIS SPACE
FOR INFORMATION
IS FOR SALE
TELEPHONE 2-0740

CI A SSI

ill

Resorts
PHILLIPS Oceansid Cottages
' S.at. CUM. Bo 1890 P.na-
3-18, wwnwi
FOSTERS COTTAGES and larg.
beach hous. on
lino. Phon Blboa 1866.
Baldwin's furnish" apartments
I at Santa Clara Baach. Talaphona
I Smith, Balboa 3681.
Houses
Vacation quartan availably S 'A
. Handy location in Balboa.
Call 8-4. Mr. Ok 2-1625.
FOR RENT: Newly built cha cha-irt,
irt, cha-irt, 2 badroom, 2 wall to wall
cloMt, living-dining room, maids
,urtrs. garag. V.a Porrai ; No
90th Street Eatt. Call 2-1757
Panama after 6.30 n.m.
FOR RENT: Brand new chalet,
-Lome Al.gr.." 2 bedroomi, living-dining
room, porch, hot wa water
ter water 'installation. Call 2-2648,
2-2671.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Cla rumiihed
room In beat retidential aeet.on
Cooking facilities. 43rd Stre.t
No. 13.
By BEANS REARDON
tVi home
tlub always bat last? Harry
. Ramond.
Answer: Aside from tactical rea reasons,
sons, reasons, it's mandatory, and the ad advantage
vantage advantage evens up throughout a sea
ion's haul.
., ir.lU la InnliffiVlle fot
.? m..u c.i-iei Vopause he Min
gle rvunu -
id the Yankees after Sept. 1. But
In 1945 Johnny Hopp went with the
tlub after that date yet was in
the Series. Why? -Eddie Wilde.
A. Commissioner Happy Chand Chandler
ler Chandler gave the Yankes special per permission.
mission. permission. 1952 Oldsmobile "98? Sedan,
Hydromatic, Radio, Seat
Covers $850.80.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. S-7010
1951 Packard Sedan
- Patrician, Ultramatic,
Raydio, 2 Tone, etc. $450.80
t COLPAN MOTORS
' Tel. S-7010
1953 Plymouth' Sedan
1 2 Tona $895.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
TeU 8-7010
152 Ford Sedan, Ford-O-
Matlc, Radio, 2 Tone.
J $750.00.
I COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
"1952 Buick Tudor Sedan
Dynaflow, Radio, Seat
Covers $750.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. S-7018
1955 Chevrolet Convertible
Radio, White Tlrea
$1,850.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
TeL 1-7010
1958 Ford Fairlane Tudor
CyL, 2 Tone, Seat Covers.
$1,650.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
TeL 1-7010
185$ Ford Ranch Wafon,
W. S. W., Tires, Radio.
$2,195.M.
COLPAN MOTORS
TeL 3-7010
1W1 Oldsmobile "88 Sedan
Hydro raaUc, Radio, Seat
Carvers $6954v
COLPAN MOTORS
TeL $-7818.
1952 Oldsmobile "91 Sedan
Hydromatic, Kadi, Seat
. Covers, etc. SSM.N
COLfAIf MOTORS
feL $-781

Apartments

ATTENTION, 0. I.I Just built
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Cool furnished
apartment to couple without
without children, ,$65.00. Via
Porras No. 120, beside Roosevelt
Theatre. Overlooking SAS Com Commissary.
missary. Commissary. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: From October 1st
1957: Two (2) bedroom apt.
two (2) baths (one including
shower and tub) extra large sit sitting,
ting, sitting, dining room, maidroom 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.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, one bedroom, hot water.
Perejil, Second street No. 11.
Phone 3-26943-0533.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment at El Cangrejo,
Alberto Navarro street No. 48.
Two bedroomi, living room, din dinning
ning dinning room, bathroom, kitchen,
balcony all around, maid's room
with bathroom and garage. Phone
2-2883.
FOR RENT: Apartment, two
bedroom, screened, Via Porras
56. $60.00. Kay apartment No.
1, call Tel. 2-23163-0234.
FOR RENT: Spacious two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment; 1 0 Street No.
3, San Francisco Caleta. Tel 3 3-1637.
1637. 3-1637. FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Screened military inspec inspec-ed,
ed, inspec-ed, one and two badroom. Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Row No. 36.
FOR RENT: Cool three bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment with two main
bathrooms, kitchen, two la.g
porches, living room, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, dry closets, garage, laun laundry,
dry, laundry, etc. Second floor, apartment
completely tiled and screened.
Centrally located in Bella Vista.
Reasonable rant. Phone 3-0763
or 2-0027.
FOR SALE: 1 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment with stove and refrigerator.
Phone 2-2922.
FOR RENT: Very cool furnish furnished
ed furnished 2 bedrooms apartment, sea
view, play area for children.
Reasonable rent. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Across from El Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, beautifully furnished and
decorated studio apartment. All
modern conveniences. Utilities
included. 3-3884.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Space for office.
Compania da Seguro building in
Campo Alegre. Air conditioned,
elevator, claanerman, big space
for parking 26 M2. Tel 3-0136.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OP AMERICA
Canal Zone
United States District Court For
The District of The Canal Zone
Division of Balboa
Fay O. Adams, plaintiff, vs. Charlln
A. Adams, defendant. Summons Case
No. 4561 Civil Docket U Action for Di Divorce.
vorce. Divorce. To the above-named defendant:
You are hereby required to appear
and answer the complaint filed in the
above-entitled action within ninety days
after the first publication.
In caje of your failure to so sppear
and answer, judgment will be taken a.
gainst you by default for the relief de demanded
manded demanded In- the complaint
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie F.
rvnu Jnrfo United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone.
this August 27. IS7.
C. T. McCorsalek, Jr.
Clerk
By Sara ae la Fena
Chief Deputy Clerk.
(Seal)
fKavllrtai A Ariamil
1 served up.
on you by publication pursuant to the
order of the Honorable Guthrie F
Crowe. Judge. United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
dated August 27. 957. and entered and
filed In this action in the office of
the Clerk of said United States District
Court for the Division of Balboa, on
August 27. 157
C. T. McCormlck, Jr.
Clerk
Bt Sara de la Fea
Chief Deputy Clerk.
LEGAL NOTICE
United State District Cesrrt For
The District ef The Camel Ze
Cristobal Division
In the Matter of the Adoption ot
rUmiro Molina Lindsay, a minor. Civil
No 215 Citation. ,.
To: Ramiro Molina. Father of the
,hm,,jumd minor.
You are hereby required te appear
w- k tint! States District Court
Cristobal. Canal Zone, on the 7th dayl
of October, 157. at jo
forenoon of that day. then and there to
ihow cause, if any you have, why Dve
J. Madison and Florence C. d"?"
should not be permitted So adopt the
minor Ramiro Molina Lindsay, above
named. ,, V
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe. Judge. United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zoo,
this third day of September. 157.
C. T. MeCewwitck, Jr.
Clerk ef Court
If David M. Jenkuss
Deputy Cterk.
To luunir Molina. Father of the
tk im nln citation la
you try publication pursuant Sn'the or
der of the Honorable outran r. wvwi
itnHmA Kt.tM Sistrsct Curt for
,the Dirtrict of the Cenel Zone, darted
the Jth d- of Aucust. 1SST. sssd et-
ltere1 end filed of record in this ectlon
m the oflc of the Oerk of the Urrtt Urrtt-Mi
Mi Urrtt-Mi StatM Dirfrtrf Cunt. Dtvision of

Crtatobel. o the Ttth day of Aoxust
1SST.
C. T. SScCeesatek. t.
Clerk of Cetart
' SeaI)
"Ds-Hd St. Jesakkae
j Detnrty Clerk.

LEAVE WHJB AD WITH ONE OP OVK

INTERNAL. OK PUBLlCAClONts-no. a uniery run
BAKDONa. 2S "B" Street MORRISON 4th of Jul?

viPMini l.tnr M f'fintrml Avenue

the Bella Vista Theatre. COLON: Central Avenue 12,165 -r Tel. 431

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1957 Fairlsne 500,
radio, safety-pack wsw 4-door,
town Victoria, low mileage. Good
price. 249-A Gatun. Tel. 5-362.
FOR SALE: 50 Studebakar
Champion, 2 -door, overdrive.
Runs good and looks goods.
Leaving Isthmus. A bargain' at
$250.00. Albrook 86-5213.
Quartet 137-A.
FOR SALE: 1953 Pontiae
coupe Custom Catalina, clean
inside and out. Excellent buy
$850. Qtrs. 120 Albrook 86 86-4245.
4245. 86-4245. FOR SALE: 1952 Buiek Rivie Riviera,
ra, Riviera, power windows, radio.' Dy Dy-naflow.
naflow. Dy-naflow. Excellent Hree, paint.
Call 6-206.
FOR SALE: 1946 Olds conver convertible,
tible, convertible, in perfect condition. Motor
and transmission recently over overhauled,
hauled, overhauled, with radio and side,
white wall tires, also new battery.
Best offer. Call 2-0025 from 8
a.m. to 6 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1951 Chevrolet
4-door sedan with powcrglide
transmission, must sell inmedia inmedia-tely
tely inmedia-tely to highest offer for owner.
Telephone Balboa 2-1515.'
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Stuart Diesel ma marine
rine marine engine with reserve and re reduction
duction reduction gear, electrical equip equipment,
ment, equipment, standard starn gear and
installation equipment. Maximum
11 B.H.P., propeller 17 in. X 17
in. See us for particulars. Cia
Engleton, S. A. Calla 28 No. 12 12-129.
129. 12-129. Tel. 2-4970.
YOUR FEET HURT?
trained Chiropodist will relieve
any foot trouble, corns, callous callous-es,
es, callous-es, ingrown toe nails, foot mas
sage, etc.
Services "SCHOLL'S
Products
J. Arosemena Ave. 33-48
Tel. 3-2217
HASSELBLAD
PAXETTE
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, $! A.
Packers Shipper Mover
Phenes 2 2451 j-2 2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding t Jumping Class dairy
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
at by appointment.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
J1.W RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
TeL Panama t-0531
DOROTHY CHASE'S
Fall classes begin Oct. 1st
Include Ballet, Tap. Toe.
Women's classes and turn turn-blinf
blinf turn-blinf for "Little Gays."
For all Information
CaU 2-1751.
NIKON
Cameras
at
i.i. inn
(Across Banc Nacional)
PANAMA COLON
E. German Commies
Flood VesI Germany
Wi.h Propaganda
BO VI. Ormsity Sept 11 (UP)
Police today disclosed that So
viet Zone Communist have launcn launcn-ed
ed launcn-ed aa all-out drive to sabotare
West Germany's General Elections
wrtii a flood tx subversive props
canda.
Men than 100,000 illegal Com-I
mnBist pamphlets sad other pro
paganda material tmnggJed across
the Iron Lnrram rronuer are d
int seised weekly. aDthoritie said.
They disclosed -that a number of
East German agents have been
eancht attemptinf to smuggle il-
legal propaganda natenal iato

AUBNTS OR OttR

HOUSEHOLD
MISCELANEOUS
Wa must mov all our TED WIL WILLIAMS
LIAMS WILLIAMS FISHING TACKLES to
make room for th 1958 line.
Prices reduced 35 on all T.
W. items spirt rods, boat rod
and spin reels. Get your whil
they last. Anr unusual bargain at
Wm. Viotatt Suctply Servico,
No, 19 44th street, Bella Vista.
Phon Panama 3-631 8-s
FOR SALE: Sav money! 8 uy
Clayc building blocks, 4"x12"
k12". Thsy are economical, light
and do not crack, $123.20 per
thousand. Clayco & Alfararia, S.
A.. Via Espana No. 37-40.
Phon 3-0160.
FOR SALE: GE Television, 25 25-60
60 25-60 cycle console. Electric sweep sweep-t.
t. sweep-t. Bamboo drapes. Miscllanu
items. 5185-A Diablo.
FOR SALE: Harvard Classics,
51 Vols., ty payment plan.
Collier Encyclopedia, down pay payment
ment payment plan. LM, Box 3100 Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. FOR SALE; Pripc olectri
portable sewing machine with
Necchi motor, $65.00. Phon 3 3-5236.
5236. 3-5236.
Pennant Races
At A Glance
AMERICAN LEAGUI
Teams,
New York
Chicago
W L Pet. GB
87 51 .630
GR
- 16
6 18
80 56 .588
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Milwaukee'
St. Louis
84 53
79 59
77 62
.613 17
.572.5V 16
.554 8 15
Brooklyn
GAMES REMAINING
American League
New York Home (13 )
Cleveland, Sept. 11 (2); Chicago,
Sept. 13, 14; Kansas City. Sept.
15 (2); Detroit, 17, 18: Bos
ton, Sept. 20, 21, 22, Baltimore,
Sept. 25 (2). Away (3) At Bos
ton, Sept. 27, 28, 29,
Chicago Home (5) De
troit, Sept. 25, 26; Cleveland, Sept.
27, 28, 29. Away (13) At Bos Boston,
ton, Boston, Sept. 11, -12; at New York,
Sept. 13, 14; at Washington, Sept.
15, 16; at Battimore. Sept. 17. 18.:
at Cleveland, Sept. 20, 21, 22; at
causas my, aepi. 43, z.
National League
Milwaukee Homes (14) uitts
burgh, Sept. 11; Brooklyn, Sept.
iz, 13, 14; rnuadeiphia, Sept. 15,
16; New York. Sept. 17. i8: St.
Louis, Sept. 23, 24, 25; Cincinnati,
Sept. 27, 28, 29. Away (3) At
Chicago, Sept. 20, 21, 22.
St. Louis Home (10) Phil Philadelphia,
adelphia, Philadelphia, Sept. 11; New York,
Sept. 13, 14; Pittsburgh, Sept. 15
(2); Brooklyn, Sept. 17, 18; Chica Chicago
go Chicago Sept. 27, 28, 29. Away (6)-
at Cincinnati, Sept. 20, 21, 22; at
Milwaukee, Sept. 23, 24, 25.
Brooklyn Home (4) Phil Philadelphia,
adelphia, Philadelphia, Sept. 20, 21, 22; Pitts Pittsburgh,
burgh, Pittsburgh, Sept. 24. Away (11) at
Chicago, Sept. 11; at Milwaukee,
Sept. 12, 13, 14; at Cincinnati,
Sept. 15, 16; at St. Louis, Sept
17, 18; st Philadelphia, Sept. 27,
a, a.
Commissioner Frick
Releases Series Data
NEW YORK (UP)-Information
on the 1957 world Series, as an
nounced by Baseball Commission,
er Ford Prick after a meeting
Monday with the interested teams:
Starting date Wed. Oct. 2, un unless
less unless a best of three playoff for
National League pennant forces a
delay until Tburs., Oct. 3.
Playing dates Consecutive
dates if two east teams (Yankees (Yankees-Dodgers)
Dodgers) (Yankees-Dodgers) or two west teams
(White Sox-Braves or White Sox Sox-Cards)
Cards) Sox-Cards) play; day off for travel
after 2nd and 5th games if it's aa
East-West (Ysnkees Braves or
Yankees-Cards or White Sox-Dodgers)
series.
Games First two in park of
American League team: 3rd. 4th.
5th (if necessary) in National
League park; 6th, 7th in Ameri America
ca America a League park.
Ticket prices Same as last
year: Box seats $10, reserved
graadstsad $7: ttindins room $4:
bleachers $2; plus tax. Frick re rejected
jected rejected idea of raising prices.
Ticket printing Frick refused
to grant any team permissioa ta
start priating tickets yet.
la ot&er actum, Frick rejected a
request by the Braves they be
permutea to seU bleacher tests a
strips of three like reserved scats
and ruled teams could travel br
plane from on site to another if
they leave the sugaz ei tae fame
morning, to allow time lor a
switch to train if the flight is
cancelled.
Although nine teams still are ta
tSe nnrniaf for the two peasants.
only five were represented at auv
day's aneetiaf ia Frick s esffice.
They were the Ynkees, v hue

Sox, Braves, C a r 1 a al a, and
Dodgers.

H! "l".:?!- T&JSSSZ&SZZ V Varmac.Ti.om.

A J V W I i K RR VI C tl- A v e. Tl vol i N o 4 e F AK M A C I A ESI A DOS UNHMVS MS WfUJI Ave.

Ulevre t Street fAJUUAClA .e-es- : ,vr r : ---r .., -v

' '.''. v'..--.'''---'i f '"''-' ..'.;,
l.i. 1 '! i 1 I

Home Articles
FOR SALEs-r-Dining rm tabla,
mahogany; 41 chair, $30. BaU
boa 2-1683. :, s" r '
"FOR SALE: Badroom and din dining
ing dining room set. household articles.
Las Cruces street No. 746, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. ' : ',v-'
FOR SALE Refrigerators, hair
price. Folding beds, Chrns end
table. Medium lis wardrob.
Settee. 45th street No. 9, Apt.
'...' '"'
FOR, SALE: Entire household
turniture. Call 3-6286 after
5:00 p.m. V
BEST BUY IN lOYW Metal
beds 30" with springs 7.50,
chairs 1.00, dressers 6.00, China
cloieta 12.50, modem vanities
29.00. molern wardrobes 39.00.
center tablet 7.50 aluminum
porch etiair 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. House Household
hold Household Exchange, National Ave. -No.
4K Tl. 3-49113-7348.
Amador Handicap
Club Championship
Starts p Weekend
Plans are underway at the A A-mador
mador A-mador Golf Club for he annual
Club Handicap Championship Tour Tournament.
nament. Tournament. Club officials announced
yesterday that the tournament is.
open to au male members 01 mat
Club.
Play will be in eight flights of
sixteen players, each paired ac
cording to handicaps on record as
of Sept. 1. Entry tee will be $1 per
entrant, with such funds being
used to defray part of the cost
of nrizes for each flight winner
and runnerup. The schedule 01
events is as follows:
Sept. 1-12, Registration; Sept. 13
Flight Aligned; Sept 14 Berth
Playoffs, if requided; Sept. 14-20
First Round Play; Sept. 21 27
Second Round Play; sept 28-Oct
2, Third Round Play; Oct. 3 i
Final Round Match Play; Oct. 10
12 Quarter Finals for Champion.
ship (only Flight winners)) Oct. 12
semi f inals; Oct. 13 Finals ana
Award Presentation.
Flight competition will be under
USGA Match Play rules with r
handicap allowance. Date of Play
and starting time will be by mu mutual
tual mutual agreement between contest contestants.
ants. contestants. If no starting date or time
can be mutually agreed to, play
must be accomplished on the Sun
day of each scheduled round, or
disqualification will result.
Entries can be accomplished at
the Fort Amador Golf Course Club Clubhouse.
house. Clubhouse. Tournament officials have an announced
nounced announced that if entries exceed
flight capacity Berth Playoffs may
be necessary. In such case golf golfers
ers golfers of similar handicap will com compete
pete compete for flight positions, with the
sixtten be scores qualifying for
each flight. (Example: 25 golfers
witn 15 handicap apply, all play
off for 16 starting positions, with
the high nine scores dropped from
competition, note: this will not
apply if flights are not filled )
Plan now to enter and test the
validity of your established handi
cap.
Sports Briefs
BALTIMORE Milt Pan
pas, 18-year-old right handed
pitcher, has been recalled by the
Baltimore Orioles from Knoxville
of he Sally League where be had
an o-l record in three games this
year. Pappas also pitched in three
games for the Orioles earlier this
season.
1 BOLD RULIR WINS
NEW YORK (UP) Preakness
champion Bold Ruler, out of ac
tion with injuries since June IS,
returned to the races Monday to
wia the $15,000 Times Square
Square Handicap at Belmoat Park
by five lengths ia. 1:101-S for six
ruriongs.
FLU HITS SQUAD
GAINESVILLE. Fla. UPi
Florida football coach Bob Wood
ruff said today only seven players
wun prvaous college experience
have escaped a sieie of influenza
or injuries that street his team.
Twenty eight gridiron candidates
were take ill wim Use flu.
NO MORI OVIRTIMI
LONDON (UP Passeneers fa a
subway train sat patiently for 10
minutes and thee started asking
vnv ue traia wasn't taoviag.
They food the motormaa had
rot out of his cab saying he was
"fed up with working vertime,"
ad was sitting ea a beach ia the
Station. A relief traia took, the
hae.
RED PAPER ROMtED
PARIS OTV-A tear gas bomb
waa throw iato the offices of the
Comsaeaist -Party, newspaper
L'HuatBite Mewday night. No
este was iajured and da at ag was

, SERVICES

3-minut ear wash $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
can $5, Auto-Bao, Trans-lsth-
mian Highway near Sears. .
For th best In T.V. and letro letro-nic
nic letro-nic repairs, telephone! Panama
3-7607 U. S. Television..
Real Estate
FOR SALEv Leaving s Isthmus.
Three concrete house, vary good
location-in Colon. Good invest investment.
ment. investment. Phon 1190, Colon.
Dogs
FOR SALE: Field frail champion
plus obedience, AKC ; registered
mala, 4 .year eld Wimrner.
Call 84-6263 or 84-6119 for
interview.
SHffi
CARNEGIE HALL'S MOVE MOVE-The
The MOVE-The answer to that oft-asked
question, "Whose move?" turns
out to be Carnegie Hall's move. move.-And
And move.-And this is an artist's sketch of
the checkerboard .skyscraper
that will replace Carnegie Hall,
which Will be demolished. The
colorful, 44 story vermilion
porcelain structure will become
a part of the Manhattan-skyline
in 1959. ...
Queen To Fly To US
In American Plane
Says BOAC Chairman
L 0 N D ON (UP) -, Red-faced
British airline officials today
picked an American-built plane
over a British plane to fly Queen
Elizabeth II and. Prince Philip to
North America next month.
Gerald Derlanger, chairman of
British Overseas Airways Corp.,
said a DC7C probably would be
used to take tne royai coupie
across the Atlantic to Canada and
the United States.
The British-built Britannia 312,
originally selected to fly them to
Montreal, has been delayed by
production holdups.
the first of 18 of the. new turbo-
Erop planes on order will be de de-vered
vered de-vered to BOAC Wednesday but
airline officials decided' not to
take a chance on using it so soon
after delivery.
I think it would be placing an
impossible task on us to take the
Queen and Prince Philip across
the Atlantic in a new aircraft
which we have not yet handled,"
he said.
The announcement was a blow
to British pride and apparently to
the Queen herself.
Derlanger said BOAC had not.
been' approached officially by
Buckingham Palace about the
flUhL but had been told the Queen
had expressed "a preference to
fly British."
BOAC has used DCTCs on the
Atlantic route smce last January.
Grandmother, 75,
Foiiifd Not Guilty
On Murder Charge
WASHINGTON, Pa. (UI
Criminal Court Judge Geonge T.
Cummins ordered the acquittal
Monday aight of Mrs. Leas Trap-
pin, 78-year old Monougabela,
Pa- Treat grandmother. on a
murder charge growing out of the
atranrulatioa of a 85-year-old
neighbor: --
At the -conclusion of a five-day
trial, the judge ruled the prosecu-
boa bad faued to produce sum sum-eient
eient sum-eient evidence to warrant convic conviction
tion conviction of the defendant.
Mrs. Trappta was accused of
rarroting Joseph M incuse, cob
bler who had lived next door t
her for SS years. Mancuso t body,
a belt looped around the neck,
was found in the yard of Mrs.
.Trippia's home last Mar

Miscellaneous
. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 12 H, CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
sDr. Wendehake medical clinic
Day-night service. Opposite
Chat Bank. Jelephon 2-3479.
Lesson
Doras Wait school of danc dancing
ing dancing knights of Columbus Hall
upstairs t. Balboa J-2363.-
New Spanish court .for English English-speaking
speaking English-speaking people at University of
Panama- from September J to
October 3 1, Classes in -morning
hours on Monday, Wednesday
and Thursday. Beginners! 8:30;
intermediate : 9 :3 0; advanced :
10:30 a.m. emphasis on conver conversation.
sation. conversation. Registration already
opened at Secretary' office.

Pentagon Listens To Medium

Interpret Voices From Menus

WASHINGTON (UP) ihe Pen-
tagon has been listening to some
"voices from Venus."
But the men assigned to listen
ing to 1 voices from outer space
said they weren't Impressed.
A fellow named Wayne a. Aho
tuned the Pentagon in last month
on a little recorded Venutian chit chitchat
chat chitchat as translated by a Daytona,
Fla.,. medium.
The medium was identified as
Enid Brady. The Venutians were
identified as Cymatrali, Huma
Matra and two "flying saucer pi pilots"
lots" pilots" Mandall and Johon.
The Defense Department's -reac
tion to 1V4 hours1 worth of listen
ing was: "Unimpressive: and un unconvincing."
convincing." unconvincing." One :; spokesman in
dicated that was understating the
case. vi
" But Aho, who asked the military
to hear the recording, and his as associates
sociates associates aren't riving up. ,'
' Aho, a former Air Force intelli
gence; officer, argues, that the
time: for ridicule over so-called
flyifig
saucers Vis long since
past.
Not Called Saucers
Incidentally, Enid said Venus
calls her flying ships Ventlas, not
saucers, and has perfected a "new
globular one which willnot scorch
the earth when it lands." A "mod "moderate"
erate" "moderate" speed for the new ships is
4,000 to 6,000 miles per hour "as
you measure ft." vr ;;f ;
In part of the recordings Aho
played for the United Press .Mon .Monday
day .Monday and heard earlier by the De-
tense Department, one of the "pi "pilot"
lot" "pilot" Voices! says after describing
the mew ships: "I wish that I could
tell you of the trouble I had with

Sfc-yairtsese

MISS ARIZONA The "drawing- board where Major Hoople
is produced holds an' especial fascinatiqn .for Miss Lynn
rreyse. who is Miss Arizona and a candidate for Miss
America. Her father, TiiU Freyse, draws the. famous NEA.
Service cartoon. Our Boarding House, and in .addiUon. to
drama, art ia one of Lynn's talents. The Freyse live in
Tucson, and Miss Arizona is a student at the, Universrty ot
Arizona, being sponsored at the Atlantic City pageant in Sep September
tember September by the Arizona SUte Fair;Mj : J

Famous GLIDDEN Paints

' ;.;

GLIDDEN PANAMA; S.? A;

Phone

3-7711

WANTED: Stenographer expe experienced
rienced experienced competent. Shorthand
English Spanish, Good speller.
Columbia Pictures, Euiabio Mo Morales.
rales. Morales. v
WANTED : Competent beauty
operator ', mutt speak English.
Submit application- giving expe experience,
rience, experience, reference and enclose
photo. Box 4554 Panama.

NEEDED: t-. experienced shirt
finishing unit operators. Panama
Steam Laundry.
WANTE TO BUY: Chevrolet,
duty free, model 1952-1953, or
1954, four door sedan deluxe
standard shift. : Will pay cash,
House 0772 Apsrtament K.,
Williamson Place, Balboa. If
interested please come to the
above address between 4:00 p.,
m. to 6:00 p.m.
the, old onesl'- fhey went out of
control when they? Ueared earth."
The venutians said they were
speaking from a space station
40,000 miles, above earth and
claiined to "be speaking over fre frequencies
quencies frequencies of a "higher rate of vi vibration
bration vibration than youare used to
using." 1
Wish U.S. Well
The Venutian said their space
station (No. 8) "beams health and
wisdom" to President Eisenhower.
Moreover, thex Said (via Enid):
Life on Venus: Its 'residents
are six-foot tall or more, have
fair hair and 4,finer features" than
do we.' They -live in domed houses
and do not eat the flesh or blood
of .any living .. thing. They visit
other planets and find the constel constellation
lation constellation Orion "very,anti social."
Mars is sort of the- ''Pittsburgh of
the universe" supplying metal to
Venus in exchange for water that
Venus has.-!- v
.;r -.' ; ; :
Guided missiles The Vene Venetians
tians Venetians observe U.S. tests of rockets
and missiles and one sent up last
month was "very nice to see. We
could have talten it of course .
We may take the next one..."
They would like to help the U.S.
and Britain build an advanced
space satellite ahead of the "pee "pee-pie
pie "pee-pie you know ai Russians." .: .
Enid relayed the understatement
that the Venutians are "well
aware of the? problem" of prarf
of their existence,-
They suggested that pilots who
sight a "flying aaucer" blink three
times with a red. or white light
instead of calling ahead for mili military
tary military aircraft. The Venutians will
answer back.
Nos.'

8-7712

West bcrmaoy asm j jesixa-



PAGE Ef JTW

XHE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY. NEWSPAPER
Wednesday; September 11, isw
THB STORY OF MARTHA WAtNE
c TERRY AND IIS FEBATW
BX GEORGE WXJNDER
Discovery
By WILSON SCRUGGS
By AL VERMEEB
PRISCILLA'S POP
Knows What He's Doing

, .i it,

ill Jill k-v -rgjSgsaFi CFTfs
' 'fe in JigSB

ill

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I

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

Thoughtful Man

By MERILL BLOSSER

I'M WRmWG I MUSTNT TAKF A

HIU5A VJHILE JBW YA-,

2H Ml

II4,.. I 'V J

W6Y. LAftoTWAT LOOKS

MORE LIKE A THREATEN

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LOVE LETTER

Sure its to BAZOO,
lAMDUIkIA UixaTo kP

AVmT fieOAl HtLPA WHH-c

war. ir e::.

$ 1HT T WA T.M. .t. ft OK.

BUGS BUNNY

ALLEY OOP

Duck!

By V. T. HAMLIN

f ,JI 1 i KNEW WE I N0 TIMB1OCRV I i THIS BUNCH ANY- VES, AND JUDOMG BY
'- W-r "N-6HOULDNT ABOUT THAT NOW-" T MAYB6A 'WW.THEV POT 7 THE WAY THE HIT THE I.
( INP!)lTHWtCOME HOP ABOARD, WE CAN SEEM TO HAVE J DIRT, THe WAVENT Ji
V'EM lTHROUflH1 1,0UTW0-. I OUTRUN K H0R6ES MUCH STOMACH FOR
'

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES.

Medicine, Napr

By EDGAR MARTIN

I I

TU

CAPTAIN EASY

"Take "Em Both;

By LESLIE TURNER

VZTZS j I f OKAY, Qtf T, W fejg 1 1 SS TAK
EpSqS" M "8

MORTY MEEKLE

Only Yancey Could Do It!

By DICK CAVALL1

( EVERY TIME X ( VANCCy MAKE5 A ) AND EVERY k .fj&
0 ? WE COME TO ) ( BEEUNEfORTHE ( YEAR HE KEE.f ) O CC
j lLl (toro """

OUR BOARDING BOUSE.

MAJOR HOOPLE

OUT OUR WAY

By J. R. WILLIAMS

ITMlSTBlPfSA

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HE'LL X(0& Qj'nj

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l.fl HORRlBLt AWFUL? TO KEEP ATM I WO N IW-BUTIt?
lif sight rve IV,,., cc6T now i got soonertry
7 SEEM M Viit-TiiHIf!111!'!",'" A POZEH J TO SOLVE
m ATwewwy UJniMM arounptm' place s.tmjsca&e
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v m... 1... :
l 1 1 Op ill ABE YA HURT, I l THINK I j KPSST! CARE TO PURCHASE r )
H (SPE.y I ELMER 1 SPWAINEP, A "SET WELL CARD TO JZ-
v: Vy Aj

Ai.rO'sMEyk True Life Adventures
(OUR fill K
-1-J O I f llfl 7 SEWEL-L-EL,
S"9 1 rri Xmtf A ROPENT OP
fcolr WETBRN AMEKUJA.
VA MBAUS.
P N HIS WAV jl I
UP A SAFLINd 111 XK
7 TO flHT AT THE 1 VVi Mf?
temper: top growth, 1 iriyyi
HE BITES OFF THE WAJ
SRANOHES TO iVVjr
MAKE SHORT V U if
STUBS FOR Hz-Jf -Lll

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbroith

0 mi k, a

Personally I've reached the stage whr Jm not
afriid of what the fashion expert! sayl

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To iMtn your "Fortun" for today from tho tUrt, writ lit the tetters
of tho alphibot corratpondlnf to tht nurmraU on tha line of the ettre
lofieat poriod in which you wora born. You will find it fun.
I 2 3 4 $ '7 S 10 M 12 1) 14 15 la IT II If 20 21 22 23 24 2114
ASC0IFOHI JKlMNOPQtSTUVWXVZ

IAN. JJ.
Mi. 20

fES. 21 21-MAR.
MAR. 21-MAR. 20

MAR. 21'
APR. 20

AM.21 AM.21-MAY
MAY AM.21-MAY 20

MAY 21.
JUN121

JUNt 22-

JULY 23

JW.Y 24-AU0.22

AUG. 23-3IPT.23

SIT. 24.
OCT. 23

OCT. 24.
NOV. 22

NOV. 23-

OIC. 22

lit ii'
JAN. 21

14 5 23 1 1 20 8 15 13 S 9 19 7 15 15 4

1 14 5 1 20 14 5 18 6 15 18 13 1 14 3 9

16 21 20 4 12 5 3 1 19. 8 20 15 21 19

1 25 15 21 20 8 9 19 13 1 4 5 7 12 1 4

4 18 9 5 14 4.4 9 19 8 15 22 5 18 5 4

15 21 20 19 20 1 14 4 9 14 7 25 1 18 14 19

14 5 1 20 14 5 18 8 15 18 13 1 14 3 5 19

13 15 14 5 25 20 18 15 21 2 12 8 18 1 19 20

7 15 15 4' 4 5 1 12 6 9 14 9 19 8 0 4

21 14 14 18 9 3 6 4 5 14 20 5 4 10 15 25

20 8 18 9 12 12 9 14 7 1 18 18 9 22 1 12

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JUST TOO TIRED! Alleged burglar Joseph R Borgerdlnc;
27,, got so sle?py In St. Paul, Minn., that he Just couldn't re resist
sist resist getting some shutcye before he went on trying to open
that sale that was stolen from a doctors office. Police found
Borgerdlng sleeping in this uncomfortable position anoVtwo
accomplices asleep in a car nearby. The safe must have been.

full of chloroform.

Faltering Philip
turtjt of sj fiUe ntB rta
irntn vMld lesm Ma Hem
' A. OastlfMto. tswt tlx rtobt eW

AtPOVAS PANAMA A A

PANAMA-MIAMI 55.00
MIAMI-NEW YORK 44.0C

PANAMA

$,0lOoo

NEW YORK y 2

Today's jy Progiam

m cm niws
3:11 ARMED rORCXS BOUX
4-eo Mett The Proa
4 36 Mr. Wtnr
SDO TRADING POST
SO LmK
. PANORAMA
T a Circua Tim

I Thla la Tour Llia
SJ Burn St Allen

- t aa Danavraua

1:3 Vwlarr At Sa

' laaa wmmi.t Nitit Mjha
114 CTN HIWS
llUS Bncora: Coaaody Bour.

Cewrteny at AervTtat Panama Atnrm
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-105731698-31699

1 1
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A':l
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titer ican-iuwnea
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'ilwI;.-'5

Ballymoss

"... f i .TJ v T

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Court Harwell 2nd;
Favorite Brioche
Winds Up Third
" TbONC ASTER, England, Sept.
1 L. (UP) Ballymoss today
1 raced to a one length victory
in the St. Leger Stakes. Court
Harwell was second and Bn Bn-che
che Bn-che third, three-quarters of
It length back.
Brioche went off the six to
ne favorite while the winner
was the second choice at eight
to one. The distance was one
'InjUe, six furlongs and 132
yards.
Ballymoss, owned by James
MeShain of the U.S., was rid ridden
den ridden by Tommy Burns. Austra Austra-Han
Han Austra-Han Jockey "Soobie" Breasley
j-ode Court Harwell while Ed Edward
ward Edward Hide was aboard Brioche.
" Sixteen three-year-olds,
all packing 126 pounds, com competed
peted competed in the third and last
vent of the British triple
crown. Crepello, winner of the
Epsom Derby and the 2,000
Guineas, was scratched be because
cause because of injuries received a
month ago.
"8;
Little League

Jupiter Missile Explodes;
Army Silent On Operation
CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla Sept. 11 (UP) An-Army

intermediate range Jupiter missile, generally conceded to

be the most advanced rocket in the nation's arsenal, was
fired here last night but apparently exploded 20 miles in
the sky.
The Defense Department, as usual, refused to com comment
ment comment on the success of the firing or even disclose the type
of missile.

Boys 11 Girls 8

Bight girls and eleven boys
were born at Gorgas Hospital
during the week ending at mid midnight
night midnight Monday, according to the
regular hospital report. During

the same period, 204 patients

were admitted and 213 were dis
chareed.

.The names and addresses of
the parents of the girl babies

follow: Dr. and Mrs. F. L. Pol

lard, of Balboa: Mr. and Mrs. R.

L. Dandel, of Panama City; Lt.
and Mrs. C. A. Degerk, of Al Al-brook;
brook; Al-brook; Mr. and Mrs. Gilberto
Sanchez, of Panama City; T T-Sgt.
Sgt. T-Sgt. and Mrs. L. T. Hicks, of Lo Lo-cona;
cona; Lo-cona; Ale and Mrs. Billy Rome,
of Locona; and Mr. and Mrs. C.
A. Herrera, of Curundu and M M-6gE
6gE M-6gE and Mrs. K. F. Gonzalez, of
Albrook.
Boy babies were born to the
following: Sgt. and Mrs. H. J.
Haack, Jr., of Fort Clayton; Sfc.
and Mrs. T. F. Allan, of Locona;
Mr. and Mrs.. F. G. Holguin, of
Arraijan; A2c and Mrs. W. L.
Holford, of Panama City; Sfc.
and Mrs. J. W. Snively, of Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Terrace; Ale and Mrs. J. D.
Norman, of Locona; Mr. and
Mrs. F. P. Sullivan, of Balboa;
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Guyette, of
Cocoli; Sfc. and Mrs. J. E. Kerr,
of Cocoli; Mr. and Mrs. R. S.
Bruce, of Paraiso; Sg4 and Mrs.
C A. Belella, of Locona.

I Weather Or Not
"This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
Is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographic
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE:
High II
JBF
HUMIDITY:
High 95
Low 80

However, observers identified
it as the Jupiter, designed to fly
1 500 miles wltti a nuclear war-

hpnri.

a witness who watched thei

sleek projectile blast away from
the launching pads from several
miles away said it "blew to piec pieces
es pieces like a Roman candle coming
apart" several minutes after
leaving the ground.
There have been rumors that
experts were readying an inter intercontinental
continental intercontinental Atlas missile-firing
this week, but the witness said
last night's missile "was big but
didn't seem big enough to be an
Atlas."
The Defense Department in
Washington declined comment
on last night's operation and
authorities here would not even
confirm a missile had been
"red.
Defense Secretary Charles E.

Wilson said yesterday "I aoni
t.hlnlt T reallv know for sure'

whether the United States is a-

head of Russia in the ballistic

missile race.
He indicated, however, that he

was not especially disturbed by
fhe Soviet announcement Aug. 26

that it had fired a long-range bal ballistic
listic ballistic missile. He said his attitude
on the missile race was "no dif different"
ferent" different" after the announcement.
Wilson also indicated to news newsmen
men newsmen that it would take about a
year for the United Stales to de develop
velop develop a production model of the
1,500-mile intermediate range bal

listic missile.

He said "the big problem will
be to make the missiles accurate accurately'
ly' accurately' 'on a production line basis.
The immediate goal, he said, is
to make the intermediate' missile
consistently reliable as a military
weapon and "not just something
you can shoot once."
Wilson said he expected a de decision
cision decision soon on which of the experi experimental
mental experimental models to put into produc production.
tion. production. He said it might be the Air
Force's Thor, the Army's Jupiter
or a combination of the two.
Wilson already has ruled that
the Air Force would operate what whatever
ever whatever 1,500-mile missile is produced

but has allowed the Army to con
tinue development work.

'X 1
I fejgaa& ....

HITS THE COLD" SPOT Russian scientists M. E, Chabontlnskl,
left, and V. A.i Kotelnikov are enjoying their ice cream as -they
dine in the Garden of the Gods Club in Colorado Spring, Colo.

They were among the 16 Russians attending the 30-nation con.
ference of the International Scientific Radio Union at the
University of Colorado.

15 New Employes
Join Panama Canal
In Two-Week Period

87
76

93
7J

WW:
(max. nph)
RAIN (Inches)

8-10
.18

SE-16
.13

WATER TEMP:
tinner harbors) 84

83

THURSDAY, SEPT. lz

S:7
8:44

p.m.

11:39 a.m.
11:52 p.m.

19th Nuclear Shot
Of Summer Series
Postponed Again
LAS VEGAS. Nev., Sept. 11
(UP) A sudden shift in winds
forced Atomic Energy Commis Commission
sion Commission scientists today to call a
24-hour postponement in the
firing of the 19th nuclear shot
of the summer series.
The AEC rescheduled the shot,
dubbed "Whitney," for 5:30 a.m.
tomorrow. "Whitney" was de designed
signed designed for firing atop a 500-foot
steel tower and its yield was es estimated
timated estimated at 15.000 tons of TNT.
Scientists said wind condi conditions
tions conditions were favorable last night
but became unfavorable within
five hours of the scheduled de detonation.
tonation. detonation. They said the winds

would have resulted In fallout

over this desert resort cfty, a a-bout
bout a-bout 75 miles from the proving

grounds, and also over Indian
Springs, Nev.

Cows Abandon

East Germany

ii

DAMNATZ. Germany, Sept

(UP) A herd of 13 cows was the
center of an East-West controver controversy
sy controversy today after the animals swam
from Communist East Germany
to greener pastures in the West.
The cows crossed the Elbe Riv River
er River to this lower Saxony village
and were taken in tether by West
German farmers as "illegal bord border
er border crossers."
Communist East Zone dairy of officials
ficials officials demanded the return of the
animals. Local authorities began
negotiations to straiehten out the

dispute.

Fifteen new employes, three
of them recruited in the United
States, joined the Canal organ organization
ization organization during the last two
weeks in August, according to
information from the personnel
Bureau. Five of the new employ employes
es employes are teachers.
Those employed in the United
States are Gordon R. Deuermey Deuermey-er,
er, Deuermey-er, of Remer, Minnesota, Track
Lead Foreman witih the Rail Railroad
road Railroad Division in Cristobal; Lyle
A. Roush, of Spokane, Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, teacher in Cristobal High
School; and James M. Wolf, of
Sterling, Illinois, who was em employed
ployed employed as the new pirector of
Special Education.
Twelve of the employes hired
locally had previous Canal serv service.
ice. service. They are Robert M. Blakely,,
Jr., graduate intern in the
Transportation Division; Doro-1
thy N. Fleshman, clerk typist in
the Office of the comptroller;
John L. Irwin, Locks Security
Patrolman, Gatun Locks; Marie
T. McNamara, teacher in the Pe Pedro
dro Pedro Miguel school; and Ronald
L. Seeley, Personnel Assistant in
the Personnel Bureau.
Other new employes are Stel Stella
la Stella R. Alderton, clerk typist Inj

the Office of the Comptroller;
Harvev E. Beall, marine inspec

tor assistant in the Navigation
Division; Barbara A. Frawley,

teacher in Cristobal; Robert C.

Hurdle. Locks Security patrol

man, Gatun Locks; Charlotte L.

Kilbev. clerk, Gorgas Hospital

Barbara H. Luchsinger, teacher

at Cocoli School; and Cleo M.
Watson, clerk typist in the Of

fice of the Comptroller.

US Speaking Softly, But Has
Big Stick In Middle East

WASHINGTON, Sept. 11 (UP)

The United States today piacea
its military and political strength
behind policy of speaking softly

and carrvine a big stick in the

Middle East.

Officials said this country has

important strateeic reasons for

seeking a cooling-off of the crisis
provoked by pro-Soviet forces in
Svria. Bv nlavine for time and

moderation in the Middle East

crisis the United States hopes to:
Keen the situation in Siria flexi

hie not formaliv writing Siria off as

a Soviet satellite. This would allow

Svria. if lt chooses, to ease us

EQUINE DELIVERY
LONDON (UP) A horse sent
through the mail was delivered
Monday with an address label
around his neck and six shillings
(84 cents) worth of stamps stuck

on his rear.

Ronald Roden, headmaster of a
school at Woodhouse, mailed the
horse to himself to test the govern government's
ment's government's claim that a parcel of any
size can be sent cheaply through
the mails.

TORCH OF KNOWLEDGE
HEMPSTEAD, N.Y. (UP) A

14-year-old boy apparently didn't

like his first day back at school.
He is charged with trying to burn

it down.

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Employment Skids

As 800,000 Fewer
Hold Jobs Stateside

WASHINGTON, Sept. 11 (UP)
Total employment in the United
States drppped 800,000 from July's

record level to e,40u,wu in au august,
gust, august, the government reported to today.
day. today. A 900000 droo in August farm

employment was only partially
offset by a slight and less than

seasonal increase in the num num-her
her num-her of non-farm jobholders. The

reduction in farm employment
was about twice the seasonal av

erage.
The Commerce and Labor De
Dartments also reported that un

employment fell by 400,000 to 2, 2,-600.000.
600.000. 2,-600.000. The seemine paradox is

explained by te fact that some
of those leaving jobs such as

housewives and students were

not looking for further employ

ment.
The government defines unem unemployed
ployed unemployed persons as those without
jobs who are actively seeking
work, persons on a 30-day tem-

Dorarv layoff or those who are

scheduled to begin a new job with within
in within 30 days. Employed pcisons. are
all wage and salary workers, plus
self-employed persons.
The Commerce and Labor Depart Departments
ments Departments said the sharp drop in Au August
gust August farm employment was due

partly to "unfavorable weather
conditions." A Labor Department
economist reported that hot, dry
weather put many farmers behind

schedule in harvesting summer

crops.
As a result, total employment
skidded from the July record of

67,200,000 to 66,400,000. This com

pared with 66,700,000 employed in
August, 1956, when the government
was using a slightly different
formula to compute employment

figures.

farm employment always drops

of in August with completion of

summer farm work and the re return
turn return of students and other season seasonal
al seasonal workers to classrooms or other

jobs.

But the August drop was the

sharpest in 10 years, the decline

in August. 1956. was 438.000. less

than half what it was last month.

Total non-farm employment in;

August was estimated at 59.600.-

000 almost unchanged from Ju July.
ly. July. Gains in manufacturing and
educational services were offset

by slight declines among self-

employed workers and their fam

ily helpers, many etmporary

summer enterprises.

tightened links with Moscow.
Avoid any action which might
put pressure on the United States
to intervene in Syria with armed
force.
Undercut Soviet propaganda at attributing
tributing attributing "war plans" against Sy Syria
ria Syria to the United States."
Assure Israel that the speeded speeded-up
up speeded-up programmed arms to Jordan,
Saudi Arabia, Lebanon and Iraq
does not joepardize Israel's secur security.
ity. security. The new American approach to
the Syrian crisis is in sharp con contrast
trast contrast to tactics followed by the
Eisenhower administration only a

Tew days ago.
A series of administration ar ar-tions
tions ar-tions and statements sounded the
alarm bell. Official statements voic
ed "deep concern" and outlined
the possibility of American inter intervention
vention intervention under the Eisenhower Doc Doctrine
trine Doctrine or within the United Nations.
Ley W. Henderson, administration
trouble-shooter was dispatched to
the Middle East on a fact-finding
tour.

Lurid Confidential Trial Winding Up;
Prosecutor Lambastes 'Hungry Mar
A V'a v 7 ' '
HOLLYWOOD, Sept., 11 (UP) Prosecutor William Rltzl was expected, to ring1 down th
curtain todav on the State's charge, that Confidential ; magazine harassed big nameipnter.

tainers by printing smutty, untrue yarns about them., tj

Kltzi indicated he woum conciuoe nis iong nnai argument sometime touaj.
' The trial will be in recess tomorrow and the defense probably won't get a Chance to

launch Into Its final summation until 'Friday.

The prosecutor yesterday. In

his second day of summation,
attacked testimony given by de defense
fense defense witnesses.

He charged that the defense

failed to prove the truth of lu lurid
rid lurid Confidential stories about

movie atress Maureen O'Hara
and Negro' singer Dorothy Dan Dan-dridge.
dridge. Dan-dridge. ,. .'.

Ritzi pointed out .to the jury

that there were "repeated n

consistencies" in testimony giv

en by James Craig who admitted

selling a story about Miss O Ha

ra to Confidential. Ritzi angrily

called Crale a "hungry nar."

I nave never seen a; witness

sb: Impeached "bn the stand 'as
this witness (Craig) was," Kltzi
said.'- "Craig verified 'in minute
detail everything In th Confi Confidential
dential Confidential story. Here is a man
caught In his trap."
Craig, an independent tele television
vision television producer in London, had

testified that while, he was
employed - as an :;; assistant
manager at Grauman's Chi Chinese
nese Chinese theater he saw the red red-haired
haired red-haired actress and a "Latin
lover" heatedly cuddling in
loges. He said the romantic
episode took place In 1953.

i
if"''.

BOTTLE BABY Witt tb aid
( a doU's (Mttle, Howard Lw
tmr starts a hre raising

perkaeat at his Paransus, NJ,
sishs. The Bia-7arM
7Mntcr tommi tb swwlr

Gromyko Charges US
With Aggressive
Plans Against Syria
MOSCOW, Sept. It (UP) The
Soviet government charged today

that the United States is using.

Israel and Turkey as "tools" m
aggressive plans against Syria. It
Warned that such action might
grow into world war.
The accusation was mads by So

viet Foreign Minister Andrei Gro Gromyko
myko Gromyko during a two-hour news
conference at the Foreign Minis Ministry
try Ministry in which he ranged over the
whole field of international affairs.

Specifically, his main points in

cluded:

The West is responsible for the
failure of the London disarma

ment conference.

The United States is using Is

rael and Turkey as "tools" in its

aggressive plans against Syria.'

An attack against West German

Chancellor Konrad Adenauer for
bringing Germany into NATO and
advocating rearmament.

A reiteration of the Soviet po position
sition position on disarmament, calling for

immediate suspension of nuclear
tests and renunciation of the use

of atomic weapons.

An attack against Great Britain

for "aggression" against Oman

and Yemen.

Gromyko said the Soviet govern

ment demands an end to "im

perialist' attempts" against the in independence
dependence independence of the countries of the

Middle East.

He said Moscow "will not per

mit the outbreak of war in that

area, while ruling circles of the

U.Sj. rudely interfere without cere ceremony
mony ceremony in the internal affairr of this

region and attempt to throw a
colonial yoke on them."

The Soviet foreign mi.v.ster said

those who interfere in Syrian af

fairs should not forget the lesson
of last year's attack on Egypt.
He said the Soviet U"ion cannot
ignore the threat to world peace

in uie Miaaie t.ist since it can cannot
not cannot but be concerned when pro pro-vacateurs
vacateurs pro-vacateurs brandishing jar torches
are active so close to her bor borders."
ders." borders." Gromyko said, the use of modern
weapons increases "the dancer of

turning local military conflicts in

to large conflagrations many
times greater."

Memorial Services

For Robert Galleher

To Be Held Saturday

Memorial services for Robert

L. Galleher, retired Canal employe

who died Tuesday at Gorgas Hos

pital, will be held at 3 o'clock Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon at the Elks Lodge,

No. 1542, at Brazos Heights.

It has been rea nested that no

flowers be sent tvit friends to do

nate to the Heart Fund in memory

Lfff Mr. Galleher.

Mr. "Galleher, a native of Min

nesota. was- well known both m

Panama and the Canal Zone. He

was employed in Panama and Co

lon for several years oeiore nis
emoloyment in the Canal organi organization
zation organization in 1939. All of hrs servjee

with the Canal was with the Maint'

enance Division and at the time

of his retirement he was Supervi Supervisory
sory Supervisory Supply Clerk in the Cristobal
office of that division
Since his retirement he had been
living at Gorgona, Panama.
Coined Flight Flight-To
To Flight-To US CanrelleH CanrelleH-No
No CanrelleH-No Fuel In Gander
LONDON (UP) -r A British
Comet II jet airliner today can cancelled
celled cancelled a scheduled trans Atlantic
flight because there is no fuel for
it on the other side.
There were dafk suspicions that
the fuel was used up byf a "ival
Soviet jet airliner that hopped the
Atlantic both ways last week.
A Comet was poised to take off
on the first leg of a flight to
Florida from the Royal Air Force
base at Wittering today when the
crushing news came through that
there was not enough fuel for it
at Gander, Newfoundland.
The Comet Is one of three
scheduled to fly to aerial bombing
competitions with the U.S. Force

later this month in Florida.

US Charges Soviet Witli Contii

Repression Of Liberty In. Hungary

UNITED RATIONS, N.Y., Sept.
10 --.tUP The United States
charged yesterday ihat Russia has

maintained its repression and de denial
nial denial o liberty 1 in Hungary ever
since last fall's revolt and de

manded a new United Nations

condemnation oi the Soviet Union.

With the backing of 35 other

countries, U.S: Ambassador Henry

Cabot Lodge put betore a special

session Oi the U.N.. General As Assembly;
sembly; Assembly; a resolution endorsing the
finding of a live-member investi

gating committee that "massive
armeu intervention" by Kussia

nniurisiH usiaf uiuaS

crusned what was

uauouM ufiiaiuk

a "spontaneous

Lodge .reported that information

rv .. lAhUuiUIUtt BOUitti iluvveu

iUfat nuutttuiaiig tun' were uei"k

aCuVuy auu ludi ii onus ta ih live

eiecuuus iiuu fcouc oy tan ooai'us

mam .pcit ivkiihv

The -measure asked Prince Wan

Wau.itti.oa ui niduauii, jctiiui

tuestue.ii Oi uie ilia amvuwij

session,' to serve as special repit-

SclUttvivt) 10 Keep au eve uu ue-

veiopinents i" nuuaiv sua ie

port to tne ,12th regular assembly,

wuicn convenes uexi mesuay.
ine special commiuee wouiu ue

Lconunuea meanwiiue wnnout

speciuc instruction to go on wufl
us work.

Lodge's presentation of the

Western position was met head-on

by.,.fei.er iviou. uniaassauor ox tne

present Buaapest regime, and so soviet
viet soviet Am bassador Aritauy a. bo bo-Doiev,
Doiev, bo-Doiev, v
Both branded the U.N. investiga investigation
tion investigation and debate illegal and de demanded
manded demanded that the Hungarian item
be stricken irom the Assembly
agenda. But prince Wan ruled
that the Assembly "proceed with
the discussion as already an announced"
nounced" announced" and the Soviet bloc did
not challenge his ruling.
Irish External ,;Affairs Minister
Frank Aiken introdured a propos proposal
al proposal for a mutual withdrawal of So Soviet
viet Soviet and North Atlantic Treaty Or Organization,
ganization, Organization, forces from the Iron
Curtain frontiers as a way of sav saving
ing saving the satellite countries from
Russian repression.N. i
The Irish plan envisaged that

forces of both sides be pulled back
an equal distance, perhaps a few
hundred kilometers, from the fron frontier,
tier, frontier, Si viet troops be withdrawn
from Hungary and the other cap captive
tive captive nations and a U.N. inspection
unit be dispatched to fill the pow power
er power vacuum.
Lodge emphasized in his open opening
ing opening address that the United States
"has no thought whatever of pur pursuing
suing pursuing this subject in a spirit of
cold war." But he added :
"The suffering and suppressed
people of Hungary have no free
voice, since Moscow has taken
that away from them certainly
they have no free voice in this
Assembly. It is therefore our duty
4- A ll. 1 J

iu iry me Dest we can to oring
about a relief of their troubles."
He declared that V "repressive
measures and denials' of liberty
have been visited: upon the Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian people ever since the
events of October and November
(1956) by the regime which Soviet
military power still maintains in
Hungary.
He Said Russia now has 68,000
troops in Hungary, compared with
25,000 it stationed there before last
October's revolt.
On the basis of information from
Communist Sources h rnnnrfarf

list of ,,768 individuals, compiled
U iU TT'l. J n i r

u u eu. umtea iststes, against
whom the Hungarian nlhnriti

have taken action for their part
in the 'uprising,
Lodge said the "inenmnlpf. iif"

showed 23 executions. 51 death

sentences and -29 life sentences
since the revolt.

He said Soviet nlunder hA hun

made- a matter of state,

promises- ofmulti,T,rtv j -nniit.

snd free- elections had been for
gotten by the janos Kadar goveri??
ment and freedom nf tiirinn mnA

of writers and artists had been

abandoned.

Boy, 14, Charged
With Arson In NY
HEMPSTEAD, N. Y Sept 11
(UP1 A 14 year-old boy. was ar arraigned
raigned arraigned today on a charge, of ar arson.
son. arson. The boy. who was not identi

fied, wss sccused of marking the

opening of the new term by trying

to burn the schoomousc.

ami 4mmmH m

Q BELLA VISTA

TODAY

But You Did
TOKYO. Sept. 11 (UP) Th

U.S. Army's post exchange mail
order service apologized today
for a delay in filling orders' for
a Japanese musical cigarette

lighter that plays "I don't want

to set the world on fire".
The factory burned down.

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