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:
AA00010883:02348

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
I
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1 1
'Let the people know the truth mnd th$ futU ry is Mte"
(brUwit Lincoln
INTIRNATIOMAk AIRWAY!
TV
4
12nd TKAB
PANAMA, R
It's Mot' Only Pilots
THE PULSE

P., MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 16,1957 v

n 'P' n

Albrook Police

Keep 1 Logs

r Worklrtf IHcc ally In th CnI Hon apparently It worth dou double
ble double pay to ioma people. ., -j ; '-
Exactly double the 2 he usually receives for a day'i pay as
offered to a Panamanian laborer, Manuel Murilio, according to

his testimony In the Balboa Magistrate's Court toaay.
- Th M nr cmnlsTi told the Jadce that a man of f ered him 14

to help him with a truck carrying lumber that was stalled in the
Canal Zone. ir"1'1 " 1
. "Normally 1 rt $2 a day," the 30-year-old Colombian defen defendant
dant defendant said, "but since the man knew. It ws In the Canal Zone,

- the Job, was worth '
' J The job'V turned out to be

' illegally in the bacn ol tne Aiorooa lorest preserve area nqwn
to the. military as Tract 1-1, O

An air policeman whotesti whotesti-'
' whotesti-' fied today said, that while mak making
ing making a patrol earyly yesteruay
morning in the : area which late lately
ly lately hat been beset by tree cutters
from Panama, he and another
guard heard a truck back up,
' They Waited in the heavily
; wooded area for a ew minutes
and linally saw the dfrdant,
'carrying a truck-battery and
flashlight, Wilk eut of the
bustas. -Thf were able to
rab him-and.tske him .late
'I custody, but three others en the
Th Diurds found, a, 1942 GMC
' truck In the clearing, with two logs
' ol mahogany on the. truck, 4 which
1 apparently had stalled.
Pleading guilty to the vagrancy
charge today, the culy haired
defendant said:
''It wasn't' my project at all.
The man eftfored mo $4 for
small fob to do, and, and jl ten.
, sidered it, good pay." i '
T' He said ho was carrying the
battery to be fixud in Panama
when he was caught
For accepting ,the double-pay
labor, Munllo was sentenced to
serve 30 dayt irt jail.
However a check of recent po-
lice .records show that the Colom Colom-'
' Colom-' bran was on SlVdays probation aft aft-,'er
,'er aft-,'er he had heed found ; guilty .. of
petit larceny in July. x
" At that time fle and three
Others wpre rhsrRed withi stesl stesl-inti
inti stesl-inti mi... .v t from thi-
va CI, a a U'I h belonged to
the Panama tansl Company. -The-
original charge of grand
' larceny was changed to the isi
: ; nr misdemeanor after the troes
'Trcpicjrcd:;
;:Durns Sinks
Necr Mona Isle"
: The r' entire: : banana';, "fleet

owned by two riorlda men was!llter

wiped out 'over Jtne weeaena To prepart fully -family ind
. rVn fha TrnntA Trader .hUmefl'nmninniu :.(.,! J.f.w.. ''i,

ana sank oit urD ismnu, uer
Taboga. "' J
i- The 110-foot vessel which has
" been embroiled ln litigation in
i Anoon District Court, was being
moved to Taboga rriday; for' re repairs
pairs repairs and cleaning before re
turning' to Tamp'. .Fit' ; H e r
owners are Tom I-andrum and
Sam Davis. She was their only
Viln - -. ,;; V'.r. ,'
Their reoresentauve, uui
ft.ntiu who -has been on the
' .Isthmus for about a week

una- the sniD reaay, saia wwyc"" "iii wns an

that replacement vaiuc oi vuc
'banana boat is about $40,000
' He said an Investigation- of the
blase was conducted today in
xne Fori gapisin s iutN
added that the fire, which oc occurred
curred occurred in the engine room, was
probably due" to a faulty gener-

entUles said he was Jeavlngig"' nfeAtn 14
the isthmus timio.',.ratftSte4hh!

skipper of the ship Capt. C. R.
MclAughlin. aHonduran, were
reported safe. -.
- The Tropic Trader was attach attached
ed attached on a claim for wages filed by
' MrT anshlln and waa ubse-

tlncpintAmOytr Offers Pet To Dade v
..The shin was In the banana ; : r .,r- ;

tobaLtween zA?tu
Four Cops Nurse
Wounds But Get
Woman Jailed -v
, ;' ,r f
fORTLAND. Maine. Sept.
1C
(UP Four poljcewea nursed
their wounds today but the cause
of it all a S4-yearld woman-j
wis behind birs.
Pstrolmsa Thomas Joyce "was
'putting Geaevieve Lynch e South
Windham ia a call last aight when
he noticed his badge s missis g.
When Joyce tried to retrieve it
the girl grabbed hi in by the tie
and tried to choke fc'nu ."
Pstrolmsa Arthur Bitty weat to
Joyce's aid aod i bitten oa the
leg. Lieutensnt Eurtae Riordaa
wpnt into the cell ie.fr Riley
M vrti biQea on tne bsnd.
Finally, ostrolmin Leo Surprit
Jr. was succesiful in gettrrg hi
t"-ee nte out nf te Cell and
slammed the rell f abut 1
squarely on his left .-asd.

Too

,
carting away lumber cut down
' were "estimated to haw test
$12. The mn had cut1 and
' cleaned the lumbar, consicfrr consicfrr-ahty
ahty consicfrr-ahty v increasing ; the value.
' Murilio, in addition to the 30-
day suspended sentence had been
fined $100 in Court w July 18, and
told the Judge today that he serv
ed out the fine in jail.
Revoking his probation today,
Judge : John E. Deming ordered
the defendant to spend an addi
tional1 30 dayr in jail,
? The Air, Policemen' said they
were still on the lookout for his
three companions in crime.
Ike Verns llalion
If Must Support
Civil Defense
NEWPORT. R.X., Sept. 16 (UP)-
President Eisenhower warned the
nation last night it must support
eivu defense to guard against the
possibility: of -fa reckless, aggres
sor." 1
"We cannot permit weakness In
either military or civil defense, to
tempt a reckless, aggressor," the
chief executive said in a state
merit opening, National Civil De.
fense Week.
"Total readiness is the gratest
detrrent' to any ajrpression," Etn Etn-enliower
enliower Etn-enliower I i,i an r liess filn.,d
and rPi oiu. il ior raJio and .tele .tele-vision
vision .tele-vision hefnr h "lft Washington:
He Called for'iotal national de defense
fense defense to the welfare of mankind'
It's creation 'and maintenace, he
said, VU of the utmost importance
to ail or us.". -,
' Eisenhower said everyone has
"a personal duty to work for Jmj
proved civil defense..
He said the Federal Civil De
fense' Administration "shows us
many ways we can help." ;
' Eisenhower listed two ways' "of
the greatest importance" as:
To build intp every agency of
government the capacity to func function
tion function effectively in .any kind of dis-
v Great Britain
To Support RP
For Council Seat
Great Britain will cast her
ivote for Panama for election tn
the Security Council bv the 12th

get-(Session of the United Nations

nonnred tmlav
In a statement Issued by the
British embassy here, it was ob observed
served observed that "Her Majesty's gov government
ernment government are glad to note that
Panama has the unanimous
support of Latin American group
members." v
The statement added that
group for those vacancies on the
United Nations bodies which are
reserved by convention to Latin
America." .; .-.-.

i0 Wake Up For Slaughtered Snake

Despite the saying "Never look
S gift horse m the mouth," at
lesit one nil who s en the re
ceiving end of a gift was a little
leery today. ..;
. Maybe .because-the gift ia this
case was a saska.
K all. started when Civil De Defense
fense Defense director Philip Dade return
ed from leave to And his pet snake
bad been viciously murdered byf
members of the Grounds Mantlet-:
sue Division. v
The snake, a particularly friend-!
ly one, according to PhiL had
bees minding bis ova business,
that of caring for the Dade's tro tropical
pical tropical plants ia his Ancen arbor,!
when he wss spotted by aa ever'
(saUous fardeevr who rapidly

samnoned aid. The sinewy reptile soaslly visa -Bradley and select
was exterminated, letting Dade his snake's successor.
broken -he srted. After his eonvertsltoa with Brsd-
'nw comes another animal-and-, ley, Dade shook bis bead and gna gna-rtrtiie
rtrtiie gna-rtrtiie Wer. Chsrles Pradirr ef e-

Piihos on the sfeie. He e.'fers'
Cade a caoce of two lovely boa'

OF PANAMA-

i i ' p
THE FIRST MOVE, td further
delay the trial of Ruben o. Mlro
and' the, other defeidanta in the
1955 presidential assassination
will probably be made today "by
defense lawyers for, Miro and
Alfonso T. Hyams, according to
a report in the tabloid La Horav
The report said defense law
yers Ramon palacios and Oscar
Ucross will 'ask the Second Su Superior
perior Superior 'Tribunal to revoke the
order Issued by Justice Angel Vi Vi-tello
tello Vi-tello de-Gracla setting the date
of the trial as Oct, 21.
.i Two reasons will be given ior
the request, the tabloid said..
The defense claims that De"
Gracla did not comply with
the requirement lo let' alt par
ties concerned have the re
. suits of the investigation for
: two days each, andjthat the
Issuance of the order by De
pracla is illegal because his
eligibility as trial judge was
formally challenged on Sept.
in two sepaarte suits by Pa Palacios.
lacios. Palacios. t
2
Boauete potato growers si
layed fears at the weekend that
there would be any shortage or
potatoes tnis year.
Growers told information'Sec
retary Salustiano Chacon : and
newsmen that potatoes are plen
tiful, so much so that they are
airaid much or it will rot as a
result uf the proposed importa importation
tion importation of 3,000,000 pounds of pota potatoes
toes potatoes for which permission has
been granted. - v
At the same time the growers
accused some retailers or setting
aside grade "A"' potatoes and
seuing mem as imported ones.
-Tausto," a columnist In ta
Mora, speculated today that
either permanent U.N.. dele delegate
gate delegate Alejandro Remon, Dr.
Harmodio Arias or Dr. Ricardo
J. Alfaro will be Panama's rep representative
resentative representative on SeoifHty
The columnist iaicr that ac'
cording to UN. regulations the
logical representative Is the per permanent
manent permanent delegate.' 'y:V;;:;j
However,' If Remon Is unable
tn remain Jn New York owing, to
his many political obligations in
Panama, either Arias or. Alfaro
will be appointed; Fausto pre-
aictea.
Two ('contracts for bauxite
mining activities In Chlrlqui are
scheduled- tot, be signed this
week, It Vas reported yesterday.)
The contracts.-which-wUl in
volve between 0 and 50 million
dollars, will be signed by the

Alrii n J fTrmiUJ,e!8hvme, 7 which was, climaxed
Alcpa and .Kateer firms .pf the i-P,v Tli;(a hv the dvnamiu

united Stattes, the report said.
RP Attorney Seek!
lo Free Airman 1
Held 35 Hours
A petition for, a writ ef ha
beas corpus on behalf ot 'Ui
airman Alfred D. Dufour was
ruea tnu morning with the Su
preme.qovirt by a Panama at
torney. -.. i .
Dufour was arrested Saturday
en orders of police Chief Boll
var Vallarino and allegedly held
foe 35 hours without being
piacea unaer tne jurisaicuon of
the proper authority on a
charge of running over and In
juring irauic policeman Guiuer
mo Ferrurino wish his automo
bile. The Incident occurred while
Dufour was being given a traf-
nc ucaei near Hotel El Panama.
constrictors' that he hss been rais raising
ing raising under the house, in a cage ef
course. v
By, phone, Bradley', a Canal
locks operator, describes the vtr vtr-tuet
tuet vtr-tuet of bis. two pets, one is six
feet and the other 10 feet long, and
he assures snake -. less Dade that
either will easily replace his lost
pet.
Says Dade: "I really appreciate
your kindnets bat give me s
chance to talk it over with the
Board of Directors at home."
It seems the "Board" consists
of one wife, a collection of para
keet, cats, dogs and a flock of
super deluxe eockmechea that
might possibly object to the addi
txn of a boa to the mens re. If
they okay the deal. Dade will per-
"Yno know some of ay best
friends are saakes.

iv -J N ; 'fs- mm A D (I ; J
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f vm i 1
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TIME ON THEIR HANDS As
In the shade outside the Fehr
was reported In the city.

THOUGH HE LIKES SEGREGATION ..

Tennessee s Gov; Clerfiehf Would Use Guard
To Prevent Interference WH
V ......... ... .:. -v (,,. ..,., T f , f ,

. vimmr ir. (. II

us the National Guard if necessary to, halt interierence with

h! Tirrennal dlsl k nf rarta.1

The governor's staiement'eame on 'a "telerisipni lntprvipnr as'Na'!nriU9aiilliL.ol niw,t VL,11! ;ia
. Ik 1.. 'av,i, Jh. hiimn" In flrKf. rrftHiv. dfirrff,a.linn. fluiH nwimk Ittmip. 1a1-m ..u

ia'it week, appeared to be "ever
row after a-State Fair holiday

, "1. waa born Jn Tennessee, was' reared W Tennessee- ana nave spent practically au or, my
rife In Tennessee and the SOuth," Clement said, "and I can't honestly deny that I, like segrega segregation.
tion. segregation. I suppose I don't like to. change things, but .we are going to abide by the law.'

' JClemeht ordered troops Into
riot-torn Clinton, Tenn., last
year when local authorities re
ported tney were uname to cope
with segregationists opposing
integration at Clinton High
School. ,. ,
"' He indicated 'yesterdays thai
the National Guard sWU Is a a-vailable
vailable a-vailable "any time, anywhere
: when local officials say '. law
and order has broken down."
TTie rovirnor also snoke Jut
sharply against those connected
with last week's violence In
early. Tuesday by the dynamit
lng.of a modern school where
one Negro had attended classes
the previous day. '.v.iU'
. Nashville. Police Chief Doug Douglas
las Douglas Hosse said segregationist
John Kasper, Jailed for incit inciting
ing inciting part of the rioting; may be
prosecuted v instead under a
new law .providing up to M ;
years 1n prison for nnanthor- j
lsed possession of dynamite.'
-A Kasper crony told police the
New Jersey-born roving segrega
tlonlst, who whipped up mass
anger In speeches last week,
had helped oache dynamite Just
before, Haitle Cotton School was
blown up.
; Asst'. School Supt.? W. H. Olf Olf-ver
ver Olf-ver said absenteeism which de decimated
cimated decimated white attendance of the
seven white schools where sel selected
ected selected Negroes were-admitted to'
first grades, resulted Irom fear
of violence and not from a "bpy-l

''''i' i'-wV 'erai employes in the forthcom forthcom-Clement
Clement forthcom-Clement said the UJ3. Supreme second session of Congress.

FIRST DAT John Kasperk professionaf segregationist, seema
to be trying to hide his face from the camera as he eats lunch
In prison in Nashville, Tenn. He was starting his- first day of
a 133-day sentence, and Is not usually this ahj. The man. at
SicSt Is unidentitie-dj, m

quiet reigned throughout Nashville, Tenn,, these policemen sat
School. Negroes atended newly integrated schools, and no trouble
. -.1

IIVV ..jThkoui Rm i tfnnlr
mlxlnf.

jthe hump' fa first grade; desegregation. Classes resume tomer-

today.
Court Cby- outlawing p u b 1 1 ct
school segregation) and "some
Federal ludges" have created
crisis in the South. He said there
are places, that 'cannot possibly
have integration, soon.
Asked if he agreed with Pres President
ident President Eisenhower that, patience
Us needed, Clement said "PatiJ
ence is one thing, indecision is
another."
He saw ho reason to criticize
the President, but said, "If the
shoe fits
Police said Charles Reed, iden identified
tified identified as Kasper's associate, told
-4 1
AFCE Members
To Hear Reports; ;
On Pay Bills
A complete Teport of Federal
emDloves'. leelslation which was
considered by the first session
of the 85tft congress -win; do
given to members of Lodge 14
of the American Federation of
Government Employes this week.
Two meetings, on each side of
the Isthmus are slated. ;
The Balboa Service Center
will be the site of a meeting
Wednesday night. .."s
Atlantic-siders will meet at
Marearita on Friday.
Both meetings will start at
7:30 p.m. f
Also on the agenda will be a
discussion of the nrobable pro-
soects of pay increases ror red

s I ilin n

rkounf alt ut4 tia. will

orderly school integration, despite
. T"
l
officers he and Kasper hid some
dynamite in "an old house" last
week before the Hattie Cotton
School, where one Negro began
classes, was dynamited Sept. 9
Uf other evidence can be
found to back up Reed's state
ment, Hosse said, investigators
may -not have to prove Kasper
actually neiped dynamite the
school to get a conviction.
Hurricane Carrie's
FinlGusfs Hif f
Bermuda bland
HAMILTON, Bermuda,! Sept.
16 UP) The first gusts from
hurricane Carrie hit Bermuda
early today and the island brac
ed for a powerful punch from
the tropical storm packing winds
oi up- to lis miles an nour.
1 The VS.. Air Force, coast
Guard and Navy evacuated most
of their planes from the kindley
Air Force Base yesterday. The
remaining aircraft were staked
down and sandbagged.
. Carrie, with gale force 'wind to
75 miles an hour extending 200
miles from the center, was bear bearing
ing bearing down on this British island
resort at 13 miles an hour from
the East.
.An advisory issued by the
weather bureau in Miami re reported
ported reported -the hurricane located by
weather reconnaissance air
craft 175 miles east of Bermuda,
moving- west northwest.
Sigurd Esser's
Condition Said
To Be 'Good'
. Sigurd E. Esser, superinten superintendent
dent superintendent of the Canal Zone schools
who was stricken last week. Is
considered to be in "good" con
dition today at Oorgas Hospital.
R. W. Collin ge was named to
act' as superintendent during
Esser's absence.
Esser will be required to rest
in the hospital for several weeks.

President Prayerfully Ponders Problems of Integration

NEWPORT, R. I.. Sept. II (UP)
President Eisenhower yesterday
prayerfully pondered the nation's
school integration problem.- aay aay-ing
ing aay-ing "you cannot legislate moral morality
ity morality where human beings are in involved.'
volved.' involved.'
The President Expressed him himself
self himself oa the current school integra
tion crisis ss -he left the First
Presbyterian Church tn downtowa
Newport where a visiting pastor.
Navy Chaplain Vatery Sundt of
fered a "prayer ior paUtnce nai

Faubus Declares
... -.y. i;-. .... 'V i.t.y.'is,...,.?,.'.

Ne ll Decide When

ToWitUrawThe

LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Scpf. 16 (UP) Central High -School,
the focal point of the hottest desegregation dis dispute
pute dispute in history, opened for the- third week of its" fall

semester today, still seqreqated and protected -frort

"violence" by the National Guard.
Gov. Orval Faubus said last night in a TV mtervk
that the troops may be withdrawn by the end of th week.
There was no indication exactly when he will withdraw
them. ",.vj.';.r','v
About 25 troops lounged about the front lawn 'of

Central High today when it

Mrs. L. C. Bates, president of the Arkansas chapter
of the NAACP, had said that none of the nine Negroes i
turned back Sept. 4 by National Guardsmen would try t)

enrer roaay. none aia.
Faubus emphasized last night
that the troops "would be .with
drawn only "under a condition
of tranquility" and, said he
would be the one to determine
when that condition prevailed.
Faubus ordered the troops to
surround the school Sept. 3 on
the eve of school opening to
prevent what he caned'Jmpert'H
Two days later., when 10 Ne
gro Dunns tried to attend tne
previously all-white school, they
were turned back by tne troops.
The troops have been there
ever since, and n Negro stu
dents have appeared,; ..
Faubus faces a Federal court
hearing before Federal Judge
Ronald Davles next Friday to
. show cause why he should not
be restrained from blocking
segregation at the high school
further. 1
A previous order Aug. 30 by
the Judge nao lnsirucwa me
Little Rock School Board to nro
ceed with' Its gradual plan of
Integration.
Faubus arrived here late Sat
urday night but shrugged off
questions aboat : the Newport
conference with President Eisen
hower.
Asked about a conyrighted
story in the Detroit News that
he had made a uact with Elsen
hower to "gracefully pull troops
out of the school" Faubus grin
ned. J-
"The Detroit News Is free to
speculata." said Faubus. "If
they're right, fine, but if they're
WTOng, that's their responsibility-"
. ...
MeanwbHe, Mrs. Bates saia
of the 10 Negro students: "We
certainly are not going to ad advise
vise advise them to appear at Con
tral unless we have the promise
that- troops will be removed
and that we will have adequate
protection," Mrs. Bates said.
The Rev. W. B. Banks, the fa
ther of one of seven Negro
youths turned away from near nearby
by nearby North Little Rock High
School last week, said he plan planned
ned planned to file a suit against the
school board.
Banks declined to reveal tne
nature of the proposed action.
The Nearoes were nushed back
hv ft irrAnn nf
wmte siuoema

when they Sought to enter the Paul m. Buuer, .. appearing r-t
school. They 'were later denied the ABC-TV program "Celebs
admission to the high school by;Parade," pointed out that r
the school board. Ibus. after leaving the conferei c
Unlike Little Rock schools, the, with Eisenhower, did not roakt
North Little Rock system is un- any promise that he would with with-der
der with-der no Federal court, order to draw the troops from central
Integrate. ,High School or change their
- Meanwhile new repercussions ders to permit Negroes to er .
of the dispute came out of the, the school. f
summer- White House at New-j He said Eisenhower was r-"
port. RX, today. 1 "weaker" as president than f 3.
. Questioned on charges by the iGrant. .

to Judge."
The President told Sundt after
the service that he was pleased
by the 39 year -old chaplain's
sermon.' i J
Tve been trying to convey the
Idea that you cannot legislate
morality where human beings are
involved it anuft be a matter
from within, the President said.
The chaplain nsd Inveighed a
gainst racial intolerance and point
ed out that tie proUea was a4

opened. ;

Democratic Party's wdvlsory
council that President Eisen
hower "has failed in his duty
to exercise decisive leadership'
in the desegregation dispute.
White House press secretary
James Hagerty said the iflate-.
ment would "be funny if is
were nof so pathetic."
TT or" ..... J-sprn or r f
Preiciei4 .s. concerned wi,.i t
luuons, not 'with p o 1 1 1 k l
speeches." t
" The council, a Iwllcy-maktii
arm of the Democratic National
Committee, issued a statement
expressing disappointment s t
the apparent outcome' of t:.e
meeting; between ; Elsenhower
and Faubus. ( 1
At the same time It declared
that the Democratic governor's
action in using National Guard
troops to block integration at
a Little Rock high school 'does
not represent the position or.
policy of the Democratic
ty." : ',
The statement was- appro 1
by 15 of the' 25 council memb i,
including such party aftalw; i
as former President Trum i.
Adlai E. Stevenson, Gov. Aver 1
Harriman of New York a I
Sen. Hubert H. Hnnoc. 7
(Minn.).
Three Southern members Cn Cn-sented
sented Cn-sented and the others had i t
been contacted when it was is
leased. w -r
It may be, the council a-i !.
"that the negotiations betwe- i
the President and the goverr e :
will ultimately be followed ty
peaceful compliance by the g"?
ernor with the law and the
ders of the Federal courts."
But whatever the njteon
it said, "it is apparent tb J
President Eisenhower has fas -ed
In his duty to make the.'
principle clear to all of the
country that the first respon responsibility
sibility responsibility of a roverner Is to np-
hold the Federal Constitution.

"President Eisenhower has lost

an opportunity to exert leader leadership
ship leadership ta behalf of law and order,
the council said. ,
"He has failed to use theret-
tiee and power' of bis office ts
rally the moral force of- th
country against the defiance of
law." v
Democratic national chaJrtf T
confined to the Sooth. ....
He cited examples of intolerae
la New England and within a f-w
miles of this fashionable re t
where the President and Mm -senhower
have heea vacate
since Sept. 4.
Eisenhower's brief remarks ta
the chaplain were similar t a
statement he aaade at his !t
Washmrtoa prens rwfrero
wbera be counseW patienr fi
n4endandii( ia deaUnf n. j lit
sctooi iauralie s-'.-cv



PAGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

iiawii am afeeLIOHBO Of TWa O'ANajiaa, WililCN WtM 1NC
J VoUNOra T NMJON ROUNSBVKU, IN
, HAIMODIO ARIAS COfToe

H amirt P O Box 4 Panama, it. e 9.
' Tilhon( a-0740 U UMII

. 0Lt ACOMaa, PANAMBttlCANtv PANAMA
MM OWet. I.IT CBNTHAl AVBNUi MTWKN 9tH NB llTH atatTO
-T PMiaM R nasiNTATIVtw. JOSHUA POWERS. INC.
SAB MADISON Ave MIW YOUR. lT N V. ,. ,.,..;
' IMU

. t '-70 t.BO
S 80 S 00
. 1S.BO ; .4.0

PC MPNTM. in ADVAHSI
Pe AIX MONtMO. IM ADVANCE.
Po NI V(AI m AOVANCB

THIS IS YOU rOHUM THI READtM OWN COLUMN
MMaMMHaMMHHHlaMBMMMMaMaOTMaaaaaaMMiBB' 41
;.:.. Tk. i.ii i .a fa rum fat Marfan of The Panama American.

Letters arc lecelved gratefully and are handled In a wholly confidential

If e contribute letter don't be Impatient if doesn't asoeaf tha

aeat day. Letters art publiihtd in tha erdar received.
' W Please try to keep tha lattar limitad ta ana eaje length.
'WY IdantKy at lattar writara la hald in ttrietait canfidanca
-l r Thli nawapapar assumes na raipeniibility tat atatamant ar opinions
xprauad ia letters tram reader.
tHE MAIL BOX

CURING CUBUNDU

or:

ifc I have been reading the complaint of the fine people of

.,w! -rmh, nont the MPa do some-

. p.7i t.o Then turn rlYht round and leave

Zirn7mnU out in the open for, any

5 .r,v. ,S nirmn The only wax we can

.toi thleves ia fo7 people to kep their belonging, wher they

. mir-wiriM nomiiation over there, t each and

virytime one is picked up the people run to the commanding;
ajv-ijr w iu. mTj. ... n(xVnr nn them. and f.rV

Officer ano cry mm mc "c h-,-b -"?v,
" miu .. avan at nnr nets out for a Walk, ii

: J As for the two-legged pets running around, they are all,elr

. r-irintj. nf Curnndo or guess, wnen aumeunc

at visitor's pass someone living on Curundu must be responsiD.e
:.'.?.LlTw. i.:. tha,, ar nnt alloweit on the Dost. ; :

VRff" "-f .Tr- Vr. iiiTia in the street 'and go-

i; iTk or anv "other thing, now would anyone know

' what was going on unless it was right in their own nome-u
wmVone wants to invite an MP into his home, I sincerely' be be-Here
Here be-Here no MP would take the chance of spending six months to
Tyear in tte stockade just for a drink. And why would he take
tbi chance of three years to life for any other entertainment
wingrthat he can find it anywhere in Panama without the
i.k A 'niinet innu anH hard lail term? 1

-About the jwimmlng poel. I know for a- fact that the Mill Mill-Ufy
Ufy Mill-Ufy PoUce have devoted a great deal of time and money to-
TWt-SStout of Curundu the people of the town
must help the MPs, not fight them.
A Very Disgusted MP.
! I read the piece about the cleaning up of Curundu. I want
i ;-.rrt.nt. t, lrnnw wc are all interested in helping to clean

Curundu. But let's do it right. Here are some short cuts:
. 1 We could start off by cleaning our minds of Wth.
We could help catch the Ifour-legged animals which we
ft 3MItram0nStasrurfte what the letter writer is speaking of in
referring to a two-legged animal. I don't recall the Army hav-
any4."we Jhould'not think filth every time we see an MP
. tin,.' ,o think i what, our own mind is on.

aSSTSon't think like Teenager.", they think like adults.
ruA finish off curundu-cleaning with some other thoughts.
'iSV?MT5:.irti.Btefc We are living in a military

ioneTOut government is run by military officers. If one person
fl oi .r. n animals, therefor whv do we need a

swimming poo or aft MP we scorn standing long hours at. the

j. Let t ail go oacx id ne juuic wut w
.i AmiibCA aiMi tj r.lan PlininflU

Labor News

- And

(.omment

i Yi Jfl

"Boy! 'Imagine If That Was a Meat Loaf'

By VICTOR RIESEL

rate?.

".it wUlke4an

1

i

-Disgusted Maid.

POP OFF

ir::,:
- Thla bird that don't like nothing or nobody and gets shook
up as to how fast your fan Is blowing or what kind of shirt
you wear needs a psychiatric show-nuff. Apparently this lad is
past the .tags of come-backitls and nothing but a birdcage
would fill his bill. J
It .hake, this Joe up if your wear clean and pleasant
clothes to work and then change so as to keep a neat wardrobe
to wear hi I ie. Why should this arouse Sour Puss's dislike unliss
he is a biru that's popped his lid?
This foul ball is saying and doing these things initiates a
feeling of self-importance. Boy, he has flown. Puss doesn't like

doesn't like kids, period. He or she must never have known it.
dad. Perhaps the Iceman was already married before he stop stopped
ped stopped by.
Hit, I like kids especially my own cute butterball. The
innirx iimt nit his riad. Irresistible me.

, I also like for kids to whistle if they want to, and fast fast-Wowing,
Wowing, fast-Wowing, cool fans, and for people to wear the type of clothing
they like. This is freedom this is democracy.
Happy Pop.

ONE ONE LOOK AT BOO-BOO

ftlti

big-

- "Mat i be the first to congratulate CFN on making the

lit boo-boo in the history of radio and TV. I refer to the pro program
gram program that was on from 6 p m. to 8:30 p.m. Sept. 4. I have seen
ome rotten programs in the last few years, but that one took
the cake. In fact it was so rotten that everyone watching It
where I was got up. and left the room,. Including men who nor normally
mally normally spend ail their evening in front of our TV set.

I

Ex -FN Fan.

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

JUST RECEIVED
New Shipment
of
SWISS WATCHES
Men's and Ladles'

ALL GUARANTEED

From
$19.75

mercuno
Jewellers

John L. Lewis, unlike Tinkers
and Ever, is leaving nothing to
chance. At 77 ha is empire build building
ing building again .lowly, methodically
and with the certainty of a man
who knows ho has juit another
ctacado tn which to operate. Ho
is in two health and is giving
ulcers; not getting them.
The word is that Lewis, who no
longer can paralyze the nation with

a coal strike, has developed mas masterful
terful masterful strategyvfor a" land and sea
transport workers' combine which

could stall the land.
When coal isn't king, John L.
is disturbed. That's why he launch launched
ed launched the CIO. His coal union was

weak. Coal users were strong.

They were the giant steel and au automobile
tomobile automobile industries. So be built

CIO to strike steel and auto and
remind the industrialists he could

shut them down anytime they
didn't bring pressure on the mine
owner, to settle his way.
Now coal Is weak again. John
Lewis needs a new labor federa federation
tion federation which can silenc the colos colossal
sal colossal mills and plants ince more.
A powerful itransnort union Could

do that. There would be no coal

for fuel. There'd be no loading on
the waterfronts. There'd be no
seamen v to' sail the ships with
trans oceanic cargo and no trucks
to haul, steel for cars. You can
label that dream, "The Day The
World Stood Still."

It is Lewis' dream. Lowering his

voice and disdaining these reports
will not alter the story. Lewis has
a time-table. It calls first for the

smashing of Paul Hall's Seafarers

imernauonai union and me ao

sorption of its members into the

Maritime units of John Lewis' own

Mine Workers. The battle plans

are too complex to detail here

But take it as certain that thii a a.

s.ult has begun.

'.Next Lewis will torn to Joe
Curran's National Maritime U U-"ion
"ion U-"ion and try to absorb ft, too.
Lowi. believes ho will succeed.
And ho seldom consults anyone
also on what ho believe, ho can
do alone.

in John L. Lawia' irhm nf

things this would give him control

oi me men who take America's

snips out to sea. His next step
would be to absorb those who load

me vessels at the piers. I.ewi. i

in regular contact with the Inter

national Lonsshoremen'x Aan TTn.

less the Longshoremen have Chang

men Junius wan ine tau weatn-

er, mey will loin the Miners' U-

mon whenever Lewis viva tha mia.

nai.
;, That', why John L. lent the
dock-wallopers hundreds of' thou thousands
sands thousands of dollars soma year. back.
With the men who load the .hips
and the men who nil (ham man.

d nto hiaoal unioa; Lewi. 'could
Men turn to the Teamsters.

That leonide head wnuM

n,v M '"" r. He could look

"a" across nis aesk at his Madi Madison
son Madison Ave. public relation, purvey purveyor.
or. purveyor. This member of the gray-flannel
.fraternity also handles public
relations for Dave Beck and Jim Jim-mie
mie Jim-mie Hoffa and comnanv. rwi.

could really arrive at tha Tm.

sters' convention amid triumnhant

roars.

There have boon aonvorsatlon.
btwoon Minor and Teameter of of-Weiala
Weiala of-Weiala already, it the Toamstora
are expelled from the AFL-CIO,
thoy could bo John Lowia' junior
partners overnight. Thoy .could
Lewis, his eminence, his flair
for drama, his proatigo in finan financial
cial financial circles and hi. hatred of
George Meany.
If Lewis rnntrnllaif fha ,....

fronts, the Tea

him for far more than all that and

naven, loo. ine Teamsters would
not be unaware of hi. power. A
waterfront strike could cripple
the Teamo., too, by backing up
thousands of truck, and clogging
far more warehouse, and railroad
dePOU with r iron KnimH .u.

hold, of our merchant and ni...

sure fleets.
. w yol! 'think Lewi, dares
to do all this, you have not cover covered
ed covered his strikes which browned out
a war-time nation. He never did
hurt the fichtin nilinn K.. i..

AXA 1. il "j.

"u ii uie jiuers.
fith t'swport ,conjino in his

uiers reoerauon he would, be
the ch ef. 'Th rhim.c ZZ

jl . mm, llic

uciegaies 10 ni. onvenUona loved

iw cut mm. j- r..

He could fata the !.nt. ,i.u

j .. - wii.il

ieoerauon or more than J Oonoxm

everr. atraturir fi.M tr. i i

far less when be launched the CIO
ia the thirties. But ih. ...

what he didn't hava th ....

I 1. rnt-

iuuu.. ine miners ano the Team-

aiers couia pool a coil hundred

uiuuon aouars. And there'd be
millions more left in the locals
This is what th great thunderer
has been discussing, during these
moments of silence. It is the calm
before hi. storm. For John L.
Lewis, the paths of glory still lead
to the Mine Worker, headquarters

t
' i
7

:DAiiYi7Asni;:GTo;j
r.onnYo-Llojj;:D

y IA1S0N

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL
By LEE MORjiMER

I Don't Know, I'm Merely Ask'

ma: isn't the Alalia in on every

Latin American revolution? Control
of neighboring ports provides safe
depots for transhipment of junk to
the U.S. also key stations on the

underground to sneak in deported

hoods and Red spies. (Hasn't Luc Lucky
ky Lucky Luciano been in Florida at

least twice since we thumbed mm

away? ... Aren't lamisters. de

portees and Reds operating safely

iu jaja iamoruja. jum acruss uie
border from Sanvpiego, and don't
they commute frequently into Las

Veaas and Palm SoriBes?...Aren't

90 percent or more -of those ar

rested for smuggling dope into the

U.S. via ship, members Of one of

the various maritime unions? ..
Weren't Coast Guard working per

miu o most of these .muggier.

secured by Soviet-loving Marcan-

jjwonjo? ... Aren't they now secured

I Could Gd On; t Sut I Won't)

Aren't a lot of lefties working In
B'way play, (and what became
of the ''black lisf'V ... Isn't the

Secret Service and Scotland Yard

worried about IRA demonstrations

against the Queen and her consort.

and isn't that one of the reasons

they'll spend, .0 little time in U.S.
town, with larce Irish oonula

Hons? ... Will the White House be
picketed when they break bread
with Ike? ... Wouldn't the Prince
like a night on the town alone in

New York, and isn't his old nal

ano onetime Buckingham Palace

social secretary (until the Queen
fired him) a social advance man

for Philip en this trip?

Unfinished. Busiles. But Can't

Tt iir:.i. t 1 m

n naursi rai jonnsou, new
York Summer Festival Queen,
mourning the end of her Summer
reign with Steve Cslhoun. the-so

cialite foteg, but doesnt he cheer

tier up no end? ... Add big-time
hotel managers: The Ed lion's
Jack Pringle ... How complicated
can you get? Ed Gregson, the ac actor,
tor, actor, arrived in town from Califor California
nia California just when Monique Van Voo Voo-ren,
ren, Voo-ren, the Belgian Bulge, arrived
from Europe and didn't he used

to date her? And didn't his dad
used to date her first? ...A side sidewalk
walk sidewalk cafe in Havana is named the
Outside Inn, and I know a gal who
refuses every Tom, Dick and Har Harry
ry Harry because she wants Jack.
Times Square With Palm Trees:
Investigators from the Senate
Labor rackt. committee prowling
Miami with -subpenas, also asking
questions about the laundry set-up
Miami Bach', new mayor .is
named Oka. -1, it O.K, Oka ...
Gee-Gee Cromwell and Bob Ellis
a definite split ... Isn't Harry Muf Muf-son
son Muf-son angling for Jack Benny for the
fabulous Eden, Roc? ... Joey A A-dams
dams A-dams into the, Americana late Sep September
tember September before returning to the
new- Old Romanian on B'way.

(Busy yeap for himu. wjth 'Cindy

and i going into legit a hit song

sna--nayoe-a-'mcaH"-'-"

Aye Atqu Vale: .Thetstorled &un-
jpt Strin Katwaan Wnllvwnnd and

Beverly Hills," where movie stars

gambled., fought and loved (and

got bopped) is about to Incorpor Incorporate
ate Incorporate and become a city, which might
solve a lot of problems for nearby

municipalities at that the ones
always getting the blame for the
hijinks in this unincorporated a a-rea.
rea. a-rea. For many years the big name

battles of the big name "bottled"

usually carried Beverly Hills date'

lines in out-of-town papers, though

neitner cev nor Los Angeles au

thorities have anything to do wi'h

the strip. This was particularly
embarrassing to C. H. Anderson,
internationally famous chief cop of
Beverly Hills, one of the best po policed
liced policed communities on earth. But

times change, much 0' the "litter

is gone, and civilization finally

catches up to the frontier, even in

California. v

Paradise is Pacific: I told you

about the Honolulu supervisors tak

Ing my hint and coming up with

piker a Gs toward the S30.000

entrtainment expenses for the

forthcoming International Police

Convention ther but this I didn't

know: Tucked away in Resolution

554 is a proviso that it comes out

of "the. salaries and wages" of

"the. Honolulu Police Department."
... Meanwhile Betty Murray the

blond bombshell of. the show

planes, wants to know what kind
of an inside-Hawaii tour director

I'll make: when I can't spelL "Ka "Ka-maaina"
maaina" "Ka-maaina" correctly. (Mean, old

timer,) Anyway says she's .got
some easier ones after Hawaii,
such as a, confidential tour of New

mgnime, and thanK heavens they
York (where that?). Tokyo in

Geisha Gal, time and .Istanbul

nightlife,. and thank heavens they

don t spell it Constantinople, any

more.

' Last Hot Nothings From No Nowhere:
where: Nowhere: Barbara Hall:- the 164.000

Ziegf eld Follies doll, talking more
than .Plata.. with Gerry Gros, the
TV,,pvroduterv;JHow; come I nev.-

cr jnpnuoneij.inp gD'ja.1000 at uie
Fontainbleu in E. 53rd? Just an
oversight .... Like pianistics? .Then
catch Dave Rogers at Manhassett's
Trouville... Upcoming reduction in

caoaret tax will also b a victory

for N.Y.'s Congressman Vic Anfu-

so, who labored long and hard for
it. (He's a friend of show biz.)...
Another N.Y. Congressman I like

is Henry Latham, on of the best,

Where did I read this before, and
it couldn't have been by Benia-

min Franklin: If at first you don't
succeed try another girl ... With

Pierre Cotillion.. Room switching

from stars to fiddles next week.

musicians' union giving Vito credit

for reviving an Interest in strings.

(But what happen, to trumpet

players?) a. 60th Uhez Vito re reopens
opens reopens tomorrow, and this reminds
me of the burlesque peeler; who
took up the Strad so she Could

have an extra G-itring. (Good-bye
Mortimer, good riddance.) ; v.

LST?S l 1 I

m r. WWW

'at

If you atop by M friend', office

for any reason other than a
business call; be sure to make
your stay brief. No matter no

cordial your friend is, few btnl-1

nesi or professional men nave
time to ait and chat for more
than 10 minute, during w orklng
hours. - ?
Social call, daring nlnei
hoars aren't faally a good Mea.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet

New Orleans Service

"MORAZAN
"YAQCE" .

......

Arrive
Cristobal.
Sept. tl
... .SepU. tt

.Oct. 5
,OcU IS

Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service

"E SPARTA"
JUNIOR- ..
"METAfAV
SAN JOSE"
LIMON"

4jeyaioooooe

' Arrives
Crlttobal
..f...C;...V.Sept. II
....... .....Sept. 23 :
SepL'S

oeoo4eo -WW

..........Oct. M

Weekly salllfls of twelve passenseT ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, Sao Francisco
n and Seattle.

t

tnCUL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALROAi

To ftew Torfe and Retum ....
To Vm Anreleo and Saa FTaneiaco) and

Retaralaa' ttoa ivoe Aaureiea

To Seattle and Retar ....

.S24Mf
m.M
S3SS.M

TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL. 2121

PANAMA 2-2904

Former State Senator Sy Hal-

pern (whv isnt he mavor?) rea

dying a stinger for a national mag

on me teen-ace done problem.

(He's sponsor of the State Youth
Commission.) He'd also like to

sponsor a ring for lovely Barbara

uisen, tne former model, now

beauty salon exec... Peter McCon,
nell, Mrs. Henry Ford's cousin

believes in safety in numbers. The
lovelies helping him enjoy the Herb

naiera music ai ine Harwyn were
Ann Mulcahy and Muriel Pearce
..-Tom Xearns figured what the

country need, is a cood Irish meal.

so ne opened the Erin. House a
cross the Street from Gracie Man,

sion, but the last Irishman in. the
Mansion was Bill 0'. Where did
I .see this before, or was it here.

I mean about comic Jack Carter
and Susan Johnson? .How social

can 1 get? I've been invitd to

fashion show at the Sulgrave on
Sept. 18 for Baroness Olea Rud-

nyanski and Mile. Marika Cnatzl

ana one OI ine amataur mnria I

win be Countess Baumbezk-Hansen
and I remember her whn she was
a Danish newspaper correspondent

ne irue love never runs smooth.
It stops and parks. (But I'm run-

ning last!

WASHINGTON With Congress

out, emancipated Senators and

Representatives are scattering in
all directions looking for something

to investigate in faraway places.

Alter a quicx unouiciai ,. couui,
the Sate Department places the

expected exodus about 190. 'Secre

tary of state Dulles has warned

our embassies around the world to

brace for a, mass invasion.;

Ho has also ordered them to

treat the junketing lawmakers
extra nice. "..
'In a more material way,
Dulles has Instructed the embas embassies
sies embassies to give Congressional visi visitors
tors visitors all the local currency they
want no questions asked and
pone answered In case the press
should get nosy. ' -''

This is the wish of Congress

which doesn't want the public to

know now much counterpart mon

ey ine junxeteers soend.

The expense accounts are turned
into the House administration and
Senate Appropriations Commit Committees,
tees, Committees, which auietlv voted not to

make them public.

All a Congressman needs in or

der to stuff hi. nockts full of

free spending money-vis a requis

Uon signed by any : committee

chairman. vFew chairmen set a li

mit on the amount that can be

drawn.

' Some junketeers will work bard

overseas gathering information to

shape future legislation, -r-

Others will attend international

meetings and spread good wilL

uut most plan simply to take

vacation at

pense. ,

the taxpayer.' ex'

AVOID PUBLICITY

Many Congressmen will trv tn

slip overseas without publicity.

inose who voted for government

economy don't want to get caught
squandering the taxpayers' monav

themselves. .A

For the voters benefit, this col

umn wui name tne senators and

Representatives who have private-

ly advised their committees of ov

erseas travel plans. ,

Admittedly, the list 1. Incom Incomplete,
plete, Incomplete, and some may change their
plans after seeing their .mantes in

prim. - n ,

Biggest load will be flown by
the Navy to London to attend
the ; Interparliamentary Union,
a worthy purpose. But the group
will break up into vacationing
parties and tour Europe at the
taxpayers' expense. t

Scheduled to make the' free trip-

are oens'.A asies Aeiauver' (D
Tenn.), Bill Fulbright D Ark:),
Tom Hennings (D-Mo ), Alike Mon-

roney ui-UKia.j, Strom ; Thur
mond TD S.C.ll.Allen Frear m.

Del.), Aleir-Wiley (R Wis.), and

Gordon Allott (R Colo.); also Re Re-presentativs
presentativs Re-presentativs Harold Cooley (D-

fv.u.;, Hate(Bogg.l,nLa,,.Bob
Poage (D -. Tex.), John McMillan
(D S.C.). Charles HoevenR

Jowa), Henry Talle (R-Iowa), Ken-

netn Keating (R v.N.Y.) Gordon

McDonough R Calif. L John Rob-

sion (RKy.), Antoni Sadlalr (R-

Conn. ), and Katharine St. Georee

All plan to take their wive, ex

cept -Mrs. St. George, of course,
and Keating, ; who will bring his
daughter instead.
Boggs will bring both his wife
and daughter; Sadlak his wife, son
and daughter..

0

Mrs. Dempsey, Mrs. Cole and Mrs, Mrs,-Van
Van Mrs,-Van Zandt.
Convressman Hollifield will at
tempt the difficult feat of going on

two junkets at the same time. Ho
ia also scheduled to lead a 'Houag

Govern men t operations .ub

committee to Europe, also by
special Air Force plane, the dav

before the atomic watchdog cpm-

miuee laxes ou, t
Hollifield has made elaborate
plana to switch, back and forth be
tween junkets. At some point., he
will be on one junket and his wife
on another.' 1
v Accompanying Hollifield on tha
Gpvemmnt Operations trip will be
Congressmen Ed Garmatz (D (D-Md.),
Md.), (D-Md.), Joe Kilgore (D-Tex.), Danta
Fascell (D-Fla.)jf Walt Riehlman
(R-N.Y.), Glenard Lipscomb v R R-Calif
Calif R-Calif ), Bill. Minshall (R-Ohio), and
Congreiwoman Martha Griffiths
(D-Mich.). How many wives will
go along hasn't been determined
Fascell ir already in Paris In.
vestigating overseas expenditures
along with Congressmen Bob
Michel (R-I1L), Ed May (R-Conu.),
Congresswoman Cecil Harden (R
Ind.) and her husband.
, t t k W
"OFFICIAL BUSINilS"
?",(', t 1 .1 . v
Congressmen Tom Gordon m.

HI.) and Albert Mora no (R-Conn.)
are scheduled to sail to the Far
East this month on a special, two two-man
man two-man study mission. A similar mis mission
sion mission by Congressmen A. S. J, Car-
nahan (D-Mo.) and Chester Mer.

row (R-Me.) sailed for Europe last t

A number of 1unketera ara

planning individual trios on "nf.

ficial business.' Senators whoso
plans are known include Allen El-,
lender (D-La.), the Senate'. fore.l
most globe trotter, who is on hi.
way around the world; Theodora
Green (D-R.I.), who hope. to take
off for Europe shortly aft-, hie

90th birthday Oct. 2;. Homer Cape
hart, already in Europe with his

start; and John Butler (R-Md.)
now .ailing for Europe.

, ATOMIC JUNKIT
Another big junket has. been ar

ranged by the joint atomic watch watchdog
dog watchdog committee, which will be flown
to Europe in. a spcial Air Force
plane on Sept. 23. Once oversas,
this group, too, intends to break

up into smaller junkets. j
On the passenger list are Sens.
Albert Gore (D-Tenn.). John Pas-

tore CD-R.I.),' Bourke Hickenloop-

er (K-iowaj. and John Bncker

(R Ohio: also Representatives

Chet Hollifield (D Calif.), Carl
Durham (D-N.C), Jack -Dempey
(D N.M.), Sterling Cole R-N.Y.),
Walter Judd (R Minn.), ,nd
James Van Zandt (R-Pa.).

wives, so far signed up include

Congressmen takin Inriivldiiat

trips .include Boo Sykes (D-Fla. ),

niv ires (uue usui'ig aua lnvesu
gating in Alaska: and to. Rurono

the following: Overton Brooks (D-
La.) who took his wife and daught daughter
er daughter on an Air Force plane; Walt
Norblad (R-Ore.), Dan Flood (D (D-Pa,),
Pa,), (D-Pa,), Paul Kilday (D-Tex.), Leoa
Gayin R-Pa.), James Devereaux
(R-Md.), Charlie Halleck (R-Ind.),
Edgar Heistand (R-CaUf.), Men- t
del River. (D-S.C), Bob. Wilson -(R-calif.),
Victor Anfusb (D..N.Y.). (D..N.Y.).-Herbert
Herbert (D..N.Y.).-Herbert Zelenko (D-N.Y. ), Leon Leonard
ard Leonard Farbstein fD-N,Y.)f John Jar-
man (D-Okla.), Wayne Hays (D (D-Ohio),
Ohio), (D-Ohio), Don Nicholson (R-Mass.),
and Adam Clavtnn Pnwall tn v

Y.), to Europe and Africa. v'
Most of the individual traveler

are taking their wives, though not
at the taxpayers' expense. At least

they are paying ior their wive.
transportation. ,--

How much fr ananitins- mnnav

the wive, will help sauander it

matter for each Congressman'!

conscience. .

Meanwhile, in case Coneresa

should be called into special ses session,
sion, session, it would be mora, convenient
to hold it in. Paris or, Rome.

Big Mob In Madras

Atfacks Nice; ;
5 Die In Fight

MADRAS. Sent 18 (VP. A

thousand strong mob attacked nnu

ice in a village near Madurai yes
a.- .J ... a a a a

lemay ana live wre Killed Jfaea
police opened fire in defense..
Police had gone to tha-Village to
make arrest, in murder case. Tha

incident followed another the orv-

iou. day in a nieghboring villaga ;

wnen eignt were killed and a hun hundred
dred hundred house, burned in a free fight
with caste Hindus and Hariiana

during a religious festival.

ine government has ordered a

Mrs. Hickcnlooper, Mrs. Hollifield, public inquiry into police firing.

Seward's Folly

Answer to Previous Puzzle

m

i ACBOSS :
" 1 -was .;
.called;
; "Seward's
' Folly"
: 7 Its capital
f1-: is
r13 Defeated
14 Embellishes
15 Concedes-
' 16 Roof of the
- mouth
' 17 Papal title
(ab.)
11 Central
American
rodents '"
JO Weight of
- India
11 Country on
IheBalUc
33 Russian
wolfhound
2t Self-esteem
17 Enervates
31 Confined
.3 Cease
S3 Soothsayer
JtVolcino ia 1
Sicily -3S
Royal lUltaa
family name
SSRlrerin
Switzerland
31 Grooves
4. Bag
43 Sibling of Wu
4( States (Ft.)
47 Extinct bird
50 Lure

13 Kodiak

lies od the
Alaska
peninsula

4 Trails
S3 SUnered

54 Most painM
97 Natural fata

DOWN
' 1 Arabian -1
garments
2 Limbs ;
3vark
4 Sainte (ab.)
5 Retains
6 Handled v
7 Oriental
. country.
. (comb, form)
I Religious v
mendicant
f Nolle-(ab)
10A.es
11 Poker stake
13 Employer

IS Wheel part

It A A II

IAQArM AA O Nl lu 8i"l

' 23 Church part r 41 Body parts
24Dre.s AF.r- 42 Onagers
zSTnediir.'" v. 43 Hardens, as
21 Moat westerly cement
Aleutian island 44 Nested boxes

2t Bridge (fr. 4i Asterisk J

30 Mineral. 47 Man

- resorts 4. Heavy blow
M Certify v 4 Augmenta

21 Dinner course 17 Constellation I 51 Frozen water
22 State IS Withdraw 53 Permit

1 j! & jk B j l -H to p L n
r r-- : r---r---1
ir-r "r-r-
33i p """sr"""rW Lo
3 tirrrfrs
r ir r
4 u Y -4r ,1 u u
3 r- -a- 3r
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3 T-
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f
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w .V-, V.:.,' er;:;,V''-J;f,'',r' H -'' VV, -Vr?.- "":i-
MONDAY,- SEPTEMBER. leV-1957 T Trf V. "'OTlTE MJfAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT -DAILY .'JiEWSPAPER ;.. v ,
PAGK THRE3 n
Yemeni Spokesman
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC ATLANTIC
AREA CONVERSION
Mr. W. O. Floweri : Superintendent of Sachte Inter
national Corp., wlshea to announce the, following changes -in
Telephone Nos. for the Service and Complaint Depart Department.
ment. Department. ':.r '' i
Monday thru Friday 7:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Tel. 3-2577'
Saturday 7:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Tela. 3-1541 or 3-1621
For Emergency Service at nights and on Sunday,
and-Holidays. ,v.,,. .... ..Mfi
i Call 3-1621 or S-2339 or 3-2839 or Colon 3S-83J
days Dritisn nit
Several Villages
INMOST CittMZTlj
CAIROj-S'eot.' 15 fUP) A Ye
meni spokesman here charged to-
dav that -the British, attacked twn
By OSWALD JACOBT
.Written for NEA Service
villages killing "several civilians"
and .destroying i"mariy: houses."
The spokesman said; the British
i
bombed the .town of Shoukair and

1i

i,
launched a ( rocket attack on th
vulage Of Souma.
4
i

. 1

"3

V:

mi

. -i

i

j

miBBi rc. ormwrV awn 5nillBFl?niind hubbies.. left, are broduced by small children with

f soap bubble' pipes andmost of 4he time by. nature. Now; fttcrSgnio. a-metallurgist at the Knolls

-"Atomic Power Laboratory in Schenectady, .reports tnai nc nas oiscoyerea squaiv wwn

natiiri. .,"i!Th uph vor nhKorvod in nature.' the aaUaro and rcclanuulaT. bubbles, right, only,.

three-one-hundred-thousands of an inch thick, appear when lithium fluoride, irradiated with neu

r' trail's it' heated above 600 degrees ecntiad '( 1,1 12:. degrees rarenheitJv '.oquar duddibs snown
? .were magnined more 4han 400 times, then enlarged in a photo-cnlargcr. i- The Knolls Laboratory
i Is operated by General Electrie for the Atomic Energy Commission.) '

Singer

Iheinign

Tno Robin Discovers

Cost Of Stardom

y DICK KLEINER

NEW YORK (NEAV Wtile the

Icit's awty, etc. The caMntms
lease Is Arthur Godfrey, who would

sever let Carmel Qumn sing any

I thing but Irish songs on -his TV
show.' She says she sang so many

Irisn songs she had to mane some

of them up. y

But j during 'Goafrey't long vt

eatlohl Peter Lind Hayes let Cif

met sing tome pop Stun, some

standards. And the does mem

ouite well. too. But what' war flap'

pen wnen -uoarrey gets4 qacK 1 f:

"t mav Carmel layi. with (

shrug, "he back, home, rockin the

bablet."' t
" 4 ; f:- ". ''
:''-," '' yty i. 1 1 'I f rz f

Macabr touch to tho'TV drama,

Thn Nieht America Trembled,

Studio One's rehash ,,of the-old

Orion Welles men-from-MsTs Ta

dio thriller, narrated by Edward

K. Murrow.

ti. -f

The opening scene showed an

aid car. nresumaDiy containing pa

nic stricken listeners, careening

down a- road. iThis wasn't ttock

footase. but a seauence newly

filmed for the show, The director

Knew a man witn a iimb cnevy,
borrowed' it,ehot the scene. ...--

Thtext'dayUie -ear't owner

eracked it-up,and was killed. :

Tina Robin Vat is Sardl'l, lier

hasii ; bandased. her face dotted

with 5gly black welts.. It was all

part oi the htgn cost of -ataraom

.v.: v jfi k S
" A
.;(
J-

sr press

r-N-Tii

whichahe.'g discovered.

Little Mitt Robin W

agent liket to -call her T-N-Tina,

but she's more like a junior-sized

roman candle urtt 'cracited
through to fame 'at a quit show

winner. She toor. home $30,100 on
"Hold That- Note;" a now-defunct

musical quiz.. And, : more impor important,
tant, important, lihe wat heard tinging on
the show and signed by Coral Reo

orqs.Mow sne s getung to; bea
big' star, what with appearances

on Ed Sullivan-and Steve Allen,

etc., aU lined up. - v

But'.' lots of things have ; hap

pened to her. There's' not much
left- of the five-and-ten-eent-ttore

clerk who first wrote into the show.

She' hat a new name; even before
t'-Hold That Note"' the,. didnt

like her old ne. so she applied to

tne program as- Tina Robin.

provocative ioaey.bl on d e. Her

voice nas peen trained,- the -range
Increased. She had to lose 10

pounds. She hat a whole new ward

robe. And her face hat been al

tered-somewhat to correct a de deviated
viated deviated septum and remove -tome

tiny: moles, accounting for t h e

Danaaget ana welts,-, t
All thfr ln lex than: rir months

For a 19-year-old girV that means

' TINA- ROBINt Mere Ilk Tu-'
ii1orjd romanMajvdle. -

practlcan-;ew'life,

She'll never thoucht .? of a nro.

lessionai- career, v although the

knew she Bad good voice. '.(She

it's 'belting a la Kay Starr.) She

tays she would have Med a ca

reer "but lacked the drive."
- Buddy Kaye, a songwriter and
friend of stars, heard her sing at
a wedding and tried to : talk her
into a careen No soap. He sug suggested
gested suggested the quit show, figuring that
might whet her appetite. It did.
And; later, he went with her. while

she shopped for a manager.- She
wasn't happy with the-available

merchandise ana tawed him into

becoming her manager, v -i

i Now, the new, new Tina Hobin
seems beaded for big things. And

the 4-foot-ll roman candle could

grow up into genumeiT-N-T yet

' Charles Korvin. the '' fine Hun-i

garian-born actor, is' also a de

voted step-father; At the ; private
school where his step-son attends,
Korvin is. always in. evidence at

ine lunction tor parents, at the

annual father son. dinner; at the

occasional fathers -s sons base
ball game. 1
; This, baseball came found Kor

vin an avid participant. But since

he is a European hit knowledge

of baseball is, sketchy. When it

X! l ..1'.. . ..

came: unie ior' ninv to dii, ne

whispered- to the captain of the

fathers' team; "Just tell me which
way to run.''

WEST
J
QT4
J 101

NOTH(D)
VAK19-
Alfg.
AKT
' EAST
; AA107I
' K114II

SOOTH

AKMS4
' Non
w
Both vulnerable i

Xerth Eaat Seeth West
1 Pau 14 ''Past
N.T. Pus 4t Paw
V past Past Pass
- Opening lead-?

North 'tg lust too weak for

an opening two no-trump bid.

He opened one club to make

as easy as possible for his part

ner to respond,

it

Here's' another of 1 the stories a-

bout children, collected lovingly by

Ariene r rancis. inis one concerns
little 'Joshua Rome, the small son

of composer Harold Rome; Joshua

loved the storvl-of Georce ?Wash-

ingion ; ana, me ,cnerry t tree ana
would ask? for. it to be told over

ana sover;; ''f, ",-. i

Finauy. after the nmnteenth

recital of tne tsie.. ee assed his
mother, J'How coma If .the father

Ndrth't, three-) notrumo ; rebld

was correct und his, jump to tlx

netirw a inne optimistic but ne
he great confidence in his part

ner ftDujty to piay me aummy,

7 JBouth. proceeded to Justify

tnat confidence, v : He won the
opening club lead In dummy and
decided his. best nlan would be

to- leave the trump ault entirely

aione ior awnne. Hence,, ne leo
a low diamond, ruffed It and
played i a spade ,- to dummy's

queen. ;

Ea.ft won with -the ace and

returned the--queen, .of clubs.

south won in dummy and dls

carded his losing club on the

ace of diamonds. A- small spade
was led and won with South'

king ,and he noted that 1 West

dropped the Jack. i He led
third, spade and .West shed

diamond, declarer ruffing in

dummy.

, -,).--:. .',";;" Y'4. i

South's next play was to ruff

anther- diamond: In- his own

hand. He led a1 fourth spade
and trumped with dummy's ten.

west cuscaraea a ciub.

Bouth could af for one trnmrj

ieaa now so ne cashed dummy's
ace of hearts. His next play was
to lead dummy's' last cluh and

ruff lt with his 'remaining low
trump. West still had to fol-

Syria Delivers 11
Cldsh:yictims,

Bodies To Lebanon

CAIRO." Sent.; 18' YtTPvi-i. Svrii

dehvered II-bodies of the vicUm

of Thursday's border clash to Le Lebanon
banon Lebanon today; the semiofficial Mid-

aie we ws ; Agency reported her.
' The renart from Rpirut niH th.

dead were victims of the fighting
in the Lebanese horde; village of
Deir Elashaver. It added that T.

banese authoritiesr v earlier ( had
picked; up five, bodiei inside Lebanese-territory.-
' T

B,'t la. Junior Xacyeloptdli
Lij tf i the .acanthus
Want wer the- inspiration for
the heads, or capitals, of Corin Corinthian
thian Corinthian columns in Greek arehltee
ture., The Romans prefered the
wider,, blunt-pointed acanthus,'
known, as brankursine; or bear's bear's-breech.
breech. bear's-breech. The pattern of the acan acanthus
thus acanthus -leaf was used 'in early
ChristWn.-Byzantine and Roman-'
esqu architecture, and later by
the French. ',;"

KODAK PANAMA, Ltd. :

r

Vr; '.

4 ',

IMM?fiSfiiAJL

. FRIDAY, 20th SEPTEMBER. 1957
'DANIEL1 SOCIETY presents'
,; (-flMBLJER SINF0NIETTA t
' i (from the
BOST.ON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA)
with .the cooperation of the American
v ; i National Theatre Academy.

,i -'3.00

"2.50

RESERVATIONS AT MORRISON'S
DEPT. OF FINE ARTS

a

CLUBS Start
for at little
ai 25c. t weak

WHY NOT START YOUR CHRISTMAS CLUS NOW

3ht cfurniturt & 5om 6furni$hing Stor
4th ef July Ave. fr H St. Tal 2-0725

"c The;flfth' spade was-led t!nd
ruffed by ; dummy's Wnfr and

uiaivieic eourn with tn queen
of trumps -for the final triek.

Easy wnerr you see a.11 the cards,

classffies-.her;: singing ttyle. iasdidn'ttwant ihe..to,'CBt: -down .ttebutgood play ttthe table.
"belting,' which'lt accurate,"but tree.thexe-jayeWm? u,:. 'v.,.l .., .'..

1

... f i'S.Ffr ,-, i I ; l
' ' V- -r..'' ': V., Is.

m -m wh on you

'k can naves

thiol

' -'

1$;

UXZ FATHER, LIKE SON

oienaenm j. Ryan, 52. shown
riere In a-1949 shoto. nlllian.

mire rrandson of th lit n.

nancler Thomas rortune Ry-' I

m, ano ana rujed hlmtelf in
the presence of his wife in
New York. Tne former tecre tecre-Ury
Ury tecre-Ury to New York's late Mayor
Florella. LaGuardia, committed
SUlCKle In the tun hniMin,

where hit father kUri him- j

I

. with a DUnnOUGHO

CAGH REGISTER

;rn;'' 'i;'?v
Avoid addition errors, omission of items
'and loss of time that often occur

. when paper and pencil figuring
ii used. A Burroughs Cash
Iiegistef ielps yod serve your
customers faster and more ';
accurately It also serves af I ;
a practical adding machine.
v For more details ..'

-.

TJ '-ff j-il-'J

i' rTr'

Call your g jurrouflhs man

-

1-

.::4' '".i.

al ifSTl

II L JT I

1s!'-

1 1 f r I V t

.cWiai'.

: T T J.

; v I

- ' ..v. .; ; ;.

.

art

P?ovJi to 4nnounc$ our 4ppointmnt
xctuiivt 'Aytnlt ef tk
Lomotil

WicU

ene

NYLON LIN6IRII

ERIE'
.

SOLD AT YOUR PAVORITI STORI
IRVING ZAPP COMPANY, S. A.
1 1 NATIONAL AVINUI
(2nd FLOOR)
Phone 2-2835 Rep. of Pinama Box 2134

CATA106UIS AND SAMPLIS ARI AVAILAILI FOR OUR CLIINTS INSPECTION

self with fM in ujj.

DOYD.DaOXIJIitl inci

Ke. 21 J. t. de la Oasa Arenna AaUmobUe Rew) Tel. 2-2111

For The Right

The Rp

... m m si m

; THE RIGHT JEWELER .
THE RIGHT PRICE .
; : THE RIGHT GUARaIITEE ... at

. -- Central AmericA'i Letiiog Jewelers :

i

Stop in for K0DACHR0ME

Movie Fill

ALL TYPES . Alt StlK
PANAMA
COLON
'fit
DON'T TAKE CHANCES
" BE A l ''
SURE WINNER
BUY ON OUR'
CLUB
3

mi .,,. .n ri v i

" V

.1-1 I



1

.'i,
r
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1911
AGE FOUR

1
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octal ana KJlnerwise

AH;

anama

n i r) 7 .. .1.1 7

7 f.. ..J.... 2-0740 3-074 Umm 9.00

- ,ff4 J v 5;;
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' f '

-MRS. JOHN A. CARTER JR. is the former Miss Sarah Eunice
BUrfield of Margarita. Her marriage to A2C John Audie
Carter Jr. took place Aug. 31 at the First Baptist Chirch in
Myrtle Beach, South Carolina.

GOV. AND MRS. WILLIAM E. POTTER ENTERTAIN
5j HONOR OF PANAMA .CANAL COMPANY OFFICIALS
Governor of the Panama Canal and Mrs. William E. Pot Potter
ter Potter entertained with a supper party at their residence last
nhrht in honor of Mr. Robert P. Burrows and Maj. Gen. G.
E. Edgerton Directors of the Panama Canal Co., and Mr. W.
" M, Whitman, Secretary.

es. White gladioli, white pom-poms
and potted palms decorated the
Thurrh and white candclabras with

white tapers were used on the al

tar.

The bride was lovely in a gown

of beiKe French silk with pastel

yellow and charcoal petal print

and white accessories. She carried
a bouquet of white carnations and
I ii h roses.

Miss Nancy Adams, maid of
honor, wore a pale Wue dress with

while accessories u cirneo
bouquet of white captations-
Mr. Waller D. Sparks acted as
best man.
' Mrs. M. J: Barfield, the bride's
grandmother, received guests in a

navy blue silk suit with white ac

cessories and a csrnauon corsage.
The groom's mother. Mrs. Stan Stan-lev
lev Stan-lev Sthrothtrs wore a beige sm

with white accessories and a car-

nation torsage.
Following the cremony, a wed wedding
ding wedding dinner was held at Lloyd's
Restaurant in Myrtle Beach For
her going away costume the bride
was dressed in a gray suit ;, with
vhite accessories. The young cou couple
ple couple took a wedding trip -by car

through jNorin taronna. upon ium

return tney win maice ineir iiome

at Myrtle Beacn.

Mn. Carter eraduated from

Cristobal High School and attend

ed the University of Florida. Air Airman
man Airman Carter attended Fort Myers

High School and received his dip

loma irom an Auionio man

School in Texas. A graduate from

Jet Eneineering School he has

served one and a half years in

the Air Force and is presently sta

tioned at Myrtle Beach.

Maine Cooks Are Proud
Of Their Potato Dishes

m i W 1 r v '
,stfv

" tch, notice far (ncluiion in this
.column sheuM be tubmitt4
rypi-wriHcn term-nd miil4
, the baa number line' eaily in $-
' ciai and Otherwise," delivered
b band te the ef rice. Notices
mcetints cannot be accepted by
telephone. ;
Local 900 v'
AFL-C1Q Meets 1 "7
Tomorrow
Local 800 AFL-CIO will meet at
Paraiso Service Center tomorrow
at 7:30 p.m. Proposed legislation
for a single wage stfele in the Ca Canal
nal Canal organization will ne discussed,

as well as other matters of inter
est to members.

Put 'Private Secretary'
On List Of Mom's Jcbs

Among the list
credited to the

' MAINE COOKS are extremely proud of their potato dishes,
especially their delicious, temptfnr baked Katahdins.

By GAYNOR MADDOX,
NEA Food and Markwti Editor

r

DvOcan Mackays
Return From Vacation
? '.
s The Second Secretary of the A A-merican
merican A-merican Embassy and Mrs. Dun Duncan
can Duncan A. D. Mackay and their three
sons'. Norman, Keith and Donald
have returned to their home in
Befta Vista after several months
leave in the United States.

DoreseuV(ail

qJchool Of Dancing

ATTENTION!
Special morning classes
for kindergarten and
pre-school children.
KNIGHTS OF
COLUMBUS HALL
Phone Balboa 2363

Col. and Mrs. Joseph Vivas
Honored At Party
At Albrook Officers' Club
Lt. Col. and Mrs. Frank
Spann entertained a group

Club

friends at Albrook Officers

on Friday evening.

Guests of honbr were Col. and

m. josepn vivas, wno are re

cent arrivals on the Isthmus. Col

Vivas is Chief of the Department

or jHeaicine at uorgas Hospital.' s
Ca'rte'p-Barfrild '

. l Wedding in S. Carolina

, Mis "Sarah Eunice Barfield,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lionel

JeKoy Barfield of Marearita Ca

nal Zone, became the bride of A A-2C
2C A-2C John Audie Carter, Jr., son of

Mrs. Stanley Mrothers of Fort
Myers, Florida and the late Mr.
John A. Carter on Saturday, Aug.
31 at 7:30 p.m. The Rev. Carl
Compton performed the double
ring ceremony at the First Bap Baptist
tist Baptist Church in Myrtle Beach South
Carolina.

Mrs. R. A. Carter, organist, play

Mann-Humphrey

Wedding Slated

Far Friday. Sept. 27 ;

Miss Donna Jeanne uumpnrey,

daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. Don Donald
ald Donald Humphrey, whose forthcoming

marriage to Mr. yavis r. Mann

of Coco Solo, was recently an announced,
nounced, announced, has chosen Friday, Sept.
as her wedding day. Th ceremo

ny will take place at 7 p.m. at the

Margarita Union Church. No invi

tations have been issued but all

friends are cordially invited to at

tend both the wedding ceremony

and the reception which will foL-1

low in the Church parlors.

Gem And Minerals
Society Hold
Second Annual Dinner

The Second Annual Dinner of

the Gem and Mineral Society was
held at the Officers' Open Mess at
Fort Amador; Sixty-four members

and guests attended. During 'tne
dinner the IjresidenU" Mr. A.;. I-

KBauman;- gave a brief resume, of

the history of the. society wnicn
started with seven --persons over
two years ago and now numbers
Sixty-six.
Committee Chairmen for the

coming term were appointed, and

In the absence ot Mr. neiiers wno
will he in charge of field trips,
Mr. Rudge announced that the
next field trin would be on Sun

day Sept. 15. All those interested

in a

CORINNA. Me. With Millard

Otto,; chairman of the Maine Po Potato
tato Potato Commission, we drove along

miles and miles of dark green po

tato fields covered with soft, snowy

white blosoms.
Head of his own packing and
shipping plant, he is a leader in

bug repellant. Wear good hiking
shoes, for it is a mile and a half
hike each way from the vars to
the river.

Caribbean Colligo Club
Will HoDd Annual Ta
The Caribbean College Club will
begin its year's activities on Sept.
17,- with a Membership Tea to be
held at the Cristobal Red Cross
Building from 3:00 to 6:00 p.m.
Welcoming prospective members
and guests at the door will be
Mrs. E. G. Bissett, president. Mes Mes-dames
dames Mes-dames W. F. Grady, WYE. Rush Rushing,
ing, Rushing, E. I. T. Tatelman, D. G. Pe Peters,
ters, Peters, and V. L. Morris will he pre presiding
siding presiding at the tea table. Delicacies

of India will be served, and copies

oi tne recipes used wiu be given

to those attending.

Following the them Of India,
books concerning India will be on
display from the Cristobal and

Balboa Libraries. Decorations of

vases, tapestries, and Indian art

have been loaned by Pohoo.null

Hermanos and Mr. P. Jhangimal

of colon.-. ytgi' t --.

W Hindu women who will be tres-

ent, at.uie tea wearing meir native
saris will be Mrs. Duroati Narain-

das. Airs. Batuanti Tekchand." and

Mrs. Jethi Maianl and daughters

Jankr and Satbama.

Mr. P. Jahngimal, president of

the Hindu Society of Colon, and

Mr. mramoas jnamarmai, ; past

president, and Mr. Mohinder. pres

ident of the Panama City Hindu

hociety, will be honored guests.
Thm tfl olvjkn Ah vai.. Iiv

trin to the Chame River .mi,.r, vv.fi. nn,A

should meet at the G. and M. t lub-, Co)iege CiUD membes are Urged
house at 8:00 a.m. with their lunch, t0 ,om. d brin(. tl. i

ed the traditional wedding march-water nd coffe along with a red

LOOl

AT THESE
FURNITURE BARGAINS!

BEFORE
3 PC WROUGHT IRON LIVING ROOM SUITES YOUR
CHOICE OF UPHOLSTERY COLORS A FABRICS ....$245.00

WROUGHT IRON DINING TABLE WITH 6 CHAIRS
CHRQME DINETTE SETS IN PASTEL COLORS
(EXTRA CHAIRS AVAILABLE)

175.00
139.00

MODERN MAGOHANY DINING TABLE b 4 CHAHtS.. 75.00
3 Pc RATTAN LIVING ROOM SUITE 140.00
MAHOGANY DOUBLE BEDS COMPLETE
WITH MATTRESS 85.00
METAL DOUBLE BEDS COMPLETE WITH MATTRESS 39.00
HOLLYWOOD BEDS (30 In.) 3Q 00
BUNK BED (Supper Si lower) WITH MATTRESSES. 69.00
FOLDING BEDS WITH MATTRESJ 39.00
ARMY TYPE METAL BED (30 in.) wo MATTRESS 7.50
GUARANTEED DOUBLE INNESPRING MATTRESS 85.00
FIRST QUALITY ALL-COTTON MATTRESS 18.00
SLIGHTLY USED DOUPJLE MATTRESSES 12.00
MAHOGANY WARDROBES, from 25.00
CHINA CLOSETS 15.00

WE ALSO HAVE:

BASKET CHAIRS
. ALUMINUM FOLDING CHAIRS ..
LINOLEUMS
ODD MAHOGANY CHAIRS
BUREAUS WITH MIRROR
AND REMEMBER

.from

NOW
$175.00
129.00
108.00
49.00
93.00
- 69.00
39.00
' 22.50
55.00
29.00
6.95
too
19.00
12.50

J5
9l50
$
Si
00

YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD AT HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE EASY TERMS
(That Let You Keep Within Your Budget)
OR, IF YOU PREFER Save Up To 2S On Special Biz Cash DUcoont
-HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE

(Continued from rage ,S)

market reiearch and development

of new potato products! M 0 s t

pack .their potatoes. Many are go

ing in for lrozcn French fries and

instant flaked mashed potatoes.

Scientific ways of storing and

mechanized harvesting are also

part of the commission's develop

ment program. Many farmers al alternate
ternate alternate their seemingly "endless

fields with oeas. beans and corn

Most of the cream-style' canned

corn served ai American laDies

come from these beautiful Maine

hjlls.-

i We drove many more miles ov

er the alluring countryside to Otis-

ville for dinner at the Fred Culbert

farm. Doris Culbert, 'the -most

famous cook m her county .is dedi

cated to cookery I and collecting
cookbooks. She har culinary reve reverence
rence reverence for the Maine potato.

Doris Colbert's Hot Potatt Salad

, (Serves
Eight good-sized Maine potatoes,

6 slices bacon. 1 tablespoon flour,

Vi cup water. 3-4 cup vinegar, 3

teaspoons salt; 1 taspooB sugar,

X onion,, minced; 1-3 .cup mustard

picaie.
Scrub the potatoes and cook un until
til until tender in boiling salted water,
Make the dressing by sauteing the
bacon until, crisp and draining it
on soft crumpled paper. To the
drippings in the pan, add the flour,
stirring well, and stir in the water
and vinegar. Cook over direct heat,
stirring constantly, the salt sugar

and onion,-When tne potatoes are
done,,) drain, then dry and peel,
and cut into small dice. Crumble

bacon and mix with 'the potatoes

in a.bowL Pour the hot dressing

over the potato and mix thorough
ly. Serve hot, K,JrC;-.

MAINE FARM DINNER: Roast

turkev. stuffing, brown gravy;

baked or mashed potatoes, garden

peas, corn-on-cob, mashed squasn,
shredded cabbage salad with su sugar
gar sugar and vinegar, hot raised rolls,

butter or margarine, hot ginger

bread with whipped cream, cof

fee, tea, milk.

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

COCKTAILS

r.

coiktiuo (oaiia

V4 COM1MAU

ti UW m 1
MANHATTAN
IX COMTWAW
SM Wf

ia vi

WHITI-IADY
SCOMTHAU
. Umi tmm
tS Cw
. rUTWCH IieXDE -X
MMCOwnatae

mmm

SKY-SCRAPER

14 coeneuu
14 c -'

1 14 V,

it

DAIQUIRI
I CCMNTKAU

RYI MeJHetra
pm CCMHTKAU

IN WINTER:
(m 4 cewntA

IN SUMMER: 1

Morocco To Have
Currency Change,

Land Transfers,

TANGIER, Sept 166 (UP)-Spn-

ish Foreign Minister t$t F e r a
Maria Castiella and Moroccan For Foreign
eign Foreign Minister t Ahmed 1 Balafrej
will hold talks here during the fo
will hold tlaks here '-during the
forthcoming' visit of the Sultan of
Mtrocco, diplomatic quarters said
today

Relations between bpain ana mo
Relations between Spain and
Morocco haye .nten traditionary
good, but informed sources stid
that some strain had arisen be between
tween between the two countries over the
question of Sidi Ifni, a Spanish pos possession
session possession within1 Morocco.
It il a small "i aiea ;of' largely
waste land which wa nut returned
to Morocco by Spain 'when the
pendence last year because it was
not part of the Spanish Protctor-

ate but a sovereign possession.
Informed sources said Morocco

was anxious that Sidi Ifni be in incorporated
corporated incorporated within Morocco as. soon
as possible. Spain has two other
possessions in Morocco the ptort
cities of Ceuta and Melilla but
these were not expected to be un

der discussion.,

Another 'important question still

to be settled is the date lor me

withdrawal of the Spanish peseta
as the currency in the northern

zone of Morocco.

The peseta will be replaced by

the Moroccan franc in a giant mon

ey change operation to, last a week.
Moscow Radio Says
Yugoslav-Polish

Talks Aided Reds

t OttDOON. Sect. 18 fUP) -Mos.

cow radio said last night the Yu

goslav Polish talks have played
"ffreat role in the attainment of

the conimon goal for all socialist

countries Communism,

never yet seen "private secreta

ry. '
Yet the 'wav children use the

telephone and as much as ,they
are gone from home, any mother
with more than one school-age

child often feels like a private sec

retary.

Before Junior hons .in his hot

rem ne comers Mama and elves

instruction on how his call shall
be handled in his absence.'
"If Jim calls tell him I'm at
Bob's' and to eome on over.; If
Bill calls tell him I'll take my
ear tonight if he ean get a dte
for a movie,' If Mr. Brown talis
ask' him if he wants me to-work
tomorow".
- If Sis is getting a crowd of her
friends together, she never seems
to. manage to catch but a. few of

them at home. So she leaves her

of iobs usually, crowd. But before she toes. Ma-

housewife,. I've ma has to be briefed on what te

say to each person who calls back.

MESSENGER

And when Mama isn't delivering

messages ., lor ner emmren, she

is taking messages from othe"

mothers trying to track dowa'l

their own children. i

The telephone rings and 'Tinea

and Mama stops her work to tan

and deliver messages.

If one call in 10 is for-her, she

leeis uxe a oeue.

am u sne gets a messaie

wrong or forgets to deliver one.

her children look as though their
whole social life has been threat

ened. t 1 ,-. i

So. please! all of you who com

pile lists of the jobs that today's

nom em alters penorm ; aon t lor

numbers then takes off with aget "private secretary.

Russian Theatergoers To Get
Plenty Of love Biit No Sex

k In a bir'adcast mpnltored hre,
Moscow radio said the talks be between
tween between Marshal Ttito of Yugoslavia
and Poland's .Wtadyslaw Gomulks
had "great significance for the
strengthening of the international

workers movement.'

It noted that the Polish and Yu Yugoslav
goslav Yugoslav press "are unamnously

stressing that the Belgrade talks
provt again that the period of mis misunderstandings,
understandings, misunderstandings, which started in

1948, has ended." 1 -f

LONDON. Sent. 18 (UP 1 -Rus

sian theatergoers this season are
scheduled for plenty of "love.

iirendship and devotion" but no
sex.

Radio Moscow said in a. review

ot the coming Soviet theater sea

ton mat "in the new I repertory
there will be no crud shocking,
nerve wracking and corrupting
plays on subjects like adulterv.

iiiuruer, arinx,; racial Bt supreme
and war." ;.
The broadcast to North Ameri America
ca America monitored, here, said Russian
playgoers prefer "plays : dealing

wun euucauon, our young people,
their problems of life and work."
This year's repertory "ts te;
ing te k unusually rich in plays
on historical subects' Radio
Moscow said. -4i'hd:'
"Every theater wanti tn marV

the 40th anniversary of the Sovit
state with one or a number- of sig significant
nificant significant productions." ; f

Among them we find nlavi da.

voted to the Soviet peoples' gal gallant,
lant, gallant, struggle agiinst the foreign

intervention after the revolution.

against the famine and economic

destitution of those years or to
their victorious resistance to t

Nazi invaders in later years," it
said.t . s.

Although there are manv eTa-

sic plays on the schedule, the

broadcast : said, "the backbone x(

the 'Moscow repertory wil conti-

nue to be plays about or own

times,' about the present builders

01 the new Hie."

Many plays will deal with "var

ious aspects of the problem of in

dividual behaviour in the new So

cialist society, such as how to
combine personal interests with

duty, or questions of love,. friend-

snip, dvotion and the family."

"This is fully in. line with the

Interests and taste of Soviet au

diences, Radio. Moscow said.

High Winds Spread

Destructive Fires
Through Portugal

LISBON. Sept. IS (UPt -Hiah

velocity t winds spread ".fires

through widely separated seotions

of .Portugal at daybreak today.

At Vila Nova de FamaUcao in

the north, six buildings on a mala

street were razed m-a- twohurs.

At Pontinha, a spectacular 'for

est, fir aroused citizens living a

the northestem, outskirts of ,Us

bon, f. w -v -,''

Another forest fire as reootd

from Psul in Beira Baixa.

Across the Taus in Monti jo, sev

eral storage bins of cure oil wnet

up in thick black smoke. 7

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CDIvOJI



V am ivTMi iMimiriv aw rvnFPFWnENT DAILY NEWSPAPER PAGE FTV.

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1957

i

Kofstadi Says NAJO Would Use Its
Nuclear Weapons,

j
x X A A A
1 ) H'l

BOTTLE CROUND-Neatly $tackisd row on tow, a veritable
ea of siant tiottles covers the ground at Vichy,. France, one of
Europe's most lamouSjSpas. Some 100 million bottles of Vichy
water are sent all over the world each year, and nearly 17 mil'
Hon are stocked in the fields ready for buyers
i t i.

U N Asked To Create Permanent

N UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., Sept.
U UP )A student of the United

Nations today nroposed the creH

ation of a permanent U. N. mili military
tary military force to oversee a prospec:
tjve "pushbutton peace."
.Willijim. B. Fry, U. N. corre correspondent
spondent correspondent of the Christian Science
..Monitor, said in a study sponsored
, by tha Carnegie Endowment for
international Peaca that such a
force- would cost no more than
"a few hundred thousand dollars.":
' Trye's book. "A United Nations
, Peace rorce,'' will be published
. Oct. 10. v"';f''
' r It proposes hat the. General
, Assembly call on U- N. member
' states-; other than the five-great
- nnwers-.the United States. Britain,

' f ranee,, NationaUst.g b i 9 and
a Runia -to "designate elements of

their armed forces lor use...in a
51 United. Nation! peaca force which
" 'would do observation patrol, and
other trailer duty" at the request
of the Assembly or the Security
Council. '';
The Frye proposal envisions the
creation of a permanent .staff of
, officers' within the U. N. Secre Secretariat
tariat Secretariat to work out plans for the
speedy transportation, of U" N.
units from their home countries
to area of crisis.
TheMorce proposed bjr Trye
would resemble in many respects

the U. N.e merjency force sent

into the Gaza Strip and the Siani
Peninsula last year to police areas
. disputed between Israel and
Egypt f i' J
,. In this respect, it parallels the
call of Secretary General. Dag
Hammarskjold for "careful analy analysis
sis analysis and study of the UNEF experience-to
give the United Nations
a sound foundation, should the or organisation
ganisation organisation wish to build an agreed
' standby plan for a United Natiins
'peace force."
It also resembles the proposal
advanced by the Assembly seven
years ago in its 1 "uniting for

naaea" resolution, with the ex-
rastion that the trooDS requested
from member nations at that time
were designed, in rye s woras,
te "meet aggression head on"
rather than to prevent it.
Svcdan Is Menaced
By;Vprsf Floods
n Quaiier Cciilury
STOCKHOLM, Sept. 16 (UP)
The worst floods in 25 years swept
through large sections of western
and middle Sweden yesterday, dis disrupting
rupting disrupting communications and inun
dating highways.
1 The wek end weather forecast
predicted an easing in most areas,
feat it said -rains will continue to
afll in tome section of the flooded
country. ;
The River Yiskan ia the country
J of Vaestergoetlaod still was rising
today and the situation i the town
of Karlskoga in central Sweden
was critical due to the floods..
The Swedish Minister of agricul agricul-jture
jture agricul-jture said tin a statment that he
; had "never seen an emergency" so
; grave as this in years."

tVE CORDIALLY INVITE YOU TO SEE THE: .- V '
NEW VAUXI1ALL VIC T 0 11
A PRODUCT OF, THE BRITISH DIVISION OF GENERAL MOT0RS--PRE SENTS AN ENTIRELY NEW VERSION THE FAMILY 4 DOOR SEDAN-NEW SHUNO-THE ONLY
; V ; : J 7 S No, 27 Auto Row, Ptnamt, R. P. :

Atva news conference Called to

describe his proposal. Frye de
scribed it as a "poor man s
'uniting for peace' resolutions'
"It would call tor wnat Mr.
Hammarskjold d e s c r i b e S as'
a 'booklet' a compilation of prior
agreements concerning the financ-
ine and use of such a force." he
said. "Given that, in 'the event of
a crisis we could just push the
button."
At the news conference, Frye's
work was endorsed by Joseph E
Johnson, president of .the Carne
gie Endowment,
"The success of the UN force
In the Middle East last fall and
the increasing need to explore all
means : to keep local hostilities
from .degtner ating-. into aw, world
war led the endowment to under
take the study," Johnson said.
"we are encouraged that this
view finds support in Secretary
General Hammarskiold s introduc
tion to his annual report for the
year: 1956-57." :
i Frye .consulted soldiers, diplo diplomats
mats diplomats and government officials
from more than a dozen nations.
He was aided in particular by an
advisory committee headed by
Johnson.

Miss MARIE PANAYOTTl
rORMFIT Faahion and Figure
Consultant whose services are v
agafn available at Our Main
Store, from tomorrow Tuesday 17
until Friday Sept 30
completely FREK of charge
without obligation to you.
. See our wide selection of
LIFE bras anil SKIP PIES.
Be fitted for your special
figure and fashion needs at

MAIN STORE ONLY
.Ko. 22-0 Central Ave.
Phone 2-1773.

PARIs!rSept. 16 XVY-yL Gen.

Lauris Norstad, Supreme Allied
f!nm minder in EuroDe. has said
that -nuclear weapons would have
to be used to defend Western, Eu
rope in a general war. r s
He also said tne norio aimouc
Treaty organization powers have a
source of atomic weapons. 1
Interviewed at shape headquart
ers outsia Jfaris py a panel ,oi
American students, the General
was asked if NATO was prepared
to defend Europe with "all kinds
of, weapons," ;. x I
He replied that "if your question
is can we defend the people and
territory of the NATO countries by
so-called conventional weapons
without using nuclear weapons, in
the event of a general war, the
answer is no beraut of the
laraer number of forces on the oth
er side. v. .-.tV,;
The allied Commander was also
asked in the filmed interview if
NATO 'had a stockpile of atomic
weapons.. :. ,4
"All our concepts, our strategy.
our plans are based upon the use
of forces (with an atomic delivery
huapability). It would bo quite fool-
lsn, I tnmk you wll agree, to
have these forces ard to depend
on them without having a source
of weapons. I assure you we do
have that source." :
Gen. Norstad aiso said he does
not believe the intercontinntal
ballistic missile (ICOM) is "the
absolute weapon."
ine atomic Domo dronned on
Japan was labelled as "the ultim
ate weapon" at the time, he said,
"and the same was true with the
discovery of aunnowder."
He added that the nossession of
the intercontinental ballistics mis
sile by Russia or any other nower
would not result in anv revolu
tionary, changes m warfare.
- x would iook upon the ballistics
missile as an improvement for the
iuture ox (atomic weapons) deliv
ery capabihty," he said. "It is not
a radical or revolutionary chance
It will not result in revolutionary
cnaagea. v
-He repeated earlier statements
that the NATO powers now have
the advantage in manned homhi.r
and' that this would continue "for
a period of years" until an "ICOM"
is really operational and not a pro-
Airliner Crashes
At Uew Bedford;
10 Dead; 14 Hurt
: NEW BEDFORO;v.M8l'i'8eDt,
16 (UP) Aiw Boston-to-Now
York rforttwastl Alrllriei plane
with 24 persons aboard crashed
ma swamp near municipal alr-
uor nere last nignt while try'
lnrjko ?and jta 'a, thick iog. 47;
At leasi 19 persona died arid
it ouiers were uijurea. ; ,-.
The dead Included the pilot
and co-pilot The stewardess,
the only other crew fntmber, was
Civil Aeronautics Board to'
vestigator Joseph O. Fluet ar
rived early today ior an on-the-
spot Inquiry Into the crash of
I the behind-scheduled plane.

;.: Vj il' v
it i 11 u '

WW

1090 Kc., Colon
Xtdephones : J-3066 Panama
1063 Colon t
PRESENTS
- Today, Monday,. Sept. 16
P.M. ,
'4:00 Feature Review ;
4:30 What's your Favorite (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
. tUl 3:00)
S:30 News
6:35 Whafa your F a T 0 X I
(cont'd) .
6:00 Interlude
6:15-BLUBl RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer),
6:30WRUIj Rebroadcast
7:00 Over To You
7:30VOA" Report From Co.
:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Proudly We Hail
6:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
an n-$n ;
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
n ?nn concert Under The Stars
13:00 Sign Off
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Sept. 17
AM.
6:00 Sign On Alarm Cloci
Club (requests taken
by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The Wlldwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News
6:15 Sacred Heart
a-tn A T Rum Tt.
10:00 JENNIFER'S JOU RN All
(Cutex and oaorono)
10:05 Spina and Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 8:30)
ll:00-Newa
11:05 Spins and Needle
(cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News
12:05 Lunchtlme Melodies
12:30 Musical Travelog
1:00 Newt
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sont Of The Pioneers
1:45 Forward March
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
4'tn Rnnsrn From The ShOWS
3:00 Hank Snow And His Rain-
,bow Ranch Boys
3:18 Sammy Kake Show
3:30 Musle For Monday
a -Mi tiiT Review
4:30 Whaft Y our FarorlU
(r e q u estg taken by
phone tiU 8:00)
B-lAKawa
:35 What's Your F a t o r i t e
. (cont'd)
a-nnTntj(rlii(1a
6:18 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
witVTF.w rpabst Beer)
6:30 On Stage f Amgl9
J" i t (WRUL) i-"" :iMtuit"
T-onJTntrlud ror lilusld'
7:15 HOW CHRISTIAN SCI-
i ZNCS HEALS v
7:80 VOA Report Front VM.
8:00 World Of Jan ? ;
l:30-Llf With The Lyons
:on you Asked For It- (re
quests taken fey phone
till 7:30) -10:30
Music From Hotel El Pan Pan-;
; Pan-; ama
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
13:00 Sign Off.

Miss Firth Kirkland -Ceiibratas
Birthday u

V
Miss Firth Kirkland, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. WiUiam E. Kir k k-iand
iand k-iand 'Of Balboa; celebrated her
15th birthday with a buffet supper
party at her home on Saturday
evening during the evening. Guests
were: Elaine Herring, Margaret
Gangle, Carolyn Southwell, Hay Hay-dee
dee Hay-dee Diaz. Gerlinda Schubert, Kath-
erine Egolf, Teresa Alem an, and
Marlon itfracuey,
Balboa Woman's Club
Card Group
Mexts At Amador
The Card Group ol the Balboa
Wofan's Club held thth- bi-monthly
meeting at the Fort Amador Of Officers
ficers Officers Open Mess with Mrs. Ma Marian
rian Marian Wagner, Mrs. Mary Worley,
and Mrs.. Leona Saarinen being
hostesses. Dessert add cards were
enjoyed by all who attended.
Those nresent were Medames;
Libby Lacy, Gloria Brown, Mary
worley, Marian wagner, Minna
Shannon, Florence Klipper, Ruth
Jenkins, Edith Eppley Louise Mer Merchant,
chant, Merchant, Maude Clinchard, Leona
Saarinen, Mary Trent, Marie Wet Wetzel,
zel, Wetzel, Molly Johnson, Elsa Tamm,
Teresa Luce, Carrie Brown, Bet Betsey
sey Betsey Mitchell, Lois Van Horn, Bet Betty
ty Betty Land, Betty Skelton, Helen Ad-
ler. Blanche Matnenny, Emily
Bolton, Abi Williams, Annie Zitz Zitz-mann,
mann, Zitz-mann, Martha Basham and Rose
Casey.
The next meeting win be held
Sept. 26 at 12:30 p.m. at the Fort
Amador Officers' Open Mess with
Mrs. Betty Skelton and Mrs. Abi
Williams being hostesses.
Members ef Zimbler
Sinfonletta Arrive
On Thursday
Members of the Zimbler Sinfo Sinfonletta
nletta Sinfonletta will arrive here by plane
from Bogota Colombia on Thurs
day. They will perform at the Na
tional Theater on Friday night.
They are George Zazofsky, con con-certm
certm con-certm aster, Joseph Silverstein,
assistant concertm aster, Roger
Colon Tkket

PI
-i 1
S

erwi&e

: C!onl!nu.tJ
Shermont first violin. Freddy Os Os-lovsky,
lovsky, Os-lovsky, first violin, Jesse Ceci,
first violin, Leonard Moss, First
Violin, Roland Tapley, principal
second violin, William Marshall,
second violin, Stanley Benson, sec second
ond second violin, Wiliam Waterhouse, sec second
ond second violin, 'Walter Trampler, prin principal
cipal principal viola, Jerome Lipson, viola,
John Fiasca, viola, Bernard Kadi Kadi-noff,
noff, Kadi-noff, viola, Josef Zimbler, cello
principal. Robert Ripley, cello,
Winifred Winograd,. cello, Alfred
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Y f



PAGE SIX

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 18,1957
Ked-Hot Redbirds Close MymbimMlmvir
Mantle Must Bat
.500 To Beat Out
Idle Ted Williams

Musial Returns To Lineup
To Spark Cardinals' Sweep
Of Doubleheaders Over Bues
fly FRED DOWN

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT'

r,

4 NEW YORK, Sept. 16 (UP) Stan Musial's return
1 in a familiar hero's role today fired the St. Louis Cardi-

nals bid for a miracle pennant out it s still MiiwauKee s
1 National League flag unless the Braves blow sky high.

Frank Robinson knocked in four

Th Cardinals' threat became

; the "real thing" yesterday when
they climbed to within 2 Vt games
i of the front runners by beating

f th Pittsbureh Pirates. 9-6 and

U-3, while the Braves dropped a
10-innrng, 3-2, decision to the Phi Phis'
s' Phis' ladelphia Phillies. The Cardinals
-''made up sixames on the Braves
' by taking nine of their last 11
7 games and still have 11 games
remaining to them, including a vi-
tal three-game series in Milwau Milwaukee,
kee, Milwaukee, Sept. 23-24-25.

The reason for the spectacular
lurn the race has taken is simple:
the Cardinals are hitting and the
Braves aren't. The slugging Red Red-1
1 Red-1 birds have scored a total of 91
run j in taking nine of 11. The fal-

ttnnff Kravex nave lamea a iu""

of 30 (and made only 75 hits) in

' losing eight of 11.
Musial, the fellow who really
. can keep "the Cardinal attack hum humming,
ming, humming, resumed his regular status
' yesterday and contributed three
hits two doubles and a

ninsU to the Redbirds'. two

game 25-hit total. Ken Boyer and

' 12-year old Walker Cooper hanv
mored out homers in the opener,

clinched by a six-run, fifth-inning

rally, and Wally Moon smashed
' out two homers and two singles in
the nightcap, salted away early

With five runs in the first inning.

runs witn a nomer ana a smgie
and Bob Thurman, Ed Bailey and
pitcher Hal Jeffcoat also homered
as the Cincinnati Redlegs whacked
the Brooklyn Dodgers, 11-6, and

the Chicago Cubs downed the New
York Giants, 6-2 and 7-6, in other
N.L. games. Bob Rush pitched a
seven hitter in the opener and
pinch-hitter Ed Haas singled with
the bases filled in the seventh in inning
ning inning to give the Cubs their deci decisive
sive decisive run in the nightcap.
In the American League, the
New York Yankees went metho methodically
dically methodically about the business of wrap

ping up Casey Stengel's eighth

pennant in nine years with 5-3 and
3-0 victories over the Kansas City

Athletics. The sween increased the

Yankees' lead to 5 Vi games des-

Dite a last ditch Chicago White

Sox 3-1 win over the Washington
Senators and reduced New York's
"magic number" to seven.
1 Pinch hitter Tommy Byrne's
three-run homer sparked a five five-run
run five-run seventh inning rally that lift-,
ed (Bob Turley to his 12th win for
the Yankees and Tony Kubek and
Harrv Simpson homered behind

I Don Larsen's three hitter in the

nightcap. Mickey Mantle went a-

fnr-7 to lift his average to .aba

compared to the idle Ted Williams'
.376-league-leading figure.

' Behind that sort of bombard bombarding,
ing, bombarding, Hermn Whmlr gainwd
hi 10th win and Sam Jones his
12th although both "dd help
Inn h budl-Mn.

if 1 a The Braves' attack, meanwhile,

f f imounted to five singles and a
j loublt by Joe Adcock. Even so,
- Warren Soahn carried a 2-1 lead

j into the ninth when the Philliest ied
L the (core on singles by Willie
I loaei. Richie Ashburo and Chrco

Fernandez, followed by a double
lav; Sineles bv Granny Hamner,

ob Bowman and Eddie Kazanski

iron it for th Phillies in the 10th

. tnd tagged. Spahn with his 10th de-
- j -n .i :

teal compuia no is vicious.

The Braves mas batting slump

vfureftected by thetf fcajtltfg aver-J
. -res in the last 11 games KEd M-j

: .news, tJ8 (Including- o-lor-10 in
ihe last three games), Hank Aa Aaron,
ron, Aaron, .214; Bed. Schoendiesnt, .250;
Johnny' Logan, .091; Frank Torre;
.121; Del CrandaU, .238, Wes Cov Covington,;
ington,; Covington,; .256 and (Bob Hazle, .208.
The Cardinal can win their
"miracle pennant" if such trends
continue, of course, but the odds
ttill are all in favor of the Braves.
If the Braves win six of their last
42, for example, the Cardinals
would have to take eight of 11 to
tie and nine of 11 to win it without
a playoff.

NEW YORK, Sept. 16 (UP)
If a chest cold keeps Ted
Williams from playing again
this season, then Mickey Man Mantle
tle Mantle will need about 15 hits in
30 at bats a .500 batting clip
to beat Williams out for the
American League b a 1 1 inr

championship.
After bagging three hits in
seven at-bats in the-Yankees'
doubleheader against the A's
Sunday, Mantle stood at .369

in the batting race to .376 for i

Williams, still kepU oat of the
Red Sox lineup by that cold.
The Yankees have 10 games
left to play. Assuming that
Mantle averages three at-bats
per game, a normal figure, he
would finish the season with
491 at-bats and would heed
185 hits 15 more than he has
now to finish at .377.
Here's how the two stars
stand:
G AB R H Pet.

Williams 121 402 87 151 .376

Mantle 139 461 117 170 .369

r. ':vVi 1 V "V,i?v f
v '' ' ""
A - t i .

i

THRILLING CLASSIC WINDUP Unbeaten Santurron (IV streaks over the finish line slight

ly more man a nan icngun aneau ui wie j.ai; closing jaiisco in. the one njlle and a Quar Quarter
ter Quarter $8,000 added Diplomatic Corps Classic yesterday afternoon at the President

track.; Braulio Baeza rode the winner while Fernando varez was aboanri ,.Tallsno.' The

angle at which this photo was taken gives the impression that Santurron iwnn hv nnlv. a

neck, it wasn't that close. -

it v

Teams

Milwaukee

St. Louis

Brooklyn

Cincinnati

Philadelphia
New York
Pittsburgh -Chicago
.--

national' League

w

85
83
80
73
72
68
,58
56

L

57
60
64
69
72
78
88
67

Pet.
.599
.580
.556
,514
.500
.446
.397
.392'

GB
6
12
14
19
29

2916

itiajor League

Leaders

Earl Togerson hit a two run
double and then scored the
clinching run as th battling
Whit Sox staged a thnse run
ninth inning rally. Bob Kgan
nd rooki Barry Latman limit limit-ad
ad limit-ad the Senator totwo hit a
homar and a single by Jim Le

mon.
Jim Bunnine pitched a five-hit-

ter for his 19th win and Frank La

ry gained his 11th triumph as Ihe
Detroit Tigers heat the Boston

Red Sox, 7-1 and 4-3. The losses
mathematically eliminated the Red

Sox from the A.L. race.

The Baltimore Orioles went into
5th place when they beat the Cleve

land Indians, 3-4 in is innings ana
4-3, in a marathon double header

that consumed seven hours ana

ix minutes. Vic Wertz' error en

abled the" Orioles to score their

winning run in the four-hour and

42-mmute opener ana nay Moore,
aided by Billy O'Dell, picked up

hit 11th win In the nigntcap.

LEADING BATTERS
(Based en 375 official at bats)
'national League

P and C G AB R H Pet.
Musial,. St. L. 126 477 77 163 .342
Mays, N.Y. 144 552 110 187 .339
Robinson, Cin. 138 565 92 184 .326
Groat, Pitt. 117 473 57 152 .317
Aaron, Mil. 139 570 109 180 .316
Sehoendienst M 139 601 87 187 .311
Furillo, Bkn. 115 381 59 118 .310

AsnDurn, Flu. 146 585 90 176
Moon, St. L. 131 48i 83 145 .301
Hodges, Bkn. 140 543 89 163 .301

Santurron Outlasts Jalisco

For Fifth Straight Victory

Today's &

Philadelphia at Milwaukee N)
Brooklyn at Cincinnati (N)
Only games scheduled

Yesterday' R

Philadelphia f00 100 001 13 9 1
Milwaukee 110 000 000 02 6 0

Simmons, Farrell f9-2 and T.nn-

nett, Seminick.
Spahn (19-10), -Trowbridge and
CrandaU. y

It

SCARES

YALE HARD HIT
New Haven (NEA) The loss
through ineligibility of two of the

top linemen in the east cen

ter Alex Kroll and tacKie unucK
Griffith leaves Yale almost de

void of experience from tackle to

tackle.

ALWAYS A BRIDESMAID

7V LOOMS utcm
YtA AV S4lVMKr

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Williams, Boi. 121 402 87 151 .376
Mantle, N.Y. 139 461 117 170 .369
Woodling. Cle. 125 40 70 .300 .324

fox, Chicago 42 562 101 178 .317

Boyd, Bait. 135 467 70 147 .315
Stevers, Wash. 140 526 95 160 .304

bkowron, N.Y. 122 457 55 130 .304
Minoso, Chi. 140 &15 89 155 .301
Kaline Det. 138 532 79 157 .295

KuDek, N.Y. 116 394 10 116 .294
HOME' RUNS
NATIONAL, LEAGUE

Banks, Cubs
Aaron, Braves
Snider, Dodgers
Mays, Giants V
Mathews, Braves

40
40

38

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Sievers, Senators
Mantle, Yanks

Williams, Red Sox

Wertz, Indians

Colavito, Indian
Kaline, Tigers

RUNS BATTED IN
NATIONAL LEAGUE

Aaron, Braves
Ennis, Cards

Musial, Cards'
iBanks, Cubs
Mays, Giants

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Sierers, Senators
Wertz, Indians
Jensen, Red Sox
Mantle, Yanks
Minoso, White Sox

TAHITI JEWELERS MAINTAIN

SLIGHT LEAD IN COSMOPOLI
TAN MIXED BOWLING
LEAGUE
Very little damage was done

to the pins last week as splits

and misses had most of tne

bowlers talking to themselves.
No bowler hit the elusive 600
mark and there were only three
games rolled above the 200 mark.

In fact, out of the 24 men bowl bowlers
ers bowlers there were- only 10 series

over 500. Bob Boyer rolling for

spaiamg Dot led tne snort pa

rade with a 585 series and a 203
game. D. Rudy of the newly
sponsored Colpan Motors had

the high game of the night with
a 210 and was also runner-up

to Bob Boyer with ft 569 series.

A.P.A.'s Dick Soyster had the
third high series and game with

568 and an even 200. we wlsn to
thank Mr. Gambottl and the Ab Ab-batolr
batolr Ab-batolr along with Colpan Mo Motors
tors Motors and APA for their generous
contributions to sponsor the re remaining
maining remaining teame of the leagues.

. The scores for tne little ladies
of the league were on the btter

side this week after one week or
practice. Thelma Camby of Ta

hiti Jewelers hit mid-season

34 form and rolled a beautiful 223

Thelma's series was 479 which
was only good for second place
as Tivoll Motors Reggie Schmidt
put three nice games together
of 183. Marge Rogers bowling for
for a 482 series and a high game
the Tasco Batteries had a high
game of 198 and a series of 461.

Tahiti Jewelers 2, Colonial Ins. 1

Newly weadea Chuck McGar

vey led the Jewelers to their win
with a 527 series. Thelma Cam Cam-by
by Cam-by with her aforementioned high
game and series was all that

was needed as Colonial Insur

ance had a very bad night. For

Colonial Harry KUumpp was high
man as the rest of the team
could not find the pocket.
Abbatoir National 2, APA 1
MacLane led the Abbatoir

bowlers with a Sll series while

getting help from Ted Albritton

TV

31

39
34
33

26

23
23

120
98
98
95
95

106
98
94
92
92

Buffalo Blanks
Richmond Twice
For Playoff Lead

NEW YORK, Sept. 16 (UP)

The Buffalo Bisons return home

today needing only one, more

win to gain the finals In the In

ternationai League playoffs,
Buffalo twice' shutout Rich
mond during the weekend 6-1
and 5-0, to take a three-game?

to-two advantage over the Vees

in their best-of -seven series. In

the other semi-final playoff;
Toronto and Miami are tied at

two games each, their" Sunday

contest being postponed 1 by

ram. . i

Ray Herbert was the man : of

the hour Sunday for the Bisons,

setting Richmond down with but

lour hits. 1 j :

The slim righthander, who

compiled a 13-8 record during

the regular season, walked only

two men while striking out five,

tfim'Coates, ace of the Richmond
staff, gave up five; hits and one

run m tne eight innings he
worked. The lone score off him
came on a fifth inning homer

Dy.ixju ofuz. Tne Bisons taggea
reliefers Wilson Parsons and
Jim Post for their final four

runs in the ninth inning.

xne standings ana unescores

Teams

Buffalo
Richmond
Miami
Toronto

W

3
2
2
2

L

2
3
2
2

Pet.

.600

.400

.500
.500

INTERNATIONAL PLAYOFFS

Buffalo 000 010 004 5 8 0
Richmond 000 000 0000 4 0
. Herbert and Noble; Coates,

Parsons (9), -Post (9) and Pe
mtn. LP; coates. HR: Ortiz.

PITCHING

(Bad

1J

W L Pet.

decision)

Donovan, white Sox 16 5 .731
Bunning, Tiger' 19 T .TSl

Buhl, Braves 16 6 .727
Ford, Yanks 11 4 .714
Sanford, Phils 17 T .708

Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonioht

BALBOA 6:15

Ray Mllland

"THE RIVER'S EDGE"

DIABLO FTS. 1:H
THE PHARAOH'S CTKSg"

MARGARITA 6:15 -1:53

Tlve Step To Pawgor

Mrs. Loly de Lazzarin's unbea

?tL J (First Game)

. ...... v,., jcjiciuaj aitcinuun wuu I FlttSbUreh

1. 1 '"""uauic sireica run Dy St. Louis

me tiassy ouean newcomer Ja Jalisco
lisco Jalisco to. win his fifth straight race

locaiiy ana Keep his record Intact
by copping the $5,000 added Diplo Diplomatic
matic Diplomatic Corps Classic at the Presi President
dent President Remort racetrack. :

Brooklyn 110 ono mi ft a 1

Cincinnati 101 132 03x-ii 12 1

Newcombe fll-12). rniinm Rao.

v..-,. 'Z

uul-k, A.ouiax ana cumnan. 9

jencoat 1-13). KonnpHu a

BRiiey. 1

Teams

New York
Chicago
Boston
Detroit
Baltimore
Cleveland
Washington
Kansas City

AMERICAN LEAGUE

W L Pet.

91' 53-.632
84 57 .596

67 .531

68

73

74
88

76

75
69

68

54

52

.524
'.486
.479
.380
.369

J7. Today's Games
Chicago at Washington'
Cleveland at Baltimore
Only games scheduled

514
14Va
15 Va
21
3i
3t
371

N)
(N)

AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
PLAYOFFS

Wichita 000 000 0055
St. Paul 200 000 0316

.Tv Rftvmrtnrt (Q unrt

and Walt Colclasure. Myrtle Al-Tton; Hanlon, Waters (9)

Druion naa a 400 series ana

a

missed by one pin of haying

three of a kind. After hitting for
133 the first two games she just
missed with a 134. Consistent
anyway. Dick Soyster and Dottle

Willams were the two bright

spots for the losing APA. Along
with Dick's 568 series. Dottle
chipped in with a 428 series.

Last week Bob Bowen figured he
"shoulda stood in bed,' so this

week he did. but with the flu.

Tivoll Motors 2, Spalding Dot 1
Tivoll Motors fought their war

CRISTOBAL 7:M
"DESIGNING WOMAN

PARAISO 6:15 1:05

The King and Four Qneew

SANTA CRUZ :15 1:25

GREAT TRAIN ROBBERY"
MTSTTRIOrS MTS X"

CAMP BIERD :1C till
TAR COUNTRY

''(OiOAV

RIO

CAJRITOLIO
:je. ttc
txxm mxmxs
; out
Also:
SNOW
CJtlsTDIl

TIVOLI

Ke. 2e.
THREE YIOLENT
PEOPLE
- Also:
GODZILLA. King ef
The Monsters

25e.

SOMETHING OF
VALUE
with Rock Hudson
- Also:
TARZAN and THE
LOST SAFARI

VICTORIA
tie. lte.
Cinemascope I
BOY ON THE
DOLPHIN

TRUE STORY OF
JESSE JAMES

DRIVE-IN

BZ TODAY

Sherry. WP:

mond. HR's:
Sherry.

6
Hol

and

Walters; LP: Ray Ray-Demeter,
Demeter, Ray-Demeter, Guettler,

Toronto at Miami (Postponed,

ram).

See.

LAST DAYf

1 a

l i

I P 0HaNVMWWlBBWlllMaT
iieiiiaiB

Into the win column by taking
two hard earned oolnts from the
Spalding Dots. Billy Coffey had
a -had night but still led the Mo Mo-tormen
tormen Mo-tormen with a 530 series. Ted
Schmidt had one of his up and
down nights by having two good
games and then a poor one to
finish with a 518 series. Ree-eie

Schmidt and Lil Gunn also con

tributed plenty with their 482
and 433 series. Bob Boyer had
three consistent god games to

make no his 585 series as SDald

lng Dot rolled two games over

tne thousand marc.
Colpan Motors 2. Tasce 1

The newly sponsored Colpan

five started off like a souped -up
Mercury as they took the first

two games from Tasco and then

dropped the last game by only
5 pins. Don Rudy again led Col

pan witn his 569 series and 210
game. This is a well balanced
team as Don will furnish the

power while VI Rudy. Bernice

Roberts, Art Roberts, and Cap

tain ju Minor will all chin In

with consistent good series each
week. For Tasco it Just wasn't
their eight. Although Marge
Rodgers had a good series of 461 1
the men just couldn't get start started.
ed. started. Ted Melanson with a 515 was

high man and for Ted and Bud
Balcer thaft isn't very high.
Standings At the End of 2nd

Week

Santurron scored by a little more
than a half a length and turned
the mile and one auartet in 2-n

3-5 on a track that was somewhat
slow. Jalisco was fully ten lengths

01 miFa piace iimsher Ga

viian. nequest was a length and

a nair runner Dack in fourth nioi

men. came IBacancito, Melendez,
Mossadeq and Opulento in that

oraer.

The chunk v bav inn nf Ttftfnofin

Santa Sofia. n ndH

, V. IU UkUtlO

iavonie, paid sz.80 to win and $2.20.

mm uue-iwo orougnt 15. ;

Gavilan. Mossadea and Rinil.

to set the early pace and .were
bunched in the lead when Santu Santurron
rron Santurron shot ,th front do wn the far
end of the backstretch and ouicklv

opened a four lentrth uh n.

cancuo Kept up alongside ,the fast
closing Jalisco to the homestretch
where he sdddenhrthrew i Vh.

sponge. From here onto the wire
Jalisco sained mtrtdUv ,: n ; k.

leader but fell short by .three-

iuaneri m, a jengtn.

Braulio Baeza rod x.

while Fernando Alvurz hin t.-

le UP on Jalisco. Baeza shared

sauuie uonors witn Apolinar Re

yes nios. Aleianrirn Vr...

j T l ; '. - aiiu

neuuaoro uusunes with two vic victories
tories victories each. Reyes' mounts paid the
day's best win odd

do returning $18 while Elko's di-

i'-iu-j" Z1: e Mtricula-

uu-uiKo uouoie paid 1143.20.

The dividends:
FIRST Kir

1 Desire $5, $3.60'
2- Presidente $6.
SECOND RACE
1 Hincapie $5.20, $3.40.
First Double: $32.60
THIRD RACE
1- Currita $4.20, $2.40.
2 Engafioso $2.80
One-Two: $8.
FOURTH RACE

Quinlela: $5.80
FIFTH RACE
l Esteban 12 2n 1 no

2 Tully Bar $2.20

SIXTH RACE

1 Matrfculado lis n

2-Cartillero $5.20

SEVENTH Dlr

1 Elko $13.20. iff in

2 Sunfair $8.60
Second Double: $143.20
. m EIGHTH RACE
1 Clsrucha $8.60, $4
2 Picararo $4.60
Quinielar $11.80

030 000 1206 12
010 260 OOx 9 11

Kline (8-16), .King. Purkey, .1
0 Bnen, Face and Foiles, Kravitz
Wehmeier (10-6), Merritt, Muf
fett and Cooper.

(Second Game)
Pittsburgh 000 001 200 3 S
St. Lours r. 500 201 21X-11 13

iwanson (3-3), Arroyo, J.' O'-

iDnen, rurKey and Kravitz.
Jones (12-8), Muffett and Land
nth. 1

(First Game)
New York
Chicago

000 100 010 2 7
022 010 lOx 6 10

Crone (7-9), Worthington,,Mon Worthington,,Mon-zant
zant Worthington,,Mon-zant and Thomas. fc .'
Rush (6-15) and Fanning.
(Second Game) '

New York 101 030 001 -1

imcago H ou 020 20X7 11 1

McCormick. Miiw' C7.o a

Katt. 1 . -1 t

Maver. Elaten. Cs-T ..j

. t ft ww uu
Famung.-- ,;,; ,va M. ;j

YesUrday's Results
(First Game)
Kansas City 000 300 0003. In'
New York 000 000 50x 5 10 0 ''
son Trucks ,n1 Thomp-
Turley (12-5) MagUe and Berra.
(Second Game) -v
Kansas City 000 000 000 0 3 1
New York IOO 002 00x-3 8 0 0-r
r 0-r Brunet (0-1), Trucks and Thomn.

son.
Larsen 9-'4) and Howard.
(First Game)
Detroit 002 202 0017 13 1
Boston 000 O01 0001 5 2
Bunning fi9-7) and House,
Nixon (11-12), Wall and Daley.
(Second Game)
Detroit 300 100 000 4 10 n
Boston 000 100 2003 5 0
Lary (11-16) and House.
Brewer (16-12), Sullivan and
White.

Chicago 000 000 0033
Washington 000 000 1001

Keeean. Latman ri-oi nH

lar.

Cleyenger (7-5) Byerly and Court

ney;

5 0
2 1
Lol-

First Game)
Clev. 002 100 001 ooo ono n 1 it 1

iBalt. 200 000 200 000 000 15 17 5

wynn, ualey, McLish (8-7) and
Brown, Nixon.
Wight, Zuverink, Lehman (7-S)"
and Ginsberg.
(Second Game) '; 'S

Cleveland 000 100 0203 0
Baltimore (- 004 000 OOx 4 IS 1
Mossi (10-9), Valentinettl, Alex Alex-ander,
ander, Alex-ander, Tomanek. and Naragon.

moors ui-w;.' o Deu and Triin

doi.

The name of Ingrid Bergman In the credits of any pie pie-tore
tore pie-tore is a sure auarantea of success, not onW humu r k.

abject,, but because of Inrrid's actinr power.' That

much can be said abont TEAR" the first film mul. h

Bergman after her last triumph in "AnastasU" which gave

jier u uku as tne- sen ciress 01 me year. -t EAK" la a
atrenr drama esneciallT written for an artistln temmrA.

ment like Bergman's which she interprets magnificently
fhring to yon as a spectator, the most varied reactions. Yon
will find in TEAR, t be released: at the Lax Theatre
STARTING THURSDAY 19 a pictare that will satisfy your
desire to see a faithful Interpretation of- s wonderful snb-

. NINTH RACE
1- rSanturron $2.80. $2 20
2- Jalisco $2.29
s One-Two: $5
TENTH RACE
1 Canoe $3.40, $2.46
2 Globe Trotter $7.60.

Tahiti Jewelers I I
Abbatoir Naclonal 4 2 j
Colonial Insurance 3 3
Colpan Motors 3 3,
Tasco Batteries 3 3
APA 2 4
fspaldlnr Dot 2.4
TiroU Motors v 3 4

Today Encanto J5 J20
Double la Cinemascope!
r. vLRar-Mllland in
OUTER'S EDGE
"Rx Reason in
"BADLANDS of MONTANA

Today IDEAL J20 JO
Double In Cinemascope
- Richard Todd in
A MAN CALLED PETER''
Marilyn Monroe in
"There's Ne Badness Like
Shew Basinet'

FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL. INSIST
aiwayj on CANADA DRY
" "HigfrBall wllhour
FsTFoulTBair v



j. '.i.
ii
.)(.... njt
A
V. m PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1957.
(EDITOR'S NOT I: Under Bud

PAGE SEVEN

" I

Oklahoma. System Simple-It 's Bud Wilkinson

Wi.kiiwon, Oklahoma htt d
come th nation's big a eolUgo
toam with a tntie winning
streak. Here, In tho second of
throe dispotchot, Harry G r a y y-son,
son, y-son, veteran NEA sports oditor,
oxploros the Sooners, their coach
ana the school's tootball policy.),
vnovHW nirl, rNITAV Watrh.

OH, BROTHER!
rue MICHAELS
fAMlLY WILL BBAMPlY
REPa&EMTED 7M FALL.
ON PnWStM GrniDtfZONSl

BALBOA MEN'S SUMMER
,v. LEAGUE.

Yearns
Albrook riyers
Rodman Rollers -'
jClayton Carbines"
Ancon Anchors
"on Lost
66
56
14
24
65
43
43
39
37
34
33
39
' 27.
19
25
37
38
41
43
46
47
SI
53
61
iOS tc;os ruvers t
lurundu Comets
locoll palms -iablo
Devils
Amador Sailors
Marfan Fans
Comal Chiefs
alboa Boas
ALBROOK CHAMPS
with rthe end of the league in
Liv j ,itVi maw 'winter
leagues popping1 all oyer the Ca Ca-Sial
Sial Ca-Sial zone, the Interest fell oK in
jthe summer League at the Ba
She watching audience was the
Smallest of the season, and the
tbiff news was about those who
fold not bowl. r.:
rpnrA fnmn1t f9mX failed tO
how up and another was about
owlet was recruited from' the
Sfnii ond all teams were bowl
Ling with blinds.
'. .:'-."'-' .' x
- Albrook 4, Cocoll I
This eore sheet read 'Tour
Veet" but this mls-spelllng aw
&ot detractfrom Albropk getting
avur iyw'w t? vv .1.1-
tod from the Cocoll Palms, This
kMM MAtnti via T.n rnriem meur
ted from tne gocon raw.
CSti.-j u h.mniAnhin for
.!.;C"7":
Ihad to t o through the paces In
maa go w1""" ,r.,.i
CURIA i" u v w ap--
i.M(aM-a ifh a r xr recrula
Itlons, and their scores-were npt
tap to. the riyers stancara wiu
Sfel Leldner's 498 being tops.
Rodman 4, Balboa
indnin' in their battle to-re-
kaln second place money; swept
n their tames from the-cellar
dwelling Balboa Boas. ; Art Gra-
ham, Jtollers leaa on, man was was-d
d was-d a cute 65 and Harry Klumpp
went hdme satisfied with an
even 50(K Balboa Boas bod, soy-
er was best witn 47. ary, a
soul In either lineup came up
with aa .honor game.
Clayton Carbines -4, Coroaal
I The Claytonltes were Just a-
kmil: a Ka. Vanriri four DOintg
I a ,nalfia hpftilU onlV
Si Bowers and somarrida turned
up, bufr this,' duo were Tiot going
they scouted, around and draft
ed Prusinowski;out'Or wie noi
lnMlrava anrf tVl- t.liasllt Vil Oil
JUVAKl B a...u v.v www-
But, the -Carbines i markmanship
was too much, so tney scaipeo
the- Chiefs fo? -all four points.
nhiirir. iifi'ni missea nuu d.v a
pins, but hi 56;wa a big help
for tne-carmnes.. 'i-ony j-uwu-kiirvi
,titt: km without a v' 200
game, and Al Turner turned, in
a 105.
" "v -; i
Amador 3, Ancon 1
TKIa alrfnrrn admirals team
ora nn(1 t.h- onr.hor arOuhd the
necks of the Ancon- Anchors
neck no sunk tnem ior mree
rvnlnt-Thv fVlto thu first StaRieS
in an easyo flowing fashion,
UWtMWl J 3
flowing as the amDer iiquia me
admirals were consuming every
ahp frm.. whllo the admir
als, were having fun, the An An-conltes
conltes An-conltes just could not crwh the
plrp1 until the last
time. ThK occurred despite Bud
Balcora 592 series. Mr. wi
ar aimnlamonted bT that 1)111
leal duo Les Pahl and Dick La
Mm Hth sn an1 17 tune.
There wr only four admirals
?irnt hut ail wtnt over the
Firosenv, oiifc u went oi,
ive hundred mark. Airman Jim
.a I . Aa Mia- All
Till-, n,.. M u .t. in thret
aanntaa Kio lifmtn Ttoh Mor
row 525 and. Navy's CPO
Dick
Blls a.09. i .'
.,:.:r. ...-mm--'--
Lo Kioe 4, Diablo
. Tho: ilUrora determined to
Overtake the Anconltes flowed
Tight by Diablo, for four points.
Don Ruay nae a gooq nigns wiw
a 913 and wm helped, by Dick
Boysters 517 and Jack Khottek
who slipped a little this week
.4 ai.llai n. K1C CUw tVl trK
Diablos. Bill the Kid Coffey was
niONO ROOTS IN
CONSERVATION
i 'By A. J. McCLANI
Fishing IdKer
Trout fishlnf lost several fret
expoaeats during the part year
4 Hewitt, Jus Pray, Bache
Brown, Pete Schwab and Do Mar Mar-tiaes
tiaes Mar-tiaes aneag them. ,
; These names were to trout fish fishermen
ermen fishermen what Mickey Mantle, Staa
Musial and Ted Williams are to
bat ball.
How perms aent their marks
will be along future river banks
remains to fee seen.
Vy desk looks directly out ever
the BeaverkiU, however, and after
a lonf aummer drou."'. me Die
green pool h-lo
our still,
helris cool water
h-'e trout ran

l 70UTOFDOOnSmthTX

1
again the headmaster with 534.

The first game was reasonably
close, but after that the Rivers
. .
just toyea arouna ana awamii-
ed Dlablp by. 210 pins.
Curundu 4,: Farfan 0
Th. Wmets'aalned the four

Dointi via the forfeit wMia.

ior tne second time tqu bcbsuji,
varfuna nt rniiM not. find
the bowling lanes. At this late,'
rist xearch-nartv with blood-1
hounds are combing the Jungles,
i inpafa th vnrfan Funs. With
out any' opposition the Comets
ronea ior averages, oruce naaa naaa-ler
ler naaa-ler had a 556 and Jerry Sturges
510.
- Honor ; Roll 600 ISoclety:
None.' ,f
t 200 Club Turner 201, Alme-
da 214 and 200r Balcer 227, Pahl
212, Davis s203, Bliss 201, Rudy
211.
KOBBE MIXED SEXTETTE
LEAGUE t
Teams
Won Lovt
yo No Se
15
14
13
12
11
11
12
9
Misms
10
11
12
13
13
14
14
1- Double Whammles
Luck Seven-
Hita and Mrs.
Slow starters
Bad Pennies
Winers
To No Se 6, Slow Starters 4
The slow starters were not
"fj v.-,,
slow In aettlnst started, because
;.H,-n; Jack Moan's 194
game they clobbered the Yq No
i.e. in th rurtain raiser, bv 122
pins. Slow Starters sexiene
Vanf n. YlAlllOre Of Ditt fall
and took the second, the third
and TP s. 5 Tms lour-poms; joss
did not help the YO no se wno
mr lMdinir tne leatrue oy ww
slim- margin of one point. f
, The best scratcn series ior ui
BniAt H,J!ln (if Yd
No Se with a 468 and Jack Kor
ean of Slow starters ,naa a
in thd' hdeo division, those' that
went over the 5c .were, v Bruce
Hassler, .507, .Bob. periata sua,
Berrilce Terjata 522 and ; Mrs.
wallv vtorean with the highest
U 531. -
Misfits 3, Luck Seven 1
; the Misfits, with a three point
win or nsrr.hed in. second nlare
ts.aatViln. ylnnm t.hav V(t NO Se
necks. However, they stopped
breathing In the'last game whicn
they lost, otherwise1 they would
have been tied for the lead.
i Misfit .plclcc Leslie posted
beautiful, scratch- serles,o( 543
and his-"little woman". Mabel
with her handicap 52. maae
a War nieht for the Leslies. For
fha n.'T,iipk, sevens was Ralnh
Kock- with 475 acratcht plus his
39 put mnr over oe ana ,ouicr
who Joined him were, Barb Lax
305. Lee Basham-50& and ;..ttie
T 'LT ,' :..V. S'VA- V;:..' ri'iV
It,! Pnnlp 3. Hit an Mr. 1
Ri-r Mn for the 1 Bad Pen-
nl. annalprl a. wiri for thft Same
said Pennies in ?- tne ooening
rara hlrh'theV took S39 tO
933. For the. good Bad pennies
Shep Sheppartt con ecieo a
seratcH 474 set. For the oppos
ing Hits and Mrs., It was the
Mrs., that was tops, wnen Tan
Hume posted scratch 472 The
ftp. Handican circle. Included
Sheppard 552 and Jean Hume
55B. -
Double Whammles 4, Winers
When ? six pin tossers put on
their full whammy the Winers
had tin chance aralnst the Dou
ble Whammles. As a result It
meant four nolnts for the
"
Whammles and a strlnr of goose
a,aa.a 4 a. 4 Via YT7l t at a-Ttl B 11
Harnr Wilder demonstrated he
- lcan bowl as well as fish. He
landed a scratch series' with a
535. This 535 eaten plus gooa
bowlings by his team mates.
th. S -5 S3
slaughtered
pins. -. i
nie -nonor rou wiin sou or
i 500 or
beter, Included th1 whole
Whammles team. Harry tne

wnammies team, Harry .mBi, btter oranir kit n. t.
Fisherman 583, Alex Stirling 542, aet usche7?wtbJu as weUl"
Ed Allen 512, Beaulah StlrUng.Berl",c?',,."' t-fca
520, Peggy Wilder 557 and .Mar-;0k"
svstem.

Bud Wines 522.
slain. The dam was built by Ed
Hewitt
' Hewitt wss aa outstanding maa
for many reasons, other than bis
ntrat i anffline. The ranee of
his hobbies rsa from building
furniture to playing classical ma malic
lic malic on the guitar. His book, "75
Yesrs as a Trout and Sslmoa Ang Angler,"
ler," Angler," is a fairsummary of that
phase of his life.
. But I believe our dam explains
the mi more lucidly than any
of his varied accomplishments.
Hewitt wss a praeticsl conser conservationist.
vationist. conservationist. When he first came here
in the 1920 s, he realized the
tnin wai aubiectlo severe flood-
mar .a he eneioeered a series of
wins-dams to maintain an even
Tow.
Anhoufh hunt on rnvie prop-

jng the three or lour UKianoma
tasms.' in; action., they appear to
t am t tk 'atnVMA tuna rt

ue iuuc uf vr,
I any .college.'?-. ')'"
QuarterbacKS nanaie tne o ail
i;v maffirian: Rapk put iharnlv'.
Guards pull out add flatten guys
State, Georgia- Tech and Southern
California! Tackles use their hands
on .deiensekVv.i.A-i nV a.
Thir seems to be no difference
Rut James (Red) Hill, a frshman
uh umn't ii nn th rnstpr until
next fill, -gives you perhaps the
major reason wny uicianoma oas
gone through, a record 40 games
without a defeat and is unbeaten
in the Big 'Eight in io years. Hilt,
a star. at Mount Calm Tex..-High,
talked, about the first time he met
IBud Wilkinson.. 1 t
'After I shook hands with
Coach Wilkinson, I didn't want
to wash my hands for a week,"
the youngster drawled. "Next to
my dad. he's the greatest man I
knOW.".'. :
Hill's first ifpression was a bit
syrupy, perhaps, but that's ex-
ntlw hnur. Ph &! n Willrlnann
m J 11U V'.h. ..0 . t ..... nr
is regarded out here in the cattle
ana ou country;
Tli- TaaAfi 4m tMm 1a trial Wit.
ikinson, who st 41 still easily could
t- I X 1 Jt 1. 1 . 1 ...
oe minaaea ior oue oi nis aimeiea,
sticks, with his kids through and
after' college. He feels,, you see,
that there is a bit more to coach
ing than winning games. A sin
cere man,, he means it when he
say,, "That's got to be so or you're
Wilkinson Is the epitome of the
piAtir': tuna a kaait n.
The 1 head coach no longer is a
aTlmitfilt.lt tf mA liir.fi 1amii1 m,U
I B1WUVU UBVVV14 T 1U X&VSU TTJIV
rasps orders- and makes up dreis-
xus iuoiu lies io cnirgo up jus
team.- He- is, instead, a smooth,
gray .flannel suited, buisness man
with personality.
wyxinson is s uernje Blerman
with nraaonpa ;U, has all ,l.
old Minnesota master's "thorough
ness Wus a wonderful wav with
young men.
Honesty., is a Wilkiniina trad.
mark. After .last season, for ex example,
ample, example, sports pages r were filled
With tori ahnilt tha fahiilnna n
fers: he recieved to toach else
where. r v
After hai itv, nil..lli, M. I.
.-v ..;.) ..ivucavij, Aula IB
uv uanip coicii resoy io sniit rom
i Plac to "place -at, the;.lUghtest
"'The trollhtiTwitrl thAta VInl'
Fnapha ". aava WllVin.nn i. U.
- iu.-ov") at til a i
their urnnVmi iMvar anrl YTutthaii
coaches; always r have problems
auvi auiue cuacnes. aecK 10 get a a-way
way a-way from them by going1 else-
n ,i
else-
realize is that they will have new
fl.a; aJ k J. t
, w..w i v auvimi IWlalS
Ia tha nirlahnm- II -J-
viuaiiuiiii iwiuaii .aiurj la
how, Wilkinson keeps, so many ac-
pnmnliahatrf '.-ulai.Aa: mU.i.j
When, an outfit is three and four
deep; a lot of fine young men get
to play little. And many of 'the
Sooners are sstisfied to do. just that
for three autumns juit to aay that
wcjr wci e uauaaoma looioau piay
era.
J the 10 years undei Wilkingoh,
Oklahoma has turned out a lot of
COllefO and hlffh irhnnl
Oklahoma's graduated .iootbali
players are distinguishing t h e m m-selve's
selve's m-selve's in business, induatry and
mariirina nirlihama J,
" ; y vV.uvui. tEuuilcil
have strong selling points.
t: .i i. ..
dim nreauitrau recruiieo for O O-klahoma
klahoma O-klahoma for a couple of years aft after
er after being an : All-Ameripa tarn.
there, la 1950. Big Jim, who plays
defensive end for the Philadelphia
ai wucu.avi in ue ou arming
mud buinesl, frankly tells you that
he's never bed such coaching
since he joined the .professionals.
"Wilkinsoa hat Ovar ranniaita
- 1 MAal ivv
of the greet college, coach," Says
Waatharall innlrinar k.V. J
-j a a. a
would be equally auccesiul with
yrua. av ..w now io nanaie men.
"In PAllaffa 1,, la a t ... .1-..-
u;rwho urtTSS
-v r"" -WKaaua auwa UJUfa
ann hlah arariaa II. ,.,
r r..-.,--r"-- -"-
- "-.f
- 7 t
UIVTl Kiaai W:n.laan JaVaJ.
Oklahoma's Rig Right atatas.
1
OOT
HIS
SHARI
Jackson's Mai, W. Va. HfNEA)
Despite the "roughest August
drive" by rival colleges in mem memory,
ory, memory, Coach Art Lewis pronounces
himself pleased with, the 30 fresh freshman
man freshman football players ho 'cirr tiled
for West Virginis.
stretch of public
water : below
would sutler
Thia was a small thing" la a big
M .... lifa On, H-tna ,r. m.
aarf.it u, .hiWraM anal thi d.
erations to follow will be able to
See a real trout stream rather
than the open sores that are mo moling
ling moling across our Isnd today.
I auppoac noouay wiu iemcra-
der whose band designed our big,
m au.ila Mm Uia a,
ma wv. a. wvaw .iw.w w.
nartipiilarlv
notice the human
touch because the logo are ae per perfectly
fectly perfectly placed.' that tbey look alike
tbev grew there.
Every once awhile a ma
comes along who has strong roots
in coniervation that's a good
thin far the world and it'a a per-

emsnent edJice te tlie maa.

: BRAIN TRUST-Here are the
left to right.. Bud WUklneon and
Xcd WlllUmi r-
jrefiirir.pT secret fa boxing
u.t.-.n'a iniur-
has.Deenr wyu -r,
ea leu v j 4.,,.
!7f h Peta Rademacher joust
(didia noUce he scored all seven
ffidown, with-hi. rihsnd?)
toVy brought their ownm medical
Li. .Bn ho won't fight again
this year.
inVt Pattarson Inlurod the
mitt against- Jackson. .. .J VT:.
after ho owe nn rnj -alto
against thw Hurricane's, nog-
w.iinintf v Ted Williams has
L..J .! 7 i.a'ii ilk to stsy in
basebaU alter next season .w
reaUy want me". ..the SpUnt-
er's proudest acnievemenv ...
year: geuin
duagmer mieicsieu
" ;..i- ta timai h ever SSW
him nlav: the pressing slugger
wss blanked, figured the mue
J,. would rather 1 norsei oa ca
i jiHaf n ti wiirn ill ill ui m j
twhen- he checked her plans for
the next p.m. . ."iNope, uow,
a.Inat A flfl hall KamC
EUted Ted slugged two home
I una.
beamed, "1 reauy cgiw
her,".. .
JOCkiO JOien S eiwaya m-.
tionod in trade talk, but the Bo Bo-ex
ex Bo-ex ouHieldor moat likely to go
n the block Is Jimmy Piorsall.
-:. .via. nirirV Yelvlneton
' .a. v. nff.apaaons in Florida
aa aaivatre diver. .so how was
Cr.i-a.. hia v.ar? "Not aood."
aiiiHarail 11IPK. LUUDIC m
.nna w,r hittan bv ihSrkS.,
Addendum: "And I kind of lost
..... rtnaan't e o m o a r e.
a.r 'in Frank Gifford'S Hoi-
Ufa TT f V 1 w B
1 1 kLfriAnin whirh itiu have
IfWUWl Ul.Mlw.v.,
the UiaiU coacnea iuuuucu-,.
they didn't realize one 01 ma nuw
in 'Darby's Rangers" cslled for
the No. I man on the gridiron to
roll across a ciod-sirewa roaa De-
fore aB onrusniag ianx. .mo mup
a fmrula a nlit-cond before
the tons of. steel passed over the
shlter. .... . ,
Rat Wilkinson s ararmara mm mm-swer
swer mm-swer to why Oklahoma t never
loinod tho tougher Sovthweetj
Coaferoncot "Wo bavea't boon
Invited.". a .
Mr ail Kntrc Dame alumni
orim.ra. about the fall in Irish
football fortunes. .a Rocknera
harn UlMB MUllinX. VII lBSXaijea
iat air aa athletic director of
uamnati. with ex Irish
grid side Johnnv Druze ss head
COaCh. .SSia Moon w an aiumui
group after the winlesa season:
i'Va nrnmLxaui TOO whO WO CSSC
t, w inuiuuo j ,j
that in three years wed cstch up
la tintY DRI( aDd We made It
iw -
ia one.' . ...

Other Notre Darners nsve tnoir
travbla, too. .targantoao ed
Leoa Hart is back at fullback for
tho Detroit Ll"!, and third
etring, fcoceate ho eooWnf qua qualify
lify qualify aa 0 wig. .toccmet Lion
official eemment: "Only thing ho
lacks is dtre.".
t

-r I i i.-

men behind the boys who run wild for Oklahoma. They are,
his coaching aide. Tod Youngling, Gomer Jones and BamLyle,

rrkA Tl.illiAti fimilH ViflVft tndan-
al UD W a.Va)W -
gered their Triple A tie-up in Mia
mi oy caiung up oonus nurier mm
Qualters. .just three days bfore
the aeason ended. -.Marlins al-
rar.Av.mmA hapaiiM) th.v cot ex
actly three players irom uie rnus
aner tne season sianea. .wuuiu
likn. to ti un with Bed Sox. soon
to vacate San Francisco,, ...
Yankee Tony kudok, a top
candidate for rookle-of-the-year
honors, challonges Bill Wight at
tho top brush-wioldor among ma major
jor major l e g u e rs.. .dees quick
liatrhii tit hla mat a. l
. Betwen you'n'me. toughest part
.Kn.if .oottintf in a VanlfM hall-
nalver iinrlpr the atandi is wading
through Business agems.

aRReaaTaWaWRWR"aWR"""" t ' V
bFFlClAL LIST OF, THE NATipNAL LOTTERY OFf BENEFIpEr;E

Complete Prize-winninz Numbers io Jhe Ordinary Drawing Ko. 2010, Sunday, September lit,
The whole ticket ha. 62 pieces divided In two .erJes-'A" & "B,'' of 2S pieces each.

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

sil i: i s i 1 & 3 Iss S I E -lis IBs
H Siili EaiHI I I 111 iSir-il I, iljiH-s
S as SB.rSi SS. aa a a s aa s;:- :
1 v Approximations Derived Froitf First Prize f
Ins as his Sssla stasia laia 'tass tetlsi' Sala
. ; Approximations Derived From 1 Second Prize c ,' .' : '.r j
' '.m i. asses mis lfJ? IllJ? !??, j !t?i? ''I ?
T5 ii HhHI I arSs gfflsraa- ar-issitsras is. asb as j: 3-
" ; Approximations Derived From Third Prize .' ; ' r
'sin 'issh lMe ass. Wnj Vh tssm. j 'iiur j .33. JsM.
J.li S33i m je s M je m JhI st m je m. ltut uu isuar aw isur
JM 1S4.SS S33J U4.H S3a m. J..J.,.a..a aa- aaaaaa.a, I --aaaai.aaaaiaaa.aaa.aaa, . i

i .

Prlio-winnlnr Numbers of yesieraay s iwerj ----

The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending In and not inc.uae. m .,
The whole ticket has 5t pieces which eotnprtaes the two aeries "A- and

SIGNED By: ALBERTO ALEMAN, Governor ef the Previne. of Pankma-Ced. 47-12155
-n,, Kepreeentalive ef The treasury, JOEL MEDINA

1 i w i- b riA v. 47.14111

witnesses: iaeinu pr-

' uemeirio icu
a. aaaaaaaaaaaaa aaaaaaaaaaaaa t . (,- QfnHaJ Hal PaaaaaS

tlAVP. TBI WUinini - 1 a w

ItVJI f. rinban and

y only o ne

a lta ahould air ti e oumbara of aaea wnmm. un
data oartnant (or aaeh. '
pRAYIIIG OF, THE 3 STRIKES
- Sunday; September IS," 1957
1 Drawing Number 111
" f. Practtoa Ticket

Firat Prize ,.
Second Prize
Third Prize'
a. l
...38

PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA

6115
4419
6338

. .7. n aold
rim mw.
$11.00 $220.00
3.00
2.00
60.00
40.00
PRIZES ARC PAID WITHOUT

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WAvVAWf&U KENTUCKY; bivtw

$ 52,000.00
$ 15,600.00

7,8 0

at: The 1st and 3rd in Panama, zna in uoion-

-

ALBERTA J. BARSALLO

Notary Public. Panama
Taa -.liaa aUI
tha aafftraa ml tha
Plan of Ordinary Drawing No.
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Frice of a fifty-second
DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

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THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE'
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740

c

h' 'tv iTcV' C ' ; : ' THIS,SPACE IS FOR SALE I ':
-,; "t" LX.' '"Jj'l .FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740

l 1 : '
1 Resorts Apartment! j

PHILLIPS Oeeanalde Cottages
Santa Clara. Sox 1890 Pane Pane-ma,
ma, Pane-ma, R. da P. Phona Panama
J-1S77, Cristobal J-lo7J.
FOSTERS COTTAGIS and larje
beach houu, on mil fast Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phono Balboa 1866,
Houses
Commercial Sites
FOR RiNTt Spaeo for ; offlea.
CompaAla da eur building in
i; Cameo Aleore. Air conditioned,
levator, eleanerman, "if. apace
iVr oarklni Z6 Ml. To! 8-0136.
MoIoIoy Carries
Out First Official
Duly In Mongolia
er Kussian xmci& V;
' cheriav M. Molotov caned out his
first oniciai amy ""-T-.ador
to Mongolia yterday by
erecting touring Yogoslsv govern government
ment government ofifci.l Svetoiar Vukmanovic
mi WM 9
'". I--
' A. tiibh u nTrir I fin i.auibau
, Moscow Radio, broadcasting a
Tass report from Ulaw Bator, re re-KV.fA
KV.fA re-KV.fA Molotov to-the "among
those present."
' The Moseo Radio roaast
saidr "the Yugoslav delegation
K& by the DePr ChaWn
of the teaerai emcuuY. v-.-,
Vukmanovic, arrived i W Ba-
Sr todays The guests were met by
Mongolian 'first Deputy pre premier
mier premier Tsende and Others. Among
those present were members of the
diplomatic corps, including the US USER
ER USER Ambassador, Molotov."
helping fcadlo, to a broadcast
noting a New China news agen agency
cy agency report from Ulan Bator, drop dropped
ped dropped Molotov completely from its
Ust 'of welcomes., .;, v ,
. ''J. ;;''. ' n 1 7 J.-. i i-"
" i-" j e a f T
Jm a. hwm -I -1 1 r BV:-C1 i
Has Rrivate I
Visit With;Pope
CASTELr GANDOLFO, It aly.
Sent. 18 fUPV- Pope Phis XII to
day received Mrs, Clare. Boothe
Luce,, former u.a. amoassaaor 10
Italy, in private audience at his
summer rsidence here.
Hans Katbfell Slops
Heinz Neuhaus; Cops
German Heavy Title
DORTMUND, Germany, Sept. 16
wp German butcher boy Hans
Kalbfell last night knocked out
g amnion Heinz Neuliaus to win
e German heavyweight title.
Defeated title defender Neuhaus
tipped the scale at 99.9-kilogram s,
the new ,charp weighed 93.0 kilo kilograms.
grams. kilograms. -The round-faced Neuhaus, who
July 21 of last year lost his Euro European
pean European heavyweight title to Francis Francisco
co Francisco Cavicchi of Italy, was knocked
out in the eight round of the tussle.
DUKE GUARD OUT
t Durham. N. C. (NEA) Buddy
Stanley finished his work in sum summer
mer summer school and elected to give up
his final football year as a Duke
guard.
TELE-RAD
GUARANTEED
TV SERVICE
TEL 2-2374
Comer "H" It Darien St

Famous GLIDDEN Paints

GLIDDEN PANAMA, S. A.

Phone
3-7711

ATTENTION. 0. 1.1 Just bull
madam furnish, ed apaitmanta, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.

FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, ataids room,
parlor, dining-room, kitchen, 2
hatha, garage, $90.00 at Bella
Viita, N. Obarrio street. No. 25,
Da Castro, Avenue "B" No.
9-24, phono 2-1616. Panama.
FOR RENT: -A three bedroom
apartment, Vrith two baths, living-dining
100 HI kitchen, maid's
room with own bath, washtubs,
garage and hot water "facilities.
For further details call Panama
3-1292 Cia Dulcidio Gonxilei
N., S, A., or apply to the. apart-,
mant No. 1 In Ave. Euiebio A.
Morales No. 4, El Cangra'o.
FOR RENT Beautiful modern
f urniihed two bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, Including houseware. Ave.
Peru 37-20.
FOR RENT: Bedroom, dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, dinette-kitchen. Acces Acces-aiblo
aiblo Acces-aiblo to Canal Zone. Next to 4th
of July Ave. Calle Derieit No.
14-21. .V:
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, regular transportation,
i. North American neighbours. $60.
; Phono 3-0471. ;
FOR RENT Across from El Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, beautifully furniihad and
decorated atudio apartment. All
modem conveniences. Utilities -Included.
3-3884 3-1409.
Envoy Max Gluck
Tells Ceylonese
Of 'Careful' Study
COLOMBO, Ceylon, Sept. 16
(UP) New U.S. Ambassador
Maxwell Gluck arrived here today
and told curious Ceylonese that
his name "rymes with pluck,"
Gluck promptly told newsmen
that the premier of Ceylon is
named Solomon West Ridgeway
Dias i Bandaranaike. Observers
said he pronounced the prime min minister's
ister's minister's name "better than any
Ceylonese." v
. .v -J "'' l
-CHuck atirred atorm con
troversy, recently when he admit
ted to a U.S. Senate committee
considering Ms appointment as
ambassador that he did not. know
how- to pronounce the name of
the Ceylonese premier.
The new envoy told a large
ffrmm of wplrnminr American re.
idents, diplomats and newsmen he
hopd to carry out his duties with
their help.
A Ceylonese n e w t m a n then
asked Gluck how he pronounced
fits name,
"It rhymes with pluck," Gluck
replied. "And the premier of Cey Ceylon
lon Ceylon is named 'Solomon West
Ridgeway Dias Bandaranaike.'
Gluck added that he had studied
the problems of Ceylon and the
names of its leaders carefully,
but asked time for more study be
fore answering further questions
llixon May Pay
Visil To Europe
Lale This Fall
WASHINGTON, Sept. 16 (UP)
Vice President Richard M. Nixon
said yesterday he may visit sever
al West European nations late this
fall but no definite plans for a
trip have been made.
Nixon said the trip would de
pend on development in the com
ing weens wun me iinm aecisiou
resting with the State Department.
It would be his fifth Rood will
visit to foreign countries.
He said such a trip, if made.
would not begin until after the
visit to the United States of
Queen Elizabeth II of Great Brit
ain next month.
"Several invitations have been
received from European countrires
for a visit this fall. They are
under consideration by the De Department
partment Department of State," Nixon ssid.
"No- definite plans for a trip
have been made, and it can't be
said that one will be made," he
added. Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles, however, was under
stood to be strongly in favor of the
trip.
Nos.
3-7712

LEAVE TODB AD WITH OSK OP OI7K

Ivtvbmai. M Pimi.iririmirsR.

0AKDO No.' 28 "B" Straet MORRISON 4h 1 of iuJ Ave. I St. LEWIS
ffAvuirii i.nf.iu rmh.1' iMmiu unii&irurw n rvruiMAt l

VAN-DEB-JIS-e Suwet No. S PARMAC1A EL BA TURBO Parqos Leferre

the Bella Vlita Tbeatre. COLON:
Automobiles
FOR -SALI- 1952 Bulek lianf
top, now firei, 2 radio speaken,
tinted glaai, powar brakes, powar
steering, signal lights. Car ii like
new $925.00,. telephone Balboa :
2-3580.
FOR SALE: 1949 i Chevrolet
deluxe 4-door sedan. Excellent
condition. Phone 2-5361 .or 2 2-3662,
3662, 2-3662, Panama, i
FOR SALEt 1957 Fairlano 500,
radio, safety-pack wsw' 4-door,
town Victoria, low mileage. Good
price, 249-A Gatun. Tel. 5-362.
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave. ,;
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S A,
Packers - Shippers Movers
Phones 2- 245 1 2-2562
learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding b Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phono 2-2451
or by appointment.
LIFE INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
General ARent V ;
Gibraltar l.tTe Ins. Co.
for rates and information
TeL Panama 2-0582
DOROTHY CHASE'S
Fall classes 'begin Oct. 1st'
Include Ballet,' Tap,, Toe
Women' cJasses and turn-
i blina; for Little 'Gnya..-'
For an information ; f
Call 2-1751 ,f
new canon
Model V f
With F 1.2 Lens
Panama N. fork Col6n
12 Die As Bus
Goes Into River
in Venezuela
-CARACAS, Venezuela, Sept. 16
(UP) Twelve persons were killed
and 24 were injured today when a
bus carrying 40 passengers plung
ed down a Venezuelan mountain
side into the Frio River.
Authorities, said the bus driver
lost control while driving on the
mountain road from San Cristobal
to Abejales in Tachira State. All
bodies were recovered from the
river, officials said.
If
ANTOXK. TOO

at v M
ffiidaritb

-

KNOW? Not men from outer space. Just part of O Company, 30th Infantry, getting a pre-check before go go-t
t go-t tear gas chamber at Fort Kobbe, Ail members of the 201a InfanSfj must go tiirough the eaa chan-r at
r tlx monthavv. . s A tUJ5 Afta T&tot

lnar through the

least once every

ACKNTft flK OIIR OPPirM AT IS.3T

n i.i-. di r-A ,u tm
Central Avenue 12.165 Tel, 432
MISCELANEOUS
FOR SALE: 6p cycle generator,
750 watts. Balboa 2-1538.
3
Lesson
'v Registration for teen-age Ball Ballroom
room Ballroom dancing; Cotilion classes to
includa the social, amenities, is
' open from 6:30 p.m. Monday 16
1 September to 7:00 Thursday, 19
September at Llona Sears' Studio,
, El Cangrejo, Tel. Pan., 3-0327.
1957 COTILLION CLASS
GRADUATES NOTICE! The Ju Ju-4
4 Ju-4 nior v Assembly for Advanced
Dancing is ready for registration.
Please call Llona Sears, Tel. Pan.
3-0327 after Monday, 16 Sept.
' Llona Sears' Dance Studio; El
-Cangrejo, Pan. 3-0327, for
classes in posture and danca
exercises for teen-agers and
,c Women-who care.
L incolris
Set
ay
DETROIT, Sept. 16 (UP) Lin Lincoln's
coln's Lincoln's use of unit body frame
construction in its 1SS8 models
probably will be a forerunning de
velopment in auto styling.
Lincoln is considered the test
car for this type of construction
in the gradual switch to unitized
body design for the entire Ford
Motor Co. family of cars.
. There are also signs that Gen General
eral General Motors and Chrysler intend
to build up integral body strength
to a point, where frame members
are shortened or eliminated.
Possibly the most pressing fac factor
tor factor lor, big three adoption 'of this
long used method of car-building
is stylei-;ij;'v'e''
1 In recent years the ttvHsts have
aimed at- making ; ears lower. De
signers estimate : at lest k two
inches In? car sill height can "be
saved bybujlding the; sill;1 or low lower
er lower frame member, 'as' part ef.' a
unit body -W instead of putting a

wl

-77 . ? 1
fimfitlkmmmmimwn i i.i.nmiwwam.w"'li'j; '(""." .; u i.n..i.wiii 1 r
j, V N. i ',
r ' i I v -r f J
'I . ;
-
- ;

EVERETT STACY ,'GETS COMMISSIONoroU .mident: Col.;
Sherwood J. Stacy congratulates hia son, Everett, who recent-.'
lyjecelved his commission as a second lieutenant ln'the US;
Air Force at the, successful completion of four yeara of j Air:
Force-ROTC training. Stacy flew to. Boulder, Colo.,-for the
ceremony; at which his. son received his: commission arid,-a
bachelor of arja degree vlth a teaching certificate. ..-. i-

MWte i 'rjmimmim m aim' aamn V'A iiy1'3-r--r-"-torfiiiir'infiiiiiiiiirr Trrrm -T I

V f WB ' ': "THE T.IIDNIGHT STORYfT

mMh fa. a '.. A

1 i i in

V. : J
mmmmm'tS,m mmm -ffi.aaamii v tmi wmmmilmmmmmmmmmmmmMmi m rammmamo-imi i i. iai,,.imilai-''aami, -eammi

- PT STREET. PANAMA UBRER1A

i.a ji ijiinnril rainMtrvxiii

SERVICE A TlvoU No. 4 O rABMACIA ESI ADOS UNIDOSli Central Ave.
nm ,m m. It a rnrn nniuv Jn.iit AmMmN Awt: end S.1 Kt et PAJUVIACIA

I atroet o PABHACXA "8A8" Via Porta
HomeArticfes
FOR SAlIZ boldm'g Ibeds w-"
nor spring martresses, steel chest
of drawers, 'girls 24" ; English
bicycle. 2308-A. Balboa. Phono
2-3347.,
1 FOR SALE: Two antique' hand
.' carved chairs,. $25.00 each, 21"
R.CA. T V. console, $160.00"
with aerial. Combination 25 y-;
cla console record player, $60.00
Phone Balboa 2-2887,
i FOR : SALE Automatic -wash-1
Ing machine, almost now. Perfect
condition. Peru Avenue No. 37-
20.. - '
Real Estate
. FOR SALE 1 000 square motors -lovol
' i lot on Lafovro Avenue,
Psrquo Lefevre. Bus" 'passes.'
Going. .cheap as wp are leaving
the country. Maka on, of far at
2624-B Cocoli or phone Pedro Pedro-Miguel
Miguel Pedro-Miguel 333.

Un it Body-Frame

New Style Trend

separata body on top of a frame.
1 There is nothing-new about a
vehicle being built so that strong
ribs are part -of the "cage" in
which the passengers are carried.
Some horse carriages were built
this way and so were some of the
earlier wooden horseless carriag carriages..
es.. carriages.. ;;r; .:t -'i
But t then came' the wood-silled
steel bodies backed "by strong
steel frames,' or rather the build building
ing building of auto production lines so that
the entire car was ; Duut around
and on the frame. t-'.s yj
But: while American car assem
bly lines, were being perpetuated
for frame first constructlbn., the
m a joritr of i European- car-malters
had decided unit or integral body
frame construction was the s an-'gwe'e-
lor themi 'f :-;;'",'V,r'-
One reason for thls ar that, en-:
einenra" were ?mostlv ennvinred
longer wheelhase and" heavier4
cars .couldn't be, built without 1

a

J

h" i I a I Ill I

J i III

PBECIADO T Street Mo.. 18 A"AOENOAS

I.a r.rrannlll a PARMACIA LOM
111 o NOVEDAIJE8 ATU1S .Baaldo
SERVICES
'3-mfnufo car. wash-. $1, steam
y cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. Auto-BaRo, Trans-lsth-''mian
Highway near Sears.
For the best in TfV. and electro electronic
nic electronic repairs telephone: Panama
3-7607 U. S. Television.
Dogs
FOR SELLr Quality Golden
fawn BOXER PUPPIES 3 months,
Phono Office 2-1 344, residence
2-1704. '
FOR SALE: English cocker
Spaniels, black, 3 months, Ken Kennel
nel Kennel Club registered. Phone 3-
5771,
separate, strenghenlcg frame.
This was so ingrained in en engineering
gineering engineering minds that when Nash
adopted the unit body frame de design
sign design in their 112 inch wheelbase
Nash 600 in 1939, it. still put a
supporting frame under this type
body when used on the 121 inch
.wheelbase Nash Ambassador.
e What are the advantages of u u-nitized
nitized u-nitized bodr 'design? ..
Weight; It is estimated car
(Weight caii be, cut one to two per
i Costv It boosters say cost per
csr.canrbe,' cut .as much as $20,
butt this .is disputed. VpAf
'Which has continued to. use this
;csr-building method pioneered by
Nash and Hudsoh,yxlaims ;t e a t s
show i conclusively car passenger
are safer, in the unitized body be
cause ,of ; impact, absorption." by
the strengthened, from" body steel.
Style., and lower, center of, grav
ity as already mentioned.'
Strength; "greater' "torsional"
rigidity, or. resistance to1 twisting
and bending.' Amerrcan Motor s,
and other -users,-say this means a
better and quieter ride and hand
ling. r 1
More room for suspension sys
terns of all kinds since springs can
be placed against nociy memoers,
noj name mem Ders. t
Junta Femenlfia
PlansrGala'Parir
Al El Panama
"The Junta .Temenina de Bene
flceneia (Ladles Welfare. Group)
will "Climax its -tenth -anniversary
celebration on Oct. 19 'with a gala
cocktail party, at El Panama Ho Hotel.
tel. Hotel. :: vf::;:
In vitiations bave been issued to
guests on both sides of the Istn.
mus. Honored" guest at toe party
will be Mra. Enith Spence,' found
er of the group, wnicn w oeaicat-
ed to charitable work. Music wui
be furnished by. Lucho Azcarraga
and his orchestra. r
The oartv. for whithr eserva-
tions are now being made, will be
gin at S p.m i -..

! ;

!

. I
i
i I

. 1 k r ''I I t -I

Miscellaneous
' ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO -BOX
1211, CRISTOBAL C.Z.
Dr. v Wendehake medical clinic.
Day-night service. Opposite
Chase Bank. Telephone 2-3479.
WANTED: Wo take cash for
good used double (54 spring).
Household Exchange, National,
Avenue No. 41, '(Automobile
Row). Phono 3-491 l-r-3-7348.
Men Of 20tli
Receive Jungle
Approximately 147 men of the
First 'Battalion. 2(lui inrantry
were, awarded the Jungle expert
badge recently at ceremonies
conducted by Lt. Col. Lloyd A
Brown, a the battalion's com'
mandlng officer. : 1
The awaras cumaxea ine re
cent six-week period during
which the men of Sykes' First
went through the prescribed five
phases of lungle training i- .lun-
ele livlne. lunstle n naviaiatlon
jungle, firing, reaction testing
and ; comprehensive ; examina
tions.' 1 ( ' ;
Under the category of 'Jungle
living was an orientation de designed
signed designed to erase the fear of the
unknown from the 'minds of
soldiers, unfamiliar with the
Jungle. .Instruction plants and
foods, snakes ana wild animals
as well-as nractical hints for
more comfortable. Jungle living
nr... fniliilafl 1 .1
' A live chicken and rice were
the only foods available on on
TeainslisBeckUS
Ollfcri:::..:!
NEW YORK,' Sept.' 1 (UP)
Teamsters Union 'President .Dave
Beck passed through New York
today en route to Miami, Fla.,
for a' meeting" with..: Teamsters
committemen who .are complet
ing plans: for the union's coming
eiecuon. r' i
Traveling under an "assumed
name, wearing green glasses and
carving two small suit cases,
Beck arrived at Newark Airport
this morning : and then visited
unidentified friends in New York
before leaving i for JUiami by
plane.i j. -,
"The Teamster president said he
would meet in Miami With the
Te a m ster r com mittee wh ich is
making;, arrangements 1 for the
union's coming convention there
on Sent 30.
Asked if he' thought James R.
Hoffa, Midwest boss of the Inter
national Brotherhiod of Team'
sters, would become the next
president of the union, Beck said,
"no comment."
Beck said that there was "noth
ing to it all" of the government's
recent charge that he defrauded
the government of $184,000 in
income taxes."'' : ; v t
Beck Dleaded innocent on
Thursday in tacoma. Wash., to
the charge, after a federal grand
jury handed down a seven count
indictment concerning his
ings for the years 1951-53.
earn-
ecx Decam ; Teamster
dent in 1952. "' ,-!
presi-
rian Mission 'l
Reaches Romania-
LONDON. Sent. 18 (UPV-Buch-
arest Radjo reported today that a
Syrian trade and agriculture dele delegation
gation delegation has arrived in the Com
munist Romanian capital ; j
t
v Ut.'i
.. :
-
' i

1 1 i

' What waa tbe great prrsonal tragedy tn Gilbert Roland's
life? That question often eaane to the winds f hie frl)nr
workers daring the fUrning ef THE MIDNIGHT STORY"
melodrama In CtwMnaScope OPEMNQ OX WEDNESDAY
II AT THE CEXTBAU i

r ; WANTED Stenographer OKpo-
rienced competent; Shorthand
.. English -Spanish, Coed apallor.
Columbia Pictures",. Euaobio Ma-

Domestic Employment
URGENTLY NEEDED: English
speaking maid for general house-'
work and cooking., Must have
military health card, references. I
Good salary to Qualified persan.
Call, Albrook 413ft for Interview
Sunday or Monday. Cv
WANTED- Experience house.
i1 maid with references. Sloop In.
1 46-A Stmet .(Joso Gabriel Du
.que) No. 1 1, Family Rennert;
Infantry's First
Expert Badges
problem and npon tbe com command
mand command "chow down" tbe fowl
was killed, prepared and eat eaten.
en. eaten. Some chickens "turned
chicken' and managed to free
themselves from their captors
. before the axe felly but they
only succeeded in delaying
their laM, 'breaths. '
Jungle navigation reamres a
working knowledge of the com-f)
pass, maps, astronomical guides j
sucn as tne Nortn star ana
Souftiern 'Cross,- 'and most of
all an abundance of good com common
mon common sense. ..- i
. Jungle firlnr, the third -phase.
was a live-firing exercise ton
train Individuals and squads of
the battalion in the performance
of their duties as a (team to
combat the aggressor. This phase
covered the use of and practice
with the: -actual weapons of the
rif le squad. ," It is upon comple completion
tion completion of a problem of this sort
that the individual soldier be begins
gins begins to? "realizes Just Jiow much
fire power one squad really does
possess.:' 1 .Vr'ji $t y-T.-'"v
i; Reactions testing, he fourth
phase, was-'f a -, practical wprfc
phase to testi the individual sol soldier
dier soldier in-: his ability to react to
arlous Jungle obstacles. The
men passed ii through streams
and swamps.'-over'-.beach and
Junele trails as they, encounter
ed various" obstructions along
the way, including an aggressor
enemy who had to, be subdued
in hand-to-hand combat to a a-void
void a-void capture or 'detection by
other aRgressors. '"'v
The final phase or tne jungle
training was a complete review
of the previous weeks work and
an examination 'of i the entire
six-week course.? The' men had
to be familiar "with -everything
from edible rjlahts and' animals
to combat prntrohngand" elim elimination
ination elimination of the enemy. :
in addition to au tms train
ing, men from A and B Compa Companies
nies Companies became a part of the Ar Army's
my's Army's exDerimentr orl new "C
Rations and were"lucky enough
to receive them for a full week.
One soldier commented, "Tastes
Just like home iwm Bi
Tunisia Cndrges f
Attack By hrench
Planes, Artillery V:
TUNIS, Sept 18 (UP) Tunisia
has charged that Prench planes
bombed and strafed an .800-yard
strip Tunisian territory; t w
miles from tne Algerian uoraer
yesterday and French artillery
based in Algeria blasted a small
town in the same area.- : ;'
An official government commu
nique aaid five French planes in
cludinfa bomber dronned at least
35 bombs and machint-gunned- an
area near the town of Dcuar Bour Bourns.
ns. Bourns. " .. :
Artillery Ere was also directed
against town.
It was said one nerson was kill
ed, two injured. This is the first
time anything more than a border
crossing by French patrol has
been sighted along the -tense bord
er, r .'
.:. I,,
... J aymst I ff,
: ;-s-t t



J

I 1
PAGE NINl
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAf:. SbllEEIBER 16, JLM7
THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE
Holly's Faither
By WHJBON SCRUGGS
O
, iV i THE PIRA4"1
BY GEORGE WUNDER
PGrorVJOMEN-WJliE AND JACK CSRIMESJj
FDAIIl7HE,STH6FAniEirOP 1
JMR.BARMES7THK IS CHKP
HOLLY LEE-TOC KUHi
HADDB4. THANKS R3RTHB t
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OVERTOTHE ? -V
A GENTLEMAN 15 KNOWN "By HIS
IMPECCABLE TASTE IN LAPIES...-
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No Way Out

By MER1LL BLOSSER

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GERMAN 6IRLS In Cologne out campaigning for the German
Social Democratic Party in front of their city's famous ca cathedral.
thedral. cathedral. The slogans read: "Don't get blinded youth votes
Socialist."
WEST'S FRIEND ADENAUER
SWEEPS GERMAN ELECTIONS
)o
BONN, Sept. 16 (UP) Chancellor Konrafl Adenaeur and his
policy of close and intense cooperation with the West won the
overwhelming backing today of 50 million resurgent West Oer-
The third term victory of the 8.1 -year-old Adenauer per perhaps
haps perhaps the greatest in German history gave his own Christian
Democratic Party undisputed control of parliament.
Returns from yesterday's record-breaking voting showed the
Christian Democrats had polled 14,998,743 votes to 9,490,726 for

the opposition Socialists.
The only other parties to win
representation in the Bundes Bundestag
tag Bundestag (lower house) were the Free
Democrats who polled 2,304,846
votes and the German Party
which polled 1,006,350.
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 ot 'the Panama Canal
r-mpany:
. Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
High 87 75
Low 85 78
HUMIDITY:
High 94 69
Low 91 77
WIND:
(max. mph) N-12 N-13
RAIN (inches) .03 0
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 83 84
TUESDAY. SEPT 17
8:30 a.m.
9:08 p.m.
2:39 a.m.
3:16 p.m.

DORESE WAITES
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

0.75
LAST
6:21 8:33
2 41 4:09

Q 0 (today) (i Ei

I 1 T

- "-

lY:n:r?;iF!iiirii

X
Provisional final results as is issued
sued issued by the Federal election of
fices here showed the Christian
Democrats had won 267 seats in
parliament, the Socialists 169,
the Free Democrats 41, and the
German Party 17.
An absolute majority is 248.
This made H possible for
the Christian Democrats to
run- the Bonn republic for the
next four years without the
need for coalition parties,
though the little rightist Ger German
man German Party was expected to be
included in.
The voters elected 494 mem members
bers members ot the lower house for the
next four years.
One-half were chosen by di direct
rect direct majority vote in each of the
247 constituencies, the other half
by proportional representation
in the 11 states of West Germa Germany.
ny. Germany. Each voter cast two ballots
one for a candidate and one for
a party.
DAY!
1:10, 2:49, 4:53, 6:57, 9:00
I.

v y ?

Interamehcan Press

Censorship
xTirur vnTJir Cor.f 1K fTTP
The regime of Fuigencio Batista
1 1 TT J. V1VJIV. uvv, w V'-
has imposed an armirary mm
rriiculous" censorsmp on u
Dress in Cuba "to prevent the
people irom Knuwi"K ""w,
of excesses committed by, the
thnrifiA the Inter American
Press Assn. charged today;
The current period of censor
ship is being continued despite
nrntAsts bv GuiUermo jnarunez
Marques, Havana publisher and
nrPsiHent of the IAPA. a special
report approved by the IAPA ex
ecutive committee saia ioaayv
Paticto tnlri Martinez Marguez
Tid JiiIps DuBois. chairman ot:
the IAPA freedom of the press
mmitipp in an interview Sept.
2 that the censorship "would con-
tinue as long as necessary, wic
report said'.
The period of censorship Which
began Aug. 1 was to haye exP.u-ed
last Saturday nignc ai miumgin.,
hut FriHav thp. Batista regime de
clared it extended for another 45
days. ..
The censorship has gouen su
ridiculous," the report said,
that:
No statement by &ecreidiy
of
Planning Group Hits
Public-Private Feud
For A-power Plants
WARHTNfiTON. Sept. 16 UPO-'-
Th National Planning Asociation
oaM tndav the old public-private
power feud should not be an issue
in nuclear power development.
It said there should be "sub "substantially
stantially "substantially greater" investment by
both public and private power m
construction of full-scale demon demonstration
stration demonstration reactors.
It made the statements in a
special policy commute report 'on
the productive uses of nuclear en energy.
ergy. energy. The NPA is a non-profit,
non-political research organi organization.
zation. organization. ;
Gordon R. Clapp, formr chair chairman
man chairman of the Tennessee Valley Au Authority
thority Authority and a commute member,
agreed with these conclusions but
said the public-private issues have
become "linked and irtertwined
in serious political and adminis adminis-strative
strative adminis-strative debate and negotiation."
He accused the Atomic Energy
Commission of being the "pri
mary aeent" in mixing the issues.
The AEC, he said, "has shown
a willingness in recent years to
seek, even to ereate, opportunt
ties to engage as a direct partici participant
pant participant in promoting attacks upon
public power agencies."
, He cited as a "classic instance"
the AEC's "incredible perform
ance in promoting and underwrit
ing the Dixon-Yates scneme.
"The affair hardly qualified the
AEC to persuade the general puo
lie it is in fact and practice neu
tral in the so-called public power
controversy, he 'said.
Marion H. Hedges of Washing
ton. an NPA vice chairman, ex
Dressed "astonishment" at the
majority conclusion on this issue.
He said tnere was a "iong-stana-ing
conflict" between public and
private power groups over how
to develop atomic power.
The -eport said the Jont Con Congressional
gressional Congressional Committee on atomic
energy and the AEC should under undertake
take undertake the task of explaining that
the private-public powet contro controversy
versy controversy isn't directly involved in the
"current question of how or at
what pace nuclear powr should
be developed." :
Private and puDiic
electric
power systems have in common
a need for and interst in further
ing the development of economic
Japanese Will Try
To Get Khrushche

TO Get KnrUSnCheViLos AnKeles and spread its glow

To Quit Drinking
HONG KONG. Sept. 16 (UP)
A Japanese Socialist party leader
'en route to Moscow said today
he will try to persuade Soviet
Communist chief Nikita Khrush
chev to give up drinking.
"I think that to convince him
to give up drinking is easier than
to persuade him to give up the
use of nuclear weapons," former
Japanese Premier Tctsu Katava Katava-ma
ma Katava-ma told newsmen with a smile.
Katiyama led a nine-member
Socialist party delegation that ar arrived
rived arrived here toda en route to Mos
cow via Red China for unofficial
talks with Soviet leaders

Satellite Countries Had No Postwar 'Baby Boom Boom-Despite
Despite Boom-Despite Red Plans For F a mily Production Goals

WASHINGTON. Sept. 16 fUP)many, Hungary. Poland and Rn-

European satellite countries
had no postwar 'baby boom."j
despite Communist efforts to,
encourage "family production
goals. ,1
The Population Reference Bu-
reau said today it -found this
out in analyzing vital statistics
recently supplied the
United
Nations by seven Iron
nstiona.
The bureaa is a non-profit,
group founded in 1S29 to rain-
er and study population flgurea.
ine countries are Aioania, Bui-i
i,nuin, ii-

Arbitrary;

Statu Jfnhn Fnstpr Dalles is Al
I 7
proved,, even tnose maoe regara-
ng me situation i", wu"
js-asi.
' In the newspaper EI Mundq a
vrew rmwu twuuui n
because it contained the name of
Sen. Marearet Chase iSmith of
Maine, who was ouoted" as criti
cizing the U.S. Air Force. Appar Apparently
ently Apparently her name was banned be:
cause her surname is the same
as U. S. Ambassador to Cuba E E-T.
T. E-T. Smith, who recently deplored
Cuban police action in suppress suppressing
ing suppressing demonstrators.
' Stories about the price of sugar
in the New Vork market were
killed. '.
100,000 American
Legionnaires lake
Over Atlantic City
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J., Sept. 16
(UPSbme 100,000 Legionnaires
and their followers 7 "captured';
this seaside resort today for a
four-day convention that will tem
per usual nijinks wiin serious ap'-
and abroad.
A hrniline sun greeted the van'
euard of visitors and many of
them took advantage if the 80-
rieeree temoeratures to hit' he
beaches in swim suits, not in the
khaki of Normandy, Anno and
counties Pacific islands.
Fun loving Legionnaires sent
crowds scurrying as they raced
motorcycles and scooters on tne
boardwalk while police winked at
conduct which would not have
been permitted during the resott
season.
Hotels, shops, restaurants and
bars did a heavy business as the
3,113 Legion delegates and their
friends arrived for their 39th na national
tional national convention, which will be
kicked off torn or ow with a mara marathon,
thon, marathon, morning to midnight parade
on the famous boardwalk.
The fun-making 40 and 9 branch
of the Legion got right down to
business. Their comic locomotives
and replicas of the -"box cars"
that each transported 40 Ameri American
can American soldiers ,and eight horses in
World War drew many laughs.
Yearns Twentieth
A-Blast Shatters
Dawn In Nevada
ATOMIC TEST SITE. Nev.,
Sept. 16 (UP) The 20th nu-.
clear blast .of the Atomic Ener Energy
gy Energy Commission's summer test
series slammed Into the pre predawn
dawn predawn stillness of the Nevada
desert today with an estimated
force of more than twlc that
unleashed by atomic bombs over
Japan In World War II.
Experienced observers said the
above normal powered blast ap
peared to nave an estimated
yield equivalent to nearly 30,000
tons of TNT.
Dubbed "Newton," the device
flared Into a huge fireball while
suspended 1500 feet above Yuc Yucca
ca Yucca Flat from a hellum-fllled
plastic ballon 75 feet in diame
ter at 5:50 a.m.
The blast shook observers vio
lently on News Nob 10 miles
from Ground Zero, and rumbled
on In shock waves for hundreds
of miles.
The flash was plainly visible
In Dal, T nitn TTtaV, m-nA
across most oi uic western
states. To the northwest, ob-
servers in San Francisco also
reported Its brilliant flare.
Dynamite Exploded
Near Red Embassy
DAMASCUS, Syrfa, Sept. 1R I
(UP) Two sticks or dynamite
exploded near the Soviet Em
bassy today. v
Officials said on person was
arrested In connection with the
Incident
No casualties nor damage
were caused, according to first
reports.
mania.
The bureaa said a "vital
statistic, bUekoat has been
In effect n these Red -ruled
natiens Btil very recerally and
eren sew .many eUUs are
lacking-
But such- comparisons as can

Cnrtaln.be made show Communist gov-
ernmenta had little success at-'

la tion through award and hon-j
on for large famUlea. the bu-i
reau said. -
Even western European coun-
uica, Tuct nu. trc vrutuv

Terms Batista

Ridiculous'
l No stories of bomb explosions
are passed unless someone t has
been killed or Injured.
Suicide of a North, American
chorus girl in Havana's Hotel
.National was ordered killed.
The words liberty, democracy
and human dignity cannot be pub published
lished published : even though they may re refer
fer refer to deeds or works that have
nothing : to dot with the current
action.
i
No wire service story about re rebellions
bellions rebellions or students protests m m-any
any m-any corner of the world is allow allowed.
ed. allowed. 1
Batista told Martinez : Marquez
arid DuBois in the Sept 2 inter interview
view interview that he "was forced by con conditions
ditions conditions in the country to impose
censorship Aug. y ; the report
said.-,,'.' v-- -.k
" He "intimated that ; jf he had
not, his government would have
fallen." hryl..,f,;
The latest period of censorship
was imposed when a, x general
strike spread over, the country
following, in succession an at attempted
tempted attempted assassination of Batis Batista,'
ta,' Batista,' the shooting of twp rebel
leaders, and the incident involv involving
ing involving Amhassaaor Smith. .: -:
,The news of Batista's meeting
with Martinez Marquez and Du DuBois
Bois DuBois was censored irom after afternoon
noon afternoon newspapers.

Civil Service Commissioner Lists
Record Gains In Past Four Years

ro compatable period In Civil
Service history has -brought so
much progress in. improving and
increasing employe benefits al the
past lour years, according to Har Harris
ris Harris Ellsworth, chairman, of the
Civil Service Commiss.on.
: Ellsworth addressed a large re re-nresentative
nresentative re-nresentative group of per diem
pmnloves at the 26th Biennial Con
vention of District 44, Internation
al Association of Macnmtsts wmcn
met' last week In Washington.
Lodee 699 in the Canal Zone at
tended the convention, which, end
ed last Enday. s , ;
A Pedro Miguel Locks employe,
Hesch submitted the foupvying ac
count of the convention: .,;
. :
Betidei Ellsworth, an Import-
ant speakar at the meeting was
Thomas Walters, eert(eht
" rector Government I mpleye'
Council, APL-CIO. i
In hit brictf address, Walters
said that he had information to
the effect that meny government
installations, reacting to rumors
of abig rduction-in-ferce pro program,
gram, program, were planning en delib deliberately
erately deliberately deferring area wage
board surveys so as to "save
money" in HIP Drotocet.
Walters said that discharged fed
eral employes have a right to with-
Selvyn Lloyd Seeks
American Support
On Cyprus
LONDON, Sept. 18 (UP)- Brit
ish Foreign Secretary seiwyn
i.lovd olans to seek American,
backing for an international solu
tion of the Cyprus conflict during
New York visit-next weea, au
thoritative sources disclosed to
day.
The move is to counter an ex
pected heavy anti-Britain cam cam-paing
paing cam-paing by' Greece and Cypriot na
tionalist leader Arcnoisnop m m-arios
arios m-arios during the forthcoming
United Nations general Assem
bly.
The British plan is to win U.S.
participauon in a ruunu iuc
conference on the establishment
of an ndependent Cyprus, that
would, however, be barred from
union with Greece.
Lloyd, who is due In New York
General Asembly is expected to
meet with Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles for a review of
Anglo-American and international
problems.
The' three main topics of dis discussion
cussion discussion will be Cyprus, the Middle
ast jnd disarmament, according
'e diplomatic, sources.
The Toreign office said bo cV' cV'-nite
nite cV'-nite diplomatic meetings with
Dulles have so far been arranged,
but they were considered a cer certainty
tainty certainty by diplomatic observers.
ily are lower, than in Eastern,
Europe, had striklng, though
Dner oaoy booms in 1JM and
1M7," it noted.
Bureaa Director Robert C.
Cook said the records show sat satellite
ellite satellite citisens are not fooled hr
me Official Marxist dictum that
overpopulation la Impossible be-
cause people are capital and are
more capital the more prosper-
-
J This seems to Indira t the

jfarrdlles In satellite natloni aretoli. Including those In concen-1

finding that communism means
ociuicr coouaence so vae pree-

mm
V
' if.. .'':'";:.)
!

BITTER TEARS As she left
Kings County court to Brook Brooklyn,
lyn, Brooklyn, N.Y.,- Julia qamberdella,
22, wept after being arraigned
as a material witness in the
slaying, last February of Al Alfred
fred Alfred ; Marciano,, 56,- a photpg
rapher. Two men have been
arrested on the charge of kill killing
ing killing Miss CamberdelTa's mar married
ried married boy friend.
draw their accrued annual leave,
and annual leave rates are based
on the current wage rates in ef effect
fect effect at an installation, he pointed
OUt. V v
If ws i? as were raised abovet he
present level by area surveys, be before
fore before a big RIF, the costs at pro processing
cessing processing out employes with large
annual leave balances would na
turally he higher, than H the rates
remained status quo, '
Walters said that the "greatest
victory this year for wage boara
people was the temporary sneiv
ing if plans for massive Cen
tral Wage Board in Washington
"Excessive red tape and delay in
adjusting area wages could cert
ainly result," ne stated, tie ai$o
pointed out that the AFL-CIO was
alone in, its opposition to me L-en
tral Was Rnnrri nlan
He 'said,, "During the "if years
that I have been contacting mem
bers of Congress, in support of le
gislation to improve tne working
and financial conditions for red
erai and. Postal employes, I. know
of no year that we nave obtained
less, worked harder and longer
hours than the first eight months
of 1957."
Walter stated that "Wis Admi Administration
nistration Administration is dedicated to the eli
mination of government Industry.
The argument of economy is the
least Important consideration.": ;
He pointed out that private indus industry
try industry costs for production of govern
ment materiel were far higher than
costs of government production of
tne same work. .,
Walters, stressing the unfriend
liness of the AdminMration to
organized labor, cited the case
earlier in the year when 2000
delegates, representing ever 1V
million Federal and PettaH em employes,
ployes, employes, held a "salary rally' in
the Capital for the express pur
pose ot telling the "Federal em
ployes' etery to the President'
After waiting for two days, for
an appointment, the group was de
nied admittance to the President
Chairman of the Civil Service
Commission, Ellsworth said that
among "the important gains made
in the last few years, were low
cost life insurance for federal em
ployes, recent amendments-to the
Retirement Act, and the Federal
employe s incentive awards pro-i
gram.
. He also made mention of the Ad
ministration's proposed program
for group health insurance for Fed
eral employes and their depend dependents
ents dependents which would "provide for both
basic and major, health insur insur-ance'
ance' insur-ance' - - v.-
In addition to. Ellsworth, the
John Watts, director of Civilian
Personnel, Department of the Air
Force, who stated that "the most
significant development in the field
of personnel management in the
past 50 years is the growth of in industrial
dustrial industrial democracy in tne U.S."
He added that "organised labor.
probably 'more than any other
smgle factor, has been responsible
for this increase i industrial de
mocracy -
ent nor hope for the future.",he
said. r v
They eeem te e Hrhitlnr
the size of their families ra rather
ther rather than raising children
ander Red rule."
The total population of. the
seven- satellite nations was 95..
500.000 in 1956, down 200.000
from 1938. the survey showed.
It constituted 23 oer cent of
the total European population
Of 412.000.000.
The bureaa attributed the de decline
cline decline to heavy war-time death
tratlon camps, and migration;
ra noo-vommunist countries.

Spanish Instruction For Officers,
GIs, Starts At 3 Military Posts i

Instruction in the? Spanish' lan
guage is continuing to receive em-
ohasis in the Caribbean Command,
with on-duty classes presently be
ing held tor. Army personnel at
Fort Amador, Fort Clayton and
Quarry Heights. v -.
A total of 82 enlisted men and
75 officers i enrolled in these'
courses. .
km n (hniM fvain Mlt S9 Afl.
listed members of -the 534th
Military Police Company,. ;, sta
tioned at Fort Clayton, are stu
dying conversational S p a a 1 s h.
This training is given them be because
cause because they come in daily contact
with the locil population ; and a
knowledge of the language will be
useful.
Experience has Tshown,that the
effectiveness of officers serving
in foreign countries is increased
if they speak the native language,;
according to Heaaquarters u.
12r Bronze Statue
Of Gen. MacArthur
Unveiled At Inchon
INCHON. Korea, Sept. 16 (UP)
A 12-foot-high bronze statue 01
Qeb. Douglas MacArthur was un-
uailaH voutpmfl V in CUHIIUCIIIUJ a
tion of the successful invasion he
led seven years ago that broke the
Communist hold on aouui xwore.
. ThnnunHx of Koreans gathered
in Manguk Park for, the dedica dedication
tion dedication ceremony attended by a host
of Korean and toreign aigmiancs.
A Republic of Korea army gun
battery boomed a 17,gun salute
and a formation of 12 jet ifighters
streaked across tne iear sk.
.TiPrtiration of the' statue was
part of a week-long series of cere-J
i" .Uioh ths Smith Ko-
munies m ,. ---
.n. r xavins vthank you" for
Republic of Korea President
Syngman Rhee and other govern-
. ... : 1 1 IahJawi. kalian
ment anas .mimiy -.wuw. .. ..-MacArthur
MacArthur ..-MacArthur as one of freedom s
immortal fighters.
Rhee, 83, was unable to attend
the dedication ana on
was read by Foreign Mimstr Cho
Chung Whan. -,
"General MacArthur conceived
it carried nut the Inchon land
ingone of the i most memorable
feaUin the history of warfare,"
Rhee .? said. "We hpnof .trnl
man a leader who has dedicated
lifetime to the .defense of what
is right and just and to insisting
Upon the independence of hose
peoples who; are Wiiiin Jo, ui,
ana me ior uueny.' ;
Tii atatne. created by Prof. Ky
ohg Sunkini of Hong-ik University,
shows MacArthur in his famous
"left hand; in; the fcacr pocKer
tancit and holding a Pair of bi
noculars 1n his Tight hand. It1 over-
Mi tttd hrhor-wnere tne Ren
pr.l inersonnalv led 50,000 United
Nation troops in-the historic in invasion
vasion invasion in September 1950 which
.changed the course ot the Korean
War.' ... : v. i'"'.'
A gold-plated miniature oL the
statue was P r e s e n t e d to U.S.
Armv v l. Gen John,. B coulter,
in behalf, of MacArthur who was
unable to attend the ceremonies.
MacArthur' is. in New York.
Dulles Takes Over
US Leadership At UN
General Assembly
NEW YORK, Sept.-16 (UP) -Secretary
of State John Foster
Dulles today took over the reins
of the U. 6. -delegation to tne
United Nations twemn genera,
assembly. ,'-
Dulles, who arrived in New
York yesterday with a party of
12 aides was scheduled to hold
a strategy 'meeting with mem members
bers members of the delegation to lay the
rroundwork for UJS. policies and
proposals during the- new ses
sion. .' ;
He aJso is expected to confer
during the nexf few days with
the heads of .various pro-West-!
em delegations to the U.N. and
to work on tne speecn ne win
deliver to the General Assembly
Thursday
In the speech, a major foreign:
policy statement, Dulles expect-)
ed to stress disarmament but
make no dramatic new propo-:
sals. Later, Dulles will turn overj
riirwrtton of the U-5. delegation
to Amtssador enry .Cabot
Lodge. ' ,v
Hew Phones Hixed
Aslnslallers;
Strike In Slafesv
NEW YORK, eept 16 (VP)
Teleohone Installers in 44 states
went on strike at 6 a.m. todav
to back demands for a pay boost
and improved rnnee benefits.
About 23 800 installers, mem
bers of the Commtmicationa
Workers of America, were af
fected br the walkout, called
against the Western Electric Co.
Union officials estimated that
another 150.000 telephone em employes
ployes employes across the nation would
respect picket lines.
Last-ditch negotiations broke
off at 2:45 am. (EDT) after un union
ion union and company negotiators
had reached agreement on three
of aerea fringe issues. j

Army Caribbean., The Department'
of the Army has initiated a pro-.'
gram, "Language Training for Of
ficers," aimed toward providing
language training opportunities
o;a voluntary basis for all offi officers
cers officers who have -an aptitude f a, r
such. training.
In' keeping ; with this ? program,;
49 officers are enrolled m on du

ty '"Spanish classes at Quarry1
Heights; 23 at Fort Amador and
three at Fort Clayton. ' i
The officers at Clayton are part
of the 534th MP Company and-,
are 'taking .language training t ;
long, with the enlisted
The' courses are broken down
into three groups beginning,- in
termediate and advanced. Each
course is 32 hours long 'and J is
taught hy qualified civilian instruct
tors.
College credit may he receiv received
ed received if the individual, upon comple completion,
tion, completion, of' the .'course; 4 successfully ;
meets the requirements of a USA
FI subject examination. ;
Formosan Vomah

With 5 roasts
p
i a
Has! ReihoVed
, tAIPEi; Sepf. 1 tU1)-A Tal.

pel newspaper said today that f

oocrors in seurnern rermesa are Ajl

rrearing a 23-year eld Chinesi
woman who has five breasts
.Th paper-, identified the worr-'
an as a Mr. Cha King-shun.y
of a .Chinese1 Army officer frV-
Mei-Lung .village.' -'.St ;
' One of her extra breasts on v
the baick of her naek, already
has been rmeved. by art- opera-
tion. r,
' The paper said the woman-has
Just given. birth 0 e normal;
child and as soon at she has re'
covered the two remaining ex
tre breasts will be removed.
v 'Doctors told the paper that the
two:; extra breasts are located
under the woman's 'a rmpits. ; '
They are; of normal; size and
are giving milk,, the newspaper
saia.
3:15 srlOlOS 9:00 p
- en m desert island-"
withTWO
AVA GARDNER
STEWART GRANGER
DAVID iMVEN h i
theIJTTLEHDT
r from I f M in lUUIXS C61H1
t OPENS
WEDNESDAY
School
TEACHER
LEARNS
THE
FACTS
OF
NIGHT
LIFE!
a
:4
AN-
Simmons t
. PAUL
Douglas
' ANTHONY
FRANCIOSA:
SFius
Could
Be The
r Night r
iCciwScot t

..... 1

77m

I

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MMMMi

A

1
if

I



i ,, . v : ?L SEP 18' 195? 1 .NA.a. 1.1 .;m:.(!,.,w.,a.;i

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:,"::'.r- v !, 1" : t-i-A fV.,vA:lsi !! V:A-
."v4" r'.-' --ill X ' ; 1 U r."'-:- i i'' v ; Ji
.A; mmtyimmm: I V .v -j J 'X - -r : .-.r :4 4 v
. V sfmx i J-, 1 if1' ,'"v 1 - !- -i-'' '-.' 1 Am A
J-' J' f, ; f ; l i - ;' I "if U'A A'r, .v 1 j .;
'v i;t r.' vs siiiiiiii, i. "t V it -- a,;-!!,! a ;;,a ; .; ; r r
1 "- -v :?'-- !'. -A-, mmmmmmmmA A s'i -4 -'v,
-M v a' v i, k V.A i;-;;A; ;:;;.,, :;; v ."'A'- 'fM$.
".v h' -aa tr:- -;'ia::; ;s ,.vn a ;a. i j.; A:,f feite
lAt"4; VV T"" .V 7 ( A A ; lA
1 '111- 1, ts V A 5A
I l' 5 :.SiS iKisA-i. S'i!S. Ht i'fSSWS., f
r Vfi!."., 1 m
' ) &I1
.'S'i: A'jj I
t -::ms. j '-: r
i v 1 iL.; -l l t flu fmm "51 nttrncfive conhestantsrovecl almost too" much for 'are Eleanor Stancook, Kathleen Cox, Marjoriti Smith, Ann Haskcl and Ruth Thompson. The Queen ,wiU raign V 1
FIFTEEN PREIJST-hoosing the JTTm semi-finalists over the Teeno Ball, hich will be hela Hotel El Panama, Nov. 5, Proceeds from the Ball will he!pto )
the judges at last mght s co ntest : t Ba boa .TJjJH JJ J jjjg," J Penny Warring, Mickey furnish the hew Pacific Side Teen Club building, which is to be completely renovated The building; which ha,, j
A ST l7e& "et MagnuLn, ;been assigned, for this purpose, )y across Balboa Road from the Commissary Shoe Section. -vA, j.

'if fi S I'
MX.' ' .-
. iv. -
2b(T TUB
7HE:PUISE
' "tiATrti--. rofess6rs. whose

' ' : PpUcation8 lot the post; of re-
. : toB ol the. National institute
. ejected, and the national
' Jnmrttittee ef the local

' exceptions w n

bv Education- muuwi ...
- junaa tor their: rejection; j
' --..1 i'-mm-' which have
beeri made publie ha. beea eent
' to toe rMlnister prfltesttog. hl

' j. Thektest 'oneta lrom prlTOte
N Bchool, professor J. Alejandro
L fKama who wa recommended
l for the iobVon the basla of : HU
ippUcation; by( the personnel
board, or the teacheri organlza-

t, vim lalmlnfl! that he
"hasonty shown average ability
and furthermore Is the director
tn k'ddiGbn.: the teacheri
or'
ganlzatton. hat ;4 taken p. the
matter In a letter to President
the
la Guardia -;.v, r.
Mmtot Mom Calar IscaU bas
imposed S5- fines "on tht pr pr-prwtors
prwtors pr-prwtors of three bar for play play-tar
tar play-tar their Juke he too load.
It, The bars were Identified at
- tho Harlem,. Ch ester lield aad
6w..; rr;:. -v.- AV:-
Dirrerens views were expraw
ed aa represenUMyes of haber-
dashers and clothing manufac-
turers clashed during yester-j
day's hearinps by the permanent
Legislative Committee of the
National Assembiy on. the pro-
posed new tariff laws.
--

Haberdashers spoke out -jlarceny and attempted extortion
gainst a protective tariff on of lunch money.
clothing, while local clothing; The mothers emphasized that
manufacturers and FI n ance, theirs was not an Integration
Minister Kuben D. Carles gave pretest aD many said their;
testimony in favor of increasing ehiidren had attended mixed

the preset tariff on clothing,

rn in Willi K?- v

AilM 1U
fur nrvfiS AIXES''1"
. At i7LJ.

Mothers' league Appeals t

Little t Rock I
5...

'..";' LITTLE ItOCK; Ark.; Sept.1 17 UP)A lawyer lor thd Ce
tral High School Mothers' Letjuejtoufht today to throw out ft
Federal eourfc order in a move that eould -prestall any action
In the..lltO Rock Interratioa dispute.';
Attorney Griffin Smith Jr. appealed the Immediate Integra Integration
tion Integration order of Aug 3 handed down by CJS;. District Judfe Ron-'

He mailed tb appeal last
Court r Appeal in- St. Loula.
f
Th aAneal could' have vary
ing eiiecta on ootn me unmeu unmeu-iato
iato unmeu-iato problem at Central High,
where 25 national guardsmen
are .rttlll stationed under Gov.
Orval sl Faubus orders, and the
dispute between Faubus and the
iederal government -
. It- coma superceae s sum summons
mons summons to Faubus ordering him
Ho appear before Davies Friday
to ahow-cause why be should
- not be enjoined from Interfere
' Ing with integration. The ap ap-'
' ap-' pal' court is higher than aha
district ronrt.
f y. could also shelve the entire
Mothers Protest
riccld Quarrels U
In Hbh'School H
CAMDEN. NJ- SPDt. It (UP)
A group of 25 mothers march
ed on City Hau toaay w proiess
to school authorities about al alleged
leged alleged racial disturbances at a
new junior high school.
The mothers, many or wnom

"ELffSJ ftfi rCalls In Police

Pyne point Junior High School
wa, beaten by foxr Negroes Ujt
Thursday. "They said extra pa
troia or Douce naa vo do caaea
to prevent a retaliation by a
gang of white boys on Friday.
your of the mothers were!
p-anted an audience with school
superintendent Anthony l- Ca
tram bone. They complained of
incidents at the school lnelud-
ing phys.'tal intimidation, petty
classes before without trouble,

'Let the people
n t e gra.ti p n
t1
nirnt,otne eirnm u.a urcuit
. a
problem for three months, smith
has DO days from the time his
anneal is filed to nut the record
of the Aug. SO hearing he is ap-.
pealing before the clrcurt--court.
. However the attorney said he
plans-to present the record "as
soon as possible."
.; About 25 National Guardsmen
a tenth of the combined force
of 250 guardsmen and state po police
lice police who guard central High the
first week it was open lounged
about on the front, lawn of the
school today, j v
!. Unless Faubus withdraws them
by Friday, he could be cited for
contempt by uage Davies,
, Faubus eadyi has flouted
two orders by "Judge Davies. to
open tne acnooi u rxegroe&
f the nine Kegroes who want
to get into Central High succeea
this week or next, it will not be
too late for them to get credit;
Officials said they give late
students special examinations or
let them go ahead if they show
they can make up' the studies
they missed h outside help.
Hubby Beats Wife;
rrrs tit nr .V Cm IT
yeTrid moSeV
.u, d beatel tfl .h.
w.- r. .- -c.
r bxifhtnd u.ipphoned police and
,ajd .. 1 I killed ber."
p0iicg MIj jn Patterson, M.
yd iat0 amt whert
they found h I a wife, Evelya.
Their" three children, a J year-oJd
tn,i twin -onth-old daagh-
urs. were in the small hou.
police said ParterKm had
phoned then-and said, "send s.
doctor, I ju.t had a fight with my
m'.t. I think. I killed her."
Police said ?atteroa did not
veal what he and bis wife argued
(about. ...

I V IV lv 117V IviVlvlVy V Willi IVIC'LV II 11 IV 11 II. I 1 ,J:r

know the truth mnd the
PANAMA, R. .TUESDAY,
Senior Alumnus Of
Misses Out
. -. r
One of the senior alumni of Gam
boa U. proved today that he just
cant stay way from the old school.
But Cornelius (Peg-Leg) W i 1 1-liams,
liams, 1-liams, who faced the District Court
Judge in Cristobal today, on a
charge of returning to the Canal
Zone, after deportation, will. Just
have to imd another way of get getting
ting getting back into the pen.
He left Gamboa exactly three
months ago on June 17 where he
had beea confined on a similar
charge,-)"
Today Judge Guthrie F. Crowe
gave Williams a one-year peniten
tiary sentence, but suspended it
for xvA of fiV years,
- Tna 53-year-old Panamanian, an
old timer to penitentiary officials
first matriculated at Gamboa m
1926. Since then he has been on
hand to bid farewell to a success
sion of penitentiary wardens. 'but
ha has stayed on, .
Sometimes he servect short three
year stretches, but mostly his pri
ob terms ran irora live to six
lyears at a time. He was consis
tently caught for burglary and for
returning to Ue Canal Zone after
deportation. n; ..
Peg-Leg. who oneinaLV came to
the pen with his wooden leg ( and
no one around seems to know how
be lost his own leg, is sn excek
lent painter, according to his keep
Ti.-y Republic
Crc:!ci Vilh RcJj
EAN XtARINO. Republic of
San Marino, Sept 17 (UP) A

... ... .... ,L

pro-Communist councilman
broke hia links with the Beds
.today, placing the Communists
Jin minority in the grand and
re-'general council of this post-age
stamp republic for the Xirst

tuna unco the war. -

ttudry U emfe' Abreham Lincoln.

SEPTEMBER l?i 195?
o
liffl
'i
Gamboa U.
on Class Reunion
ers. Although wardens way back
when eongidered mm to nave neen
a trouble-maker, and rather a
"rough guy," the' years seemed "to
have softened up his character
considerably. ;"; 5 t
The present Deputy warden
Capt. W. H. Munyon says that
Peg-Leg now. is an ideal prisoner,
cooperative, quiet and industrious.
The doors of the pen always stand
open to welcome him back.
When not living at Gamboa. Wil
liams says, he commutes between
Panama and Colon.
Probation Not
Revoked After
CPs Violation
A Ft. Davis soldier now serving
a jail sentence in the Cristobal
jail, today faced the U.S- District
court Judge in Cnstobal 4 oa a
charge of violating the terms of
his probation, r
Pfc. Jimmy R. Williams. 21, had
beea given a six-month jsil sent sentence
ence sentence eirty thid. year. and fined
$300 after the car he was drivine
crashed killing a young Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian girl who was his passenger.
At that time the sentence was sus
pended and he was placed oa
year pronation.
t
On Aug. 25, the young soldier a-
gaia faced the Cristobal Magis Magistrate,
trate, Magistrate, this time oa two cbarres.
driving without a license, ad reck reck-ess
ess reck-ess iriving. He wss sentenced to
serve 15 days oa each charge, and
at present is just one week awav
from completusg the 30-day jail
una. t .
Today Judge Guthrie F. Crowe
beard the evidence about the lat
est charges, which did not involve
any accident. The Judge decided
that the probatioa (of one year)
would be continued u effect, and
not be revoked.
Will ami is attacked to "If Co.
of the 20U Infantry at Ft Davis,

Two Who Robbed
Margarita Center
Go To Gamboa Pen
, ; Jt
- Two cases involving burglaries
at the Margarita Service Center in
recent months, were1 sired today
in the Cristobal Division of the
U.S. District Court. :Y
The heavier sentence, 7 of three
years- to serve in' the Gamboa pe
nitentiary, was imposed on ismaei
Gonzalez, a 26-year-old Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian who had been placed on prob
ation last term day.
Gonzalez, who has a long crim
inal record faced the Judge today
on charges of burglary, and return returning
ing returning to the Canal .Zone after depor deportation'
tation' deportation' as well as violation of his
probation. -' , --
Gonzalez, testimony : revealed.
broke into the service center on
Sept. 4, by cutting a scree tt. He
stole supplies and equipment worth
a total of $214, part of which, has
been recovered.
- The ex convict was sentenced
to, one year on each charge, and
aa additional year's sentence was
imposed for violating the terms
of his probation. "'r ?
The second case involved Car
in U.r-n n4.y 1B.VMrj)U. Kan
Bias who on june 23 cut a screen
to gain access into the service cen
ter. He made off with a radio
oae-fDhonogrsph valued at $37.
.He had beea. convicted-earlier
in the year for petit larceny. This
time the burglar was given a one-
year penitentiary sentence. ; v
Just The Some
CARDIFF. Wales. Sept lTUP)
j Seaman Murdoch -Campbell was
charged ta Magistrate s Court to today
day today with 'stealing a counterfeit
five-pound ($14) note kept by a col colleague
league colleague as a souvenir. : --
"Your honor, I thought the note
wss genuine," Campbell told, the
magistrate. ' 1 -
Campbell, a Scot was freed
a Scot, was
with a waraing

v V 1 k-. A

n n b n n r?
i) iCEr :Jr.A:':;:?r
.(J .U:UUUa U U 0 0.0
c : ''A;fr o
Single Wage Billl
Would Have Aidecl

Manama s

'About 600 non -US -citizen employes of the cmed
services on the Canal Zone would have received pay in increases
creases increases had a bill to establish a single wage scale seen
enacted before the U.S. Congress recessed last month
v; This was legislation the Executive Branch had agreed
to' submit to Congress under the '1955 Treaty. It is still
pending: .-t ,' ' V:7 i
Reliable estimates of what the bill would cost, the
military in added pay roll costs during the first year v cri cried
ed cried from $868,000 up to $900,000.
The equivalent Panama Canal Company figure Is a a-bout
bout a-bout $240,000, making more than $1,000,000 in cIL Since
few civilians who work for the armed services live in ths

Canal Zone, almost all of this extra payroll money would
be available for spending in the Republic of Panama.

A sookesman for the tri -service
Caribbean Coramaad'released the
600-job "planning figure" today.- -He
added that the recent lopping
of 334 from the military payroll
would change this estimate.
Likewise, he warned that ao
firm list of jobs affected can be
compiled until the single "wage
plan ii enacted.
Then Army, wavy ana Air
Force jwsitions will be surveyed.
Meet ef these employes wnese
weees would be raised by Hie
pending measure are perform performing
ing performing work new in ho "b e r 4 e r r-lineM
lineM r-lineM catesery between lecal lecal-rate
rate lecal-rate a"d US-rate classificatiena.
A WMnbee ef such poets weald

Economy

be reclassified at. US-rate T a
6r the proposed scheduled-'
The Caribbean Command Si-.S.
man said:. r
j ' r m
"At the time the material pre prepared
pared prepared bv the United State cov.
ernmentegencies ia the C I a 1
Zone oa the single wage iKn
waa submitted to Washingtci, it
was estimated that more than f
employes of the U. S. military s
vices in ue tone would, pr: -ably
receive higher wazes ai a
result ef job-classiiiciation chs'
es under the system if it were i-
niUated at that time.
(CaaUoaed ea rag It)



' TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER V
PAGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

M'MUWn mr THB

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HANMODK) ARIAS OITOa
v B7. H mtar O'.' Bon t34. paNatuw. ft.
TILIFNOM B-0740 B ClM
CAMLB ACOfXHt PANAMBBICAN. PaNaaM
tWoa emeu ia.17 cbntrm, Avswue nrrwuin ilm and Wtb an-eeer
. sr)BIN RlMIUNTATIvia. JOSHUA -OWBRS. NC i ;
S4B MAOMON AVB NKW VOBH. I7 N. V.
.... . locat n i
MONTN. M AtlVArKU n, ,J "J
in : r.,,Vi B.BO t DO

aim Mil IM AIHMJKI

THE MAIL' BOX

CURUNDU
Sir:

. We are Interested in the cleanup of Curundu, and in we
pride the resident, of the place. We Otak that if. they had

iu much pride in ineir communuj j j viV,.?, "hand
w wuuu v ,,, own homes before biting the nana

V. li could
alone buying intoxicating drltes.
or on a ieasn.7
A U1VVH W
; We i
the kids
k rm't. know or qouk

I .ueireri streetwaiKers ine reoiuouw ...

I I &Sb til! these changes are

I made, and many, many more,

DUNGAREE
Sir

n shameful sight to see what nas Decwno i -enU
u wen. It SOHf mtul to, .n

J in the bathtub, then sai oui in

f 7nnir on them." Is thai ngnv.

E y?u' 4v,f eek. i

with mv husbd and another
SeSeteria foTa soda, and

, weir iawiers uu,
ZXt S

dorT. elghth Si

f petor !. ,u.

' .Iv"n r.! r

w B"'L,";wD.h. rnuw To and buy a

tlMlrown.?1

.ver7ha7d totell if obdlum. sk' Wthat
; To the pare nto ot these hOds. I ask is tna
last longer, or ta it. toauJf,,nv.toeir femtoine features?
your daughter clothes .that i,wUl prove ir1 a glgn 0n
in .dosing. rwoMBU to say ttatW g

glowed"" M it should S. nchlde these "Dungaree Dous,
Dungaree rxg. U more appropriate. of Jw chMlttu

SCHOOL CAFETERIA
Sir:
' "Let's Be Practical" (Mall Box. Sept.
Mo. ohnnt th need of a school cafeteria

SaUcT n0rghneSesA'tB she realise that
must be kept to perfect condition to avoid "ffi6
r. r l.mohfnnm would soon tnake a mess, of ny noor.

... -

an: .. IttB?S renovate those buildings

7oV a Juilor High School and thus relieve the distressingly
dednduoSV represent junior u id senior UAKboaJ.
it would also Drevent the present undesirable close asso asso-nTXrhBXv,
nTXrhBXv, asso-nTXrhBXv, with rCthhP0lar'lSeS
with th removal of the Junior high to the La Boca siie
t itadflfttta semester, the present wooden Junior high
i?ho?l buUdlnl cdconvirted!toto two much needed school
'he'" floor would provide very adequate quarters for a
cafeteria run by the clubhouse.
- iThe second floor would make an auditorium large enough
for class meetings of senior high school students and the Junior
college? as well as for some community activities. This is some something
thing something that has long been needed, and it would have the desir desirable
able desirable feature of being accessible by covered passageways from
the other buildings.
The La Boca school is large enough to provide room for a
cafeteria for those students who do not go home for lunch.
Admittedly this would be another temporary measure. If
the bridge is built at La Boca (and who knows where and when
it -will b built) the school will have to come down. However,
in the meantime such a move would relieve the present ter terrific
rific terrific congestion and would give, time for a more permanent
solution of the problem.
; Perhaps In a couple of years the military forces on the J
Zone will be so reduced in number that the schools will be
back to normal size. Anyway it's something for interested teo teo-pl
pl teo-pl to think about.
Even More PractieaL

JUST RECEIVED
New Shipments
of
Solid Gold Rings with
. '"
Genuine Zircons

i From

PANAMA AMERICAN HUM IffO.

"IB. BO S4.00
CLEANUP
che U,e
. Q t
. ...
Yours To Think Of.
DIRGE
. i k. r.
mic th formula
gi.iB, u. -
went to the movie in Balboa
married couple We stopped m
X was amazed to see how toe
ooir like a Marlon Brando.
rfthefr (and two
fi "grade children that I
am
-.v.r hnv rwhfl looked Just
that" could To and buy
out on ates these days.
lif has- the right
but she isn't quite
,--tii solution. Accoro-

mercuno
Jewellers

Labor News
And
Comment

By VICTOR RIESEL
There is corner table in the
dining room of Washington's Ho
tal Carlton which is John Lewis
domain. There is some regal qua
lity in wis man tnat permits only
the use of the word "domain",
wnetner you watcn mm survey
white table-cloth or a global map,
Lewis had both in mind when
he lunthed at the Carlton at noon
on Thursday, Sept. S. That was the
day the Ethical Practices Commit
tee of the AFL-CIO had met down
the street Two of its members,
hound for nourishment, saw "The
Man" at the improvised throne
They stopped for a while to jest
wiin arm na ointerruot nis Bonder
ing. .'
At that moment Jim Hoffa walk'
ed by. There was no sign of re
cognition. Aa l -.' unsophisticated
maitre d', who knows nothing of
real centrifugal forces in Washing
ton, seated Hoffa at the next
table back to back with Lewis
The symbolism, te observers,
was warped. No two men Jr
before wera so truly looking and
moving in tt ssmt direction.
Nor aro these two men strangers
on the glory road, v
Both men know tha meaning of
?ower. Both have it. Both use it.
he difference is that Jim .Hoffa
nas yet to learn wnat came na
turally to John L. never work
yourself into the spotlight at the
wronff time.
Fact is that Lewis has kept far
more unionist without their civil
rights inside labor than Hoffa ever
dares. ;
Almost half the due paying
miners oi .tne land nave never nad
a chance to vote for their officers.
Regally, sometimes roughly: Le
wis has appointed their leaders
and removed them.-But that is
not the story here.
The news is that John I Lewis
has spent millions of dollars in a
complex effort to build up some
of his floating unions the ones
who man and operate some
oceangoing vessels owned by A-
merican Coal Shipping, a corpora corporation
tion corporation partially owned by the United
Mine Workers. There are also tug
boat unions and other harbor out outfits
fits outfits in Lewis' catch-all District SO.
If Lewis does succeed in build building
ing building these pocket-sized unions into
major maritime outfits control controlling
ling controlling American shipping, the Ame American
rican American sailors, marine engineers,
mates and other licensed personnel
will belong to this District SO,
which is not a district.
It is all a dream of John L.'s.
Lewis will fight for them as he has
for the miners.
,i But the record also Is evidence j
that he will grant ne one any
privileges He hat" denied his u
, nlon members tor decides. They
. wHI hews jtB. moro tight than
any Teamster local held in
-trusteeship for year to save It
from !ts4f. t ' '
There is a social schizophrenia
which pours venom on the Team Teamster
ster Teamster leaders and veneration on
the Miners' chief. Let the stan standard
dard standard be single.
District 50, for example, has
some 40 headauarters throughout
the land. Long before Johnny Dio,
it tried to unionize, New York taxi
drivers. It has signed contracts
with roadside diners and massive
utilities. It has thousands of mem
bers, yet no one really knows bow
many. It if a tight family affair.
Its president, appointed by John
L. Lewis, is brother Denny Lewis.
It has never held elections
which are m the public records,
anyway. It has no constitution of
its own. Its national office is in the
United Mine Workers headquarters.
Denny Lewis, its administrative of
ficer, has complete supervision
over all the affairs of District 50.
Brother Denny Lewis appoints
all regional directors.- He may a a-bolish
bolish a-bolish any regional director's of office
fice office and remove him at any time
without consulting anyone a tele telephone
phone telephone call will do it
These regional directors, in
turn, control all local unions with within
in within their region. They can appoint
or remove officers at the whim,
of course, of the Brothers Lewis.
These locals ell have charters
from District 50 but District 50
truly la mere shadow that sub substance.
stance. substance. It has no national charter
itself. There Is, actually, ne Dis District
trict District 50. It exists in name. only.
It Is John Lewis himself and
the Uniftd Mine Workers who
hand out those chart rs and
merely iewe them under the le le-Mtidarv
Mtidarv le-Mtidarv nam of "District 50."
-This name is a convenience. Le
wis has used it whenever he want
ed to strike schools, harbors or
powerhouses or raid etner un
ions jurisdictions. Now be is us
ing it to launcn maritime unions
so that a seagoing outni is not
of the
coal difff ers Union.
Hoffa has much te learn from
the master who now sees his
earthbound union circling the
globe.

. i VI

' 1

I 1 r f' - N. t V X ft f.i r I, i

eif j o' "AX vyy

-.t vVk. r v r

Tfr mVfcsvt' J WW V Vav m

Walter Winchell In

MAN ABOUT TOWN
Lane Tumor's currant distrac
tion is Kennoth Holmes, tallest ac
tor In pictures. He's e ft. 6. .Tony
Perkins' new Girl Is Gwen Davis.
She wrote the words and rum of
his new recording click, "First Re-
mance",..Ginger Rogers is study-
ng Charles Baron's novel lino of
adoration. He is. net only pitching
personally, but to get her for his
Tropica na (Vegas) show... J h I i e
Newmar, the "Li'l Abnar" glema-
ion, congosted traffic at Mtn ana
First by wearing tho tightest red
frock New Yorkers ever saw. .
Joan Blondell's high school girl girl-strut
strut girl-strut is blamed on Wall Streeter
Joseph Brush. .Linda Darnell, Is
fighting food and isn't winning.
Burnt a Alien may los tneir son
Ronnie to Joan Adams ("Miss Na-
vada"). ,Mrs. Jackie Gasoir un un-dargoea
dargoea un-dargoea surgery shortly.. .Frank
Sinatra, in the Big Burg before
planing to Paris, ordared his
praise agents to "keep all Intr Intr-viewers
viewers Intr-viewers out of my sight I"
Desi and Lucy snubbed that of offer
fer offer of eleven million for their com
pany because they have wealth
they haven't counted yet. Explain-
ea one oi ineir set: rney nave so
much money they really j dont
know how much"...The Red Sket
tons are keeping their marriage
together by going to distant places
solo. When they are confronted by
problems (that bring on Jitters)
they wisely pack and leave. .
Dan Martin's ambitions have
been realized. Recordings con
tracts, teevee program, co fea
tured in "Tne Young Hons" (with
Marlon Brando and Monty Clift)
and "time for those who care",..
His friends shrug off the Various
items linking Tyrone Power to Mai
Zetterling, his current favorite. His
alimony payments sre so tall the
word marriage makes him wince.
...Thanks to Lee Mortimer for
minding the store.
Jayne Mansfield's alleeed" cal-
sls do not think she will marry
Uckey "to keep from losing himr'
.Fair Game" a comedy about
a divorcee-on-the-towa, recruited
We!l-Known Noises
ACROSS
1 Firecracker
sound
4 Auto horn
sound
0 Door closing
sound
down :
1 Ostentation
2 River In
Germany
SRemors
4 of Troy
I "Somewhere
the ;
Rainbow a
Slip-knoU
7 Knowledge
Curtain -
material
I Vein of or
10 Presently Presently-llDisordar
llDisordar Presently-llDisordar 17 Vandal king
II His touch.
made gold -.
21 Singer.
, Janette
ill Poem
,11 Cry of
1 bacchanals
Mice cream
receptacle
15 Male
16 D Vinci
I and others
ill first readers
:20 Legal claims
21 Pan
Alley
22 Dutch cheese
24 Eat
,26 rormer
i Russian ruler
jTCleenlnatool
JONatrvo
:jrc
4 Fire alarm
tSFroaen water
tM Mariner's
; directioB
rtPUfers
It Chinese cola
.MGambUng
j fme
UlPrcwoun
!42MounUia

i u. u I h i ii n I u n u i
2 r---- ZZZ
i ;
r--r---T'jr"
TTT T""T t 13 I
3- ---sr-T3--r- -a
-?r :
s rr is r
r I i r -jr -rr1
H 5---
a 3 r-
1 1 1 1 f1 1 1 IJnj

HTBlph
41 Cause
4 Number
M Kindef proflt
II French girl
friend
M Sinew.
Horn
MAncer
SSSotks Bax
H Extinct birds
17 Apt "nePt

A Class in Lawlessness

several sexy sirens to make
more sinful. Opens at : the Long.
acre Nov. 2nd. .Ex Ziegfeldoll
Agnes rraney just struck oil on
her Oklahoma City property. Says
sne aug ten years lor it, .Beryl
Towbin, featured dancer in "Bells
Are Ringing," altar-bound with
Dr. Richard Bachrack?..H wood's
Richard. Egan has eyes for lovely
tennis coach Corinne HalL..C h r is
White, who succeeded Shelley
Winters in "Hatful of Rain," and
Metro actor Burt Douglas are end ending
ing ending their merger of only 2 months.
Gene Tlerney's loveliness illu
mined Armando's the other ma
tinee . Phillippa ("Peeps") Roo
sevelt and Man-About-Wemett A!
Douglas are here and there-lno
it...Al reports to- the contrary,
Henri Soul moves 1ls popular; Pa
vilion to the Biff Tewers in a few
weeks, liko the man : coiyumeo
months ago...Jimmy Hoffa's favo
rite conversationalist (Senate
CounseL Bob Kennedy) and his
pretty wife were tacitly "applaud "applauded"
ed" "applauded" at Voisln the other supper
time. .Ted Saucier's book, "Gore
end Glory," may land at Colum Columbia
bia Columbia Pictures for Rory Calhoun...
Wisconsin's new junior Senator
(Wm. PrexnUre) used to drive his
room mates daffy at Yale. Exer
cising at 5:30 a.m. at the open
window in zero weather. .Count

Jose Dorelis and Doris Duke haUan) is rougher- on ; Hollywood

the Chandler's crowd ..staring.
First monocle ever seen there.
Overheard: "If you shake hands
with Tennessee Williems you're a
Northernorl"
Hemingway's ""Sun Also Rises
by Zanuck (which will go down in
the H wood history- books as one
of the Very Best movies) wai con
demned 20 years 4 go1 by the Will
Hays censor outfit. It ruled: "This
theme must never be screened!
...S. Billingsley long time sha shadow
dow shadow (Gregory) is now at the East
49th St. Eden Roc. .Carol Morris
miss Universe of '56 ) com
forts beauty contest losers with:
"All I have to show for beine the
Big Winner are a lot of write-
Answer to Previous Puzzle

atem a d o r n ?
PSyt jgl? i? y g f
e tt j 4 ""sf RI
He tiVr U g t T atL-UJ
is I IB tta t w o TJ
t i cgr" i StS"
a1ck.51 ?'g g E F

24 Spasms 1 40 Destinies
23 Seth's son 41 Laughs
(Bib.) 42 Glacial ridge:
2( Sinfing voice 43 Hoar frost ;
1 27 IUUan sUples 44E(ress i
2( Look 4 Volcano to
sufgestively Sicily
21 Pare
47 Fiddling
Roman
emperor
41 Pace
SO Shade tree
11 Harangue
11 Locations
II East Indian
-island

New York

it ups". .Irving Hoffman wings" to
Tokyo soon to inspect one of ms
harems. .The Mickey Mantles
have forgiven all the colyumists
who reported a splituation. Their
image is due shortly. .Paddy
Chayefskjr (author of "Marty") on
ratings: "Any rating that puts Sid
Caesar out of business is not good."
Michael St. Angel (Steve Plagg)
is the latest to be tested for the
title role in the "Mickey Spillane"
series. .The rumor that Spyros
Skouras was trying to buy 20th
Century Fox followed purchase of
that firm's stock by many of his
friends.; To" offset "what happened
at Metro". .Sheilah Graham tut-
tuts the buzz she will make movie
mag publisher Delacort -her 4tb...
Lisa Kirk has Jnds from the, Wai Wai-fort
fort Wai-fort and Plaza to return, with last
year's act. Groom-Bob Wells is
too busy with Dmah Shore's week
ly tv show to improve on Lisa's
lulus. .41 colyumists wre flown
to Hawaii to inspect the filming
of 20th's "South Pacific." Their cdi cdi-tors
tors cdi-tors had to stay here and work..,
Two editors of a weekly mas (cri
tical of scandal mags) are doubl
ing at. one oi tnem.
Publisher's Weekly reveals that
The Groat Man" author I A.I Map.
(than he was on teevee doodIo) in
his new "book, "Cast of Charac Characters".
ters". Characters". ;G. M. Loeb (partner at
E. F. Huttonl has another book en enjoying
joying enjoying a neat advance sale: "Th
Battle- For Investment Survival."
(Simon. Schuster). .Befte Davis
and Gary: Merrill also found out
their, recent estrangement wes a
time waster. The reconciliation is
jelling, .Tony Bauchamp's sui suicide
cide suicide was blamed on disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment of his. tv series failing to get
a sponsor. Intimates, however, say
ho was Just ?'too bored" with his
monotonous way of life. .Hotel
tenants, puzzled ever the disap-
- 1 .. . ;
mrin r jneir murewni. bow
hid'rhem from maids, snspected
of swiping a row at a time.
"Love In The Afternoon." a Jlon
in the ".S.. is a laree click a-
broad. .This is how tough the
guest star racket is on teevee: The
new Gisele McKenzie stanza wants
Art ("People Are Funnv" Link.
letter to appear "and sing a song
which he has never done outsid
his. shower. .Lary Kert, a chorus
boy ($85 per in last season's "Mr.
Wonderful"), is reported a "find"
as the juvenile lead in "West Side
Story," a smash out of town. An Another,
other, Another, click is Chita Rivera, one of
the most exciting entertainers in
the show-stopping division. ."The
Pride and the Passion" movie is
making money even though the on only
ly only passion ia it it in the title.-
Grover WhaUa, Jr. and socialite
Alice Saunders fight the mambo
at Chateau Madrid. .Buff Cobb
is dodging process servers be because
cause because of tha ill fated Summer
stock troupe at Lake Hopatcong...
Hope Haydea regrets to report she
will not become Mrs. Harry Del Del-mar
mar Del-mar as announced when tier were
happier. .Bob Hope's managers
(the L. Shurr arencvi and Mvron
Kirk (who books start for Gen.
Motors and other rich firms) are
at war. .Swedish ballerina Sigya
Lund deserted Ethel Mermen's
'Happy Hunting" show for a Warn
er's contract. Her first role is in
"Onionhead". .S a a b e r t AUev
bears Lena Home's upcoming
musical, "Jamaica," has a great
score but the book needs a gemus
.Comic Jackie dark and Cathy
Deaa make love out loud at the
Embers. .How show business
changes: Dorothy Lamour would
like to do some commercials. .
Nobody it botheruif him for it.
but Red spyatcher Boris Morros
owes Unci banf a wboppini tax

bill.

1!:,da!ly17asiii;:gto:j

LlEiutY
' ATHENS, Just 18 years ago
shortly after Hitler invaded Po
land. Franklin D. Roosevelt call
ed a meeting of Senate leaders to
discuss the emergency facing the
United States. During that confer-
-"America's first line of defense
in on the Rhine. 1 '
The meeting was supposed to be
strictly confidential. But shortly
thereafter,' word of what F.D.R.
hud said leaked out and the late
Sen. Bennett Clark of Missouri de
nounced him for claiming tnat tne
nation's first line of defense was
beyond the New York, New Jer Jer-and
and Jer-and New England coast. Oth
er senators joined Claw in the at
tack. . 1
Since then the world war which
Roosevelt foresaw spread to Ha
waii : and to submarine sinkings
within eyesight of the Florida and
Carolina coasts: while the first
hue of America's defense has been
extended to air bases far beyond
the Rhine. v
As part of this extension, Har
ry Truman, exactly 10 years ago
placed one American, line of de
fense in- Greece and Turkey.
Probably it was the. most, re-,
Evolutionary, radical extension of
. American tnfense since; Roose Roosevelt's
velt's Roosevelt's 1939 statement about the
Rhine.
So today.1 10 years after, estab
lishment of the Truman Doctrine,
what many people would like to
know is whether this lireex-iur
kish line of defense is in fact, a
real line of defense; whether our
dollars have been wisely invested.
and whether the communist men
ace is winnme or losing in a part
of the world which guards tne on
ly warm waterway to Russia
vthe Bosphorus.
With the' Soviet now" lumping
across this waterway to Syria
and Egypt, the big question is:
Wilt our Greek end Turkish al allies
lies allies get boxed in? With Soviet
submarine bavas in Albania, Sy Syria
ria Syria and Egypt, wiH they become
isolated, discouraged and start
leaning toward Russia?
This is one of the most import
ant questions facing the United
States and to get. the answer, I
came first to-Athens.
EFFICIENT GREEK AIR FORCE
Part of the answer lies in the
Gkek Army: Air Force and Navy.
Part lies in the determination oi
the Greek people. :, .
To get the military answer i
went out to Eleusis Airfield to talk
to various officers, including Gen.
John Politakos, chief of the Greek
Joint Staff Group.
, v;-!V -mv :! r j
I also talked with American mil
itary men ia .Greece. flew in Greek
air force planer and watched the
most, dramatic jet fighter exhibi
tions l .nave..ever -seen,; i
For skitliuL precision-timed fly. 1
ing it surpassed an American show
I once saw staged for General Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower at Munich,' Germany.

Ihe Pacific JtCtm Navigation Company
(INCORPORATED 8T ROYAL CHARTER 1140)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES

TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERO AMU CIlllJC
, M.V. "SALAMANCA" Sept. It
SeSe "CTJZCO a J a e t SCpte 28
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA; LA'GUAIRA,'
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, SPAIN
- AND FRANCE - 1
S.S. "RE1NA DEL MAR" (2025 Tons) ..Nov. t
(Air-conditioned) a
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO" (18,000 Tons) ......Dec, t
' ""TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT J f
; M.V. "SALINAS" ....... .i i .... Sept. 29
S-S. "POTOSl" . ..Oct.JJ
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND l ?
' -..-: AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
M.V. "PARAGUAY" ................Sept.
S.S. "LOCH, AVON" ..Qct. S
- : TO UKCONTINENT ''

as e uTTT9-TT-rrwrtt .-
SJS. "LOCH GARTH" ...

ALL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
: TELEPHONES CRISTOBAL S-1C547S -. v
i : PANAMA: 2-1257S i-. BALBOA: 2-190S 1 '' ;J;

Protection
; Perfection
'
The accuracy of a Roles asore-'
. aunt has the status of a world world-..
.. world-.. wide byword. And by protecting
this movement against every
enemy, even- water,- the'..
riTiIled waterproof Oyster case
-plays the important role of Imp
lag tt always accurate.

R'O LEX

OYSTER

I THD
DUTY
w M mj

I

16? CENTRAL AVINUI f AH AIM

6o Rdu;:o

$f 0IW MAMOM

There is no question butthat the
Greek military are- in tip top
shape and that morale is high.
In time of war they could up up-ply
ply up-ply 11 army divisions, plus one
armored division plus 12 air wings,
plus a small but highly skilled na navy.
vy. navy. 1
The Greek Navy, Boweverif
only four submarines, two of them
old British subs. They are outdat outdated
ed outdated by the Syrians and Egyptians
with up-to-date Soviet subs..
The Greek military which a a-mounts
mounts a-mounts to another arm of the U.S.
armed forces stationed right-1 a
longside the Iron-Curtain, is-costing
the USA peanuts.
A Greek soldier is paid one drach
ma three cents per day. A
greek colonel is paid $120 a month,
about the same as the pay of an
American private, first class with
dependent's allowance.
FINANCED' BY FARM AID
Furthermore this is-all f inane
ed by American farm products.
- Aside from the military equip
ment sent from the United States,
much of which is old all the mili military
tary military and economic aid .for Greece
this year came from selling Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Benson's huge oversupply
of farm products.'-
Probably few American- farmers'
realize it, but Benson would have
had his bins bulging even more if
it weren't for the aid program to
Greece, and other countries.
1 Here is how the aid program
works out in terms of farm pro products:
ducts: products:
-
1. A total of $15,000,000 in farm
products is sold in Grtece for loc-.
al Greek currency.: This money
goes to the Greek military and is
an outright gift. j
- ' L t
2. Another. $13,000,000 in farm
products is given to the Greek peo people
ple people through CARE, Church World
Services and Catholic Welfare.
This also is a gift, r
3. Another $40,000,000 in farm
products goes to the Greek Gov Government
ernment Government on a loan basis, to be re repaid
paid repaid in 40 years at. 4 per cent in interest.
terest. interest. 4
This fakes a total of $68,000,000.
all in farm products, of which $40,-
000,000 is a loan.
Of this total, however: SlO.non.
000 in Greek currency goes to the
use of the United States for pay paying
ing paying the expenses of the American
Embassy and of American person personnel
nel personnel in Greece.
The above is a bia reduction
from the $280,000,000,000 which the
United States gave to Greece dur
ing the peak year 1949 when Greece
was lighting a desperate battle
gainst communist guerrillas.
That battle. thanks largely to A-
merican aid, has now, been won.
However Greece; despite remarkT"
able progress, faces other prob
lems, including the clumsiness of
our own State Department, which
will be diagnosed in future col columns.
umns. columns. ..t .................. . f
.uet. b

. i

Central America's Leading Jewelers

O

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, ', 71 ' -',.' 1 S
t r j
PAGE TllJtrS
TUESDAY,' SEPTEMBER IT, 1957
TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEfrSPAPEB , v

( ',', !'
. '1 t S 't

r

'"- BEATING THE CLEMENTS New methods of harvesting grain have. wrought a revolution on.,
' Canada's wheat farms. Fields dotted with golden shocks of wheat ripening in the iun -once

: the picturesque trademark of the prairies are now rarely seen. Instead, most farmers harvest
their grain Uke Saskatchewan's Ed Schiefner, above. The wheat is cut and left lying in
swathes' 'to ripen on the around, right. There is less chance of it being affected by wind.

tain and hail, which can destroy a crop overnight. "Swathed"

, : TimeU. would reqire it left
By-IRSKINE
JOHNSON
KAUAI Hawaii NEA) Ita
lian lover boy .Rossano B r a i
isn't only a heart breaker he's
a "reformed'' set breaker) i
, Behind that -"some enchanting
, ouy"hsrn and believe me
Brani's got it is robust Ita Italian
lian Italian temoer.'
"But -I've, learned to -t control it
t I'm a reformed set breaker,"
the handsome star said.
He's- playing 6&e :of the m o t
romantic Heroes i ever written
the "Some EnchanUng 'Evening
Emile de Becque m Rodgers
and. Hammerstem i xapuious nit,
"South Pacific.' .,,'-
R4 sve- irtfU-ma Oly
1090 kcs Colon
Ttiephones: 1-J06B PanamA
PRESENTS
Ttfday, Tuesday, Sept. 17
4:oajre&ture Review -,
4rS0 WbAt'g Your ravorlU (r-
t Quests tagen By pnone

ws
t

. :35 What' 'Your r It r It i

(cont'd)
DO Interlude -
:1S-JBLUE KIBBON SPORTb
, t REVIEW (Pabst Beer,
:J0 Ontstage Ameriea
(WRUL, 1
7:00 Interlude For Music t
7:15 HOW CHRISTIAN 8CI-
? ENCB HEALS -'7:30VOA
Report From OA
i:00-World Of Jaa r, v
t:30-life With Tn Lyoru -'.
1 1:00 You Asked For It (r (r-'
' (r-' quests taken by phone
, till 7:J0)
10:S0-Musie From Hotel El Pan.
s una
10:45 Temple CT Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Sars
lJ:00-JBlgnOIi,' ; I
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Sept. It
:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
. Club requests taken by
. phone UU 7:00)
7:30 Momlna- Salon Concert
' g: 15 Church In The wudwood
t:30 Musical Reveille ,; ..
t:00 News
f:lSi-Saered Heart n ,i
8:50 As I See It ;
10:00 News :
10:15 Sdns and Needles (re-
quests taken by phone
1, Wll 8:301.
11:00 News K v
U:05-Sping v a n d N e a d 1 e s
cont'd) . .-11:30
11:30 .-11:30 Meet The Entertainer
13:00 News
TM. ,"-
13:05 LunchUme Melodies
13:15 M ELACB RTNO MUH-

v CAJLE
13 :30-Musical Travelogue
1:00 News .: '
1:15 MusU. Of Manhattan
t 1:30 Sons of The pioneer
1:45 French In The Air.',
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
. 2:15 FYeddy Martin Show
3:30 Music For You

3:00 Hank Snow And His
- RalnboW Ranch Boy
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Wednesday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's .Your Favorite
r-.-- (requests taken by

. phone till 3:00)
1:30 News

- 5:35 What's Your Favorite

" (cont'd)
1:00 Allen Jackson (News)
Pr ov. rani

! f: 15 BLUE RIBBON BPORTW

A REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
:30 Hawaii Calls (WRUU
7:00 Halls Of Ivy -7:30
VOA Report From OA
l: 00 Music By Roth
a-3nMulral ThBtr
1:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone
till 7:30
10-0 Cavalcade Of America
lt:f0 Concert Uncer The sun
13 .-00 sign Off.

standing. . ,i ,

HGLtfWOdD.

The big-screen Todd A-0 film
version of the 1 musical being
made on this tropical Hawaian
island is 39-year old Br at z i'a
88th motion picture and '.'it used
to he that I grown angry. I go in
to what is the word tantrum.- 1
throw, something. ; maybe. Once in
Italy I pick up a director who
makes me mad' and throw him
off the set.: Then I wreck the set,
pushing down w a 1 1 s, breaking
mirors and furniture. l pay
S4uvu tor tne umage t
"In HoUvwood. in1! 1948. I make
a little mistake driving in trafhc
and I do not understand all the
policeman say to me. We get into
an argument. He "shoves me and
I shove back. I psy as $70 fine
for resisting an ofticer. Now all
this is incredible' to m; I cure
myself, st least romewhat. Today
maae. myseit more caim.-:
Rossano Braziz. who- studied to
be a lawyer but' whose natural
charm brought him to Italian mo movies
vies movies and the Stage in 1940J prob prob-sbly
sbly prob-sbly finds calmness todav. in a se
ries of Hollywood movies bringing
him" world-wide' fame and f o r-
tune.
THi RBCINT-rThree Coins in
a Fountain", and 'Summertime"
launched thr Brazsl boom -in the
U.S. Before the. refefcse if "'South
Pacific", next year- feminine mo.
viegoerr will be swooning over
him fn "Interlude," 'opposite June
Auyson; ---;nie uoiden Virgin with
Joan Crawford; and .with J o h n
Wayne and Sophia Loren in "Le "Legend
gend "Legend of the Lost." f 1
By the time ,- he takes Nurse
Nellie ferbustt (Mitti Cayner Irt
hi,rmi end sinffs "Some In
chanted Evening" bentath a real
Hawaian meenhe- will have the :
title el the screen's No. 1 re
mantle Mel. ',!:, , m
How Brazsi charms .'thr: dniw
I've seen .- with my own eves. I
sat with the star and his wife
Lydia on our United Airline Ttcr
flight to Honolulu... and tit 7
plane' two stewardesses lust
couldn't wash. that man out nf
uur minas. .- ;
Between them, thev made ex
actly 116 "Is there anything I can
do for you?" trios' to his seat dur during
ing during the flight. Even wife Lydia's
presence didn't stop .them and
maybe that's why she- seldom
lesves his side., j
- IT"t"ALL rather Ironic because
Producer David O. Selznick im imported
ported imported Brazzi td Hollywood in
1948 for the character role of the
professor in "Little Women." But
the role wasnt for him. '
1 was U, he toW meL Tnm
rolo was not far m. I flt d
streyod aftor H. It was not a hap hap-ry
ry hap-ry time. I retnnMd to Italy to
leers that I am a flop in Helly-v
weod. Lydia was very upset a a-bot
bot a-bot K." ' .-. ,.
' Lydia Brazzi,'. his wife of 18
0 Rnlaaalca Jaator Kacytlosoota j
' The giant sequoia tree is,
named in honor of the only. man I
in mod era history to Invent a
' practical alphabet. Sequoia was
n uneducated Cherokee Indian,
born ohortly before the Kevolo- j
tioaary War. lie created aa al alphabet,
phabet, alphabet, representing the syllables
f Cherokee speech, which was
accepted and put into use by a -tribal
council.

wheat ripens in about half the J

i t. sJ.
years, is "a large woman with a
warm personality 'and a sense of
humor. Attef 18 years of mar
riage, they act like honeymooners
"Money," Brazji insists, "is not
my business. Acting is my busi
ness. Lydia is the one who spends
the money. She is. the one whoi
saves it, too v
"I have no business head,: but
Lydia has.. She saves for ; the
rainy day.. By i960 we have a a-$4,000
$4,000 a-$4,000 :a month income 'for life.
We have a very good marriage.'
We still play like kids."
The Emile olJ'South Pacific"' is
a French planter "who ; falls in
love- with Nellie, the Navy nurse
from Little Rock, and risks his
life to spy on the Japanese dur
ing their early World War II
island-hopping. : - -.
' Bdt Italian BrazzI, like the late
Ezio Pinza who created the role,
.US' A A v. .
wm noi iry ror ar rrencn accent.
As Brazzi tells it: "Mr. T-ntmn
the director, say to me, J u s t
don't speaks too ; well.' Just'", give
it the Brszzt accent; I think it's
the-most charming accent I've' ev ever
er ever heard.
CASTTLLA DE OBO
Alongside "tX Panama"

- fAfifjl)J. mil
. r!HIAltlSTOf Att yjrr : Xl
-. f "' 1 1 W W Cyatkla I V
' t S"w" V '':- '"' ' -V"
' CANAL ZONE DELIVERY ; :: jNuU f
.. '' 1k """ - lljllil i

' By OSWALD JACOB?
Written lor NEA Service

t NOKTff (D) i t
( V WKQ i' 1
AQJ3
AQ108 J
vWtSTS,. AST
4Q2 K10
VJ543 : w3,
Kl5: 4974
A7I 4KJ964
' -, SOUTH
' A J 7 6 4 3
n V A1087I i
',883
,-, None
North and South vulnerable
North East Soatb West
1 N.T. Pass 3 Pass
5 2 NT. Pass )V Pan
3 4 Pass 4 Pass
5 Pass. A 5 w Pass
8 Double IV Double
Pass Pass Pass
Opening scad 4k A'
South'! two-club bid was Stay-
man and North's- two no-trump
and no four-card major suit.
Front then -on the bidding may
best be described as utter con
fusion. :
North thought his partner was
showing strength and South was
trying vainly to get on tne hook.
By the time they reached six,
East and. West were ready to
double and. all South could do
was try to make the best of a
bad contract.
West opened the ace of clubs;
I cant really blame him al although
though although the result was most un
fortunate. South ruffed and
promptly tried the diamond
finesse. When it worked South
saw that there was some chance
to make, the hand and proceeded
to play as if he was peaking In
the opponents' hands.
A second club was trumped
and a second diamond finesse
worked. A third club was ruffed
and a third diamond led to dum dummy.
my. dummy. When both opponents fol
lowed : South saw d a y 1 lght
ahead.':... ,: i
He trumped the fourth and
last club with his ten of trumps.
East and West had to follow. A
spade was led to dummy's ace
and dummy's last diamond ruf ruffed
fed ruffed with the ace of trumps.'
Since West held the jack of
trumps there was no way to keep
dummy from making an nis
three'- trumps and while South
had to loses a spade he had suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in making elgh trump
tricks, one spade and three dia
monds. Since 12 tricks are all
he needed, the slam was home.
AND.

Vf
r: -I ;
-
J "V
v.
L I

SOME SUNFLOWER i Even
though she's six feet UH lad
der included three-year-old
Kathy Taylor is just knee-high
to wis towering sunflower at
her grandparent's home in In-
J dependence, Mo. : The g i a a t
plant is 13 feet high, and young
Kathy can amuse herself with
,her own version of .""Jack and
the Beanstalk.".,
REUPHOLSTER
with our
FABULOUS
NEW .'
FABRICS!
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2-0725
INTERIOR DECORATING
IS OUR SPECIALTY
ASK FOR YOUR
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"CWco" GOLD
STAMPS
Tho Furaltuto
and Ham
Furntehlnf Storo
Tropica n a
4th of JulAv. H St. Tot. 10721
AVE. TTTOLI
- Main Store

Fleeing Polish ;!
Youtis; Rescued
From Baltic Sea
KIEL,' Germany, Sept. If-(UP)
Three young Poles who fled Po

land in. a sailboat were rescued
during a Baltic Sea storm : by a
Finnish ship and brought to West
Germany, authorities here' disclos disclosed
ed disclosed today.
The Poles, a student and two e e-Iectricians,
Iectricians, e-Iectricians, all 21, said they fled
Danzig to escape conscription in
the Polish army.
- Their sailboat almost capsized
in m storm as1 it neared the West
German Baltic coast
The Finnish motor ship Arristo
rescued the poles and, put' them
assure, nere. t. "; .'

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Before $279.95

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r i Monthly $15.95
oJiijISay:
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I ijii
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Central ATe and 21st

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BMO sstaajaeaai SjaaasMBsa eajaaafj
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3 -,?-

TOESDAT, SEPTEMBER 17, 1951
. THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER,
fid
WW
loaai ana sm
Maine Putting Broilers,
Eggs On Many US Tables
1 By CAYNOR WADD0X,: '.".'
NEA Food and Markets Her ;
Sufi
ST:
anama
1
f Caaaymmli, Waraf, &,tL, PaAiH and VraJ tLufJ U mJ.J pamptlu U lonumL iLwn.
' f ; 1 J LmJ h uLpkn Panama. 2-0740 ,r ,1-0741 -Umm 9:00 mJ 10

S
ft
V-

n
, t
r
t
il
t'.
'9:
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t
t
f

AMBASSADOR RAFAEL FUENTES GIVES RECEPTION
TO CELEBRATE MEXICO'S ANNIVERSARY DAY,
The Ambassador of Mexico and Mrs. Rafael .Fuentes re received
ceived received members of the Mexican Colony at the Embassy last
night on the occasion of the celebration of Mexico declara-
tion of independence.

American Society
Plans Stag Party iU
'-The American Society o the
Republic of Panama will hold a
."Good Old Fashioned-Stag Par Party"
ty" Party" with plenty of food, refresh refreshments,
ments, refreshments, games and entertainment
lor members and their guests at
the anaPma tiolf i;iud on rnuaj,
Starting at 7:30 p.m.
Tickets may be obtained from
. .... nnn nt (hp fnllnwina members:
Bob Bovd Bruce Carpenter, Gor Gordon
don Gordon Daiton, Bob Forcey, Fred
Gerbardt, Joe Harrington, Otto
Hausmaim, Jack McGrath, Scol Scol-lav
lav Scol-lav Moore. Dick Nelson, lorn p p-gl'esby,
gl'esby, p-gl'esby, Don Porter, Frank Ray Raymond,
mond, Raymond, Frederick Robinson, Paul
Sidebotham, Ellon Todd.
Quarry Heights
Ladies Enjoy
Diana's Talk I
iii.i c'hliii'i dp firuher charm-
.i tfcp members of the Quarry
Heights Women's Club on Sept
11 with a discussion and exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition of her work with native han
dicrafts.
The artist emphasized her inter interest
est interest in using native materials to
develop a native art m Manama.
She uses clays and plants in dis distilling
tilling distilling the colors which she uses
In painting bateas and pottery
or creating colorful textile de designs.
signs. designs. She dyes fibers and grass grasses
es grasses grown in Panama with her na native
tive native pigments to .hlend with na native
tive native cotton in her handweaving.
She feels very close to the. beau beauty
ty beauty to be found in her country and
has dedicated her life and talents
to arousing a similar interest and
appreciation among the students
of her country.
Hostesses for the luncheon meet meeting,
ing, meeting, held at the Quarry Heights
Officers' Club, were Mrs. W. R.

FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL INSIST
alwayj on CANADA DRY
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Wniinu foit.
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"rackef wi
..J Quarts
Prom Every
1 lb. Package
the Star.'

aSjA

Slay, Mrs. G. F. Richardson, and
Mrs. L. J, Meyer.
Mr. and Mrs. Johnston
Announce Arrival
Of Son, Keith Robert
Mr. and Mrs. Albert S. John Johnston
ston Johnston of Spartenburg, South Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, announce the Dirtli of a son,

Keith. Robert, on Sept. 15. Mrs.
! Johnston is the former Anne Mor Mor-i
i Mor-i rill of Balboa.
Maternal grandparents are Mrs.
Mildred Morrill, of Balboa and F.
W. Mowil -of West Palm Beach,
Fla.
Paternal grandparents are Mr,
and Mrs. C: L. Johnston of Hen Hen-dersonville,
dersonville, Hen-dersonville, North Carolina, for former
mer former residents of Balboa.
Albrook Wives
Wtlcoma New Members
Albrook Oliicers' Wives gather gathered
ed gathered recently for the first month monthly
ly monthly Hail and Farewell Coffee of the
new season at the Officers' Club.
Mrs. James E. Potts introduced
the orchid-hedecked new mem
bers, who -were Mrs. Arthur P.
Hurr, Mrs. Mark T. Mooly, Mrs.
Frederick Zigan, Mrs. Robert G.
Glass, Mrs. Delbert Ladwig, Mrs.
Miles E. fiurgenheim, Mrs. Wil William
liam William A. May,- Mrs. Joseph J.
Faulkner, Mrs. Clement H. Arm Armstrong,
strong, Armstrong, Mrs. Harlan K. Black,
Mrs. Van H. Barnard, Mrs. Felix
Hodge, Mrs. William A. Franks,
Mrs. William L. Jones, Jr., Mrs.
Stephen Straway, Mrs. G o r d a n
M. Hunter, Mrs. Floyd C. Hau Hau-ser,
ser, Hau-ser, and Mrs. Eldon L. Stevens.
Corsages of sweetheart roses and
farewell gifts were presented to
Mrs. Carlos D. Rul-lan who will
soon leave for Saragossa, Spain,
and to Mrs. Gerald C. Dills who
will make her home in Biloxi,
Miss.
The coffee table was gaily dec decorated
orated decorated with red firecracker blooms
arranged by Mrs. William L. Wit Wit-man.
man. Wit-man. Officiating at the coffee
services were Mrs. Robert E.
Boyce, Mrs. Albert A. Tisone,
Mrs. Harold E. Moore, and Mrs.
James E. Hoskins.
Woodrow Da Castro
Becomes President
Of Kol Shearith
At the annual meeting of Con Congregation
gregation Congregation Kol Shearith Israel
which was held in the Communi Community
ty Community Hall of the Temple last Mo-
Family!
Here's nourishing milk
everyone can afford. Here's
new Starlac, fresh-taetinf
milk that gives your family
the important milk nourish nourishment
ment nourishment they need every day...
at a price so low you can
hardly believe it More milk
means a healthier family...
a happier family. So begin beginning
ning beginning today... start them on
Starlac
Delicious Sfarloc Improves
cooking too. So nourishing
that doctors recommend
for special diets.
tXES INSTANTLY
Ndrff of AUc

day evening, the following officer!
were elected to serve the Congrei
gation during the coming year;
Woodrow de Castro, the incum incumbent
bent incumbent vice president, was elevated
to the office of president; while
Ralph de Lima, who had been
serving as secretary,-was chosen
to be the new vice president; Sa Salomon
lomon Salomon (Sonny) Pereira was re-elected
as treasurer and David de
C. Robles was elected as the new
secretary. Arnold Solomon, Walter
Watson and Carlos Zelenka will
act as wardens while the outgoing
president, Stanley Fidanque, will
remain as ex-oficio member of
the Board.
A resolution offered by -Walter

Watson recognized the many ef
forts and accomplishments of the
outgoing president, Stan Fidanque
and the officer who assisted him
during his 3 year tenure as head
of the congregation.
The new board will be install
ed by Rabbi Isaac Neuman dur
ing the Sabbath Eve services to
be held on Friday, Sept. 20, at 8
p.m." .'
Two Ionian
Find Themselves
In Old Picturt
Mrs. F. Orr of Balboa and
Mrs. J. F. Phillips of Diablo
'found themselves pictured in the
latest issue of the- Canal Review
They weresamong the clubwomen
at the first annual meeting of the
Canal Zone Federation of Worn
en's Clubs, held at Empire on A-
pru in, laws.
At its fiftieth anniversary cele
bration on Friday, Sept. 27, the
unstobal Woman's Club will be
happy to welcome all women who
attended the Federation meetings
ausmg 1SKJ7. 1908. and 1809
Pictures of the early meetings
of the Federation will be on dis
play at the Cristobal Club's re
ception at the Hotel Washington.
Construction day clubwomen are
asked to call Mrs. William F.
Grady, Club historia, Cristobal
1435.
Miss Eloiso rZk
Will Civ Concert
At National Theatre v
A piano concert is scheduled to tonight,
night, tonight, at the National Theatre.
featuring Miss Eloise Polk, young
ana Deautiiul American artist
The twenty four Chopin Preludes
are included in the program. Tick Tickets
ets Tickets are available at the Fine Arts
Department, tel. 2-0258.
Nancy Rahisey.
aseea Traditional
Box Of Candy
At the first meeting of the 57 57-58
58 57-58 year of Beta Chapttr of Beta
Sigma Phi, Nancy Ramsey passed
the traditional box of chocolates
to her sorority sisters to an announce
nounce announce her engagement and ap approaching
proaching approaching marriage.
Vice-president, Alict Mc Gann,
presided over the meeting in the
absence of the vacationing presi president,
dent, president, Jean Coffey. Nancy Ram Ramsey
sey Ramsey was electtd recording secre secretary
tary secretary for the coming year and all
members were remindeded of Octo Octo-btr
btr Octo-btr heing rush month and that
all rushee names should be sub submitted
mitted submitted at the next meeting. Jean
Judge, program chairman, Intro-
Dorese Vaifes
School Of Dancing
ATTENTION l
Special morning; classes
for kindergarten and
pre-school children.
KNIGHTS OF
COLUMBUS HALL
Phono Balboa 2363
Need lots of pej)?;
The Jukes of I different, tardaa
Iraa vetetabtM ere klnM imtm
thie tm mi' aVink. YouH Wre it
Urrlj Saver, ead tMveea tta to
eaia-packea o4,

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1 1
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v. - i I -I

m mi

mam. At ateltime 4

a berwcea ncaie It I
V-S tie jva tke 1 -refrctkintat
ye
Wrt. 9mA the awar-

Mr if
$v 1 'Am
: ll-J I

r '.': :?.yfV?'---'''

r SELLING TICKETS FOR CHARITY BALL Members of the

shown' with tickets for. tne unarjey ean,,i w men .wur do neia ax ine--.uiuuii.viuu,. vk.
In aid of the Children's Home In Panama. Shown here are Mrs. Angelina Smith, Miss
Betty Endara, Miss Marcela Barraza and Col. P. H. Laraey Lt. Col. Dan E. Robertson and
Capt.' Stephen F. Donelan. V "

WHEN Greg was first told his
Earents were going to have a ba ba-y,
y, ba-y, he showed no interest. It was
clear he regarded their news as
just another one of those hope hopelessly
lessly hopelessly mysterious adult decisions
which it's silly for children to -ven
try to understand.
However, a couple ot day lat-
duced-Nancy Ramsey who4 gave
the cultural talk of the evening
entitled, "The Body Beautiful."
Kay Klontz related several inter-i
esting experiences of her recent
trip from Seattle oi me Aiasa-u
Highway to Fairbanks
Norma Devoll was hostess for
the evening and served the re refreshments
freshments refreshments from table decorat
ed in autumn colors. Those pres
ent were: Ruth Morris, Kayl
Kloiitz, Kelly Wanio, wancy Kam
ev. Alice McGann. Jean Judge
Kathlten Huffman. Norma Devoll
of Beta Omega Chapter of Nor-
n-RfigeQui cmf
folk. Virainia-and Arols Grezaffi
of Beta Upsilon Charper ot West
Virginia.
Splash Party
At El Panama
The Panama Rod and Reel Club
Sill hold a tournament awards
artv at the Cabana Club at Ho
tel 1 ranama tomorrow evimng.
It will be m the form of a splasb
party. j
Awards for the winners oft he
Fifth Inttrnational Marlin Tourna
ment will be presented by the
donors,
NEW WAY TO
WACH FACE
Improve tjkln Amaslngly :
. Lather face a full minute twice
daily with Cuticura Soap. Ap-
ply CuticureOintmentnifhtly. -'
See blackheads, externally
caused pimples clear
excitint new eoft eoft-nees
nees eoft-nees appear is 7 days!
Buy today.
CUTICURA
T 0 N

v1f

TUESDAY,' 17th SEPTEMBER, ,1957
.-:I5 f.m. .. .-- ;
ELOISE POLK

.' 1 -p Itnit t -r
BACH MOZART BRAHMS

and Chopin 24 Preludes. m
DEPTO. DE BELLAS ARTES

Nov ARRID
Stops Perspiration
Us4 oJerife arv Atrid wids
PeoopiilVituneiarfretie
'-" as all kadiBf oeodotaaa aetaaL
Ami aajpt odot a 'at aei
loffi k me kx 24 bout.
' NM.atatatnt-Anii is ap ap-frored
frored ap-frored by the Aaetioa Iatii Iatii-?"
?" Iatii-?" eearof laaadefia.
- .' Don't be half toft.
cVe completely safe.
UmARJUO
to bt sure

er when his mother Was undress
inff him for bed. he suddenly ask
ed, "What's this bady doing now?
Where are you going to get it?"
Now all his mother needed to
sav was, "It's growing inside of
me now; When it's big enough, it
will let me know and get itself
born." But instead of Kiving him
this casual, simple answer, she
sank down on his bed and bgan
an anxious, long-winded explana-
tom of the physiology of mruu
- WHY do some of us feel it nec
essary to give children more sex
information. tuan tney sk lore
Well. I think our talkativeness
is a holdover from our childhood
when we rushed to tell Mommy
"everything", lest, she imagine
we'd been up to something naugh
t,y.
I think that some of US' do feel
a. little nauETitv when we are re
ciuired to tpll our first child how
we begot our secood oner W' be-
come defensive, not only necause
him, but because that ..displace
ment is the result oi our sexuat
activity. So when Greg asks us
how we're getting the new baby,
we feel pretty much the way we
felt when Mommy usea to say,
"Who tore upthat book?"?
WE'RE as anxious to retain' Ms
trood oninion of our innocent: in
tentions as we were to retain
Let's watch this childish impulse
to- tell "everything", to small son
and daughters.. ?j. k,v:iip.rfy
"Tfi narf of th American par
ent's ear of claif ing any priva privacy
cy privacy for himself. If we- don't get
on to' this fear early, it cart, be betray
tray betray us not only by making us o o-vertalk
vertalk o-vertalk sex too soon to children,
but bv making us uncomfortable
with any experience we c a n't
share with them. -It can do all
kinds of destructive ; things- to
us, from keeping us at home ev ev-rv
rv ev-rv nlirht when we would be
seeing our friends, to neglect of
our retirement plans.
We've nomore right lo try to
share everything with children
than we have to demand that they
share everything with us. :
I Q H T
iill
i.h PERSTOP
Stains and Odor!

ARRID- j

V'i J

Finance Office at Corozal are
Nixon Is Expected
To Back KnovIand
In Governors' Race
' WASHINGTON, Sepl7 (UP)-
Vlce President Richard M. Nixon
probably will support. his Senate
cqlleague, ben. William .Jvnow .Jvnow-land,
land, .Jvnow-land, for the California governor
ship next year, it was reported to today.
day. today. .
But associates of Nixon said he
had made no deal with the, Senate
GOP floor leader" about the 1960
presidential race. They said Nix
on .and Knowland had not even
discussed the possibility they
might be rivals for the Kepubli
can presidential nomination at
that time '-..' r
There have been .persistent ru
mors ihat Nixon had agreed to
support Knowland for the govern governorship
orship governorship next year in. exchange for
Knowland's promise that he would
stay out of the presidential con
test in I860.
. Friends or Nixon emphatically
denied, those, rumpis. .Xhey said
XMixon .iiad,, made, no, move to un
aermine any i960 ambitions Know
land mght have, even though
Knowland's capture of the govern
orship almost certainly would cat
apult him into the next presiden
tial race as tne choice of the so-
called "Taft wing" of the Republi
can party. -.,':
So far. the speculation about
Knowland a pohtical future' laree
ly.nas oeen unofficial. He has an
nounced only that he will not seek
reelection to the Senate next year
His present term expires in Janu
ary. 1959. ,1
' But it iwas considered virtually
certain that Knowland shortly
would announce his candidacy for
tne, laurorma governorship. In
that -race, ; he would be pitted
against Republican Gov; Goodwin
J. Knight, a declared candidate
for re-election. r t
,..-".. io
- Accordinsr to Nixon's' ssoriatp
he intends to make his rhnir h-
tween JCnowland and. Knight on
the basis of merit. For this rea reason,:
son,: reason,: they said, he probably would
support Knowland, who has been
his, co-worker in planning strateev
for President Eisenhower's legis-i
i u .
lauvo program. -r
'But It was said that Niron hid
told friends that he and his fel
low Senate Californism had not
even discussed next year's gov governorship
ernorship governorship race let alone its effect
upon the-1960 presidential contest.
' - i i-Knowland's
Knowland's i-Knowland's capture of the Caii
fornia statehouse could put him
in a position to control the influ influential
ential influential California deleeation to the
1960 Republican convention anj
eventuality mat eould affecTTmy
presidential ambions Nixon might
nave -'
Delegates Report
On VFW Meeting
Held In Miami
At a meeting held in Cocoll
of the George W. Goethals post
No. 3835 Veterans of Foreign
Wars of the UJS., post com commander
mander commander David H. Searle Jr., de department
partment department Junior vice command commander
er commander W. E. Arnold and department
ch!ef of sUff rrank L. Blanken Blanken-ship
ship Blanken-ship gave. reporU of the com committees
mittees committees they served on while at at-tesflinr
tesflinr at-tesflinr the recent National
convention m Miami Beach..
The following; officers were
elected to vacant Post positions
for the remainder of the present
term of office: Junior vice com
mander, Neil A. Doherty. two
year trustee, wayne'W. Lucas
and houie commltte chairman,
Frank U Blankenship.
MifHii cMcke Mc at
V MEXSANA
mmm M 1 1111 1 a rwmrmm

window Me.r-Maine, having

lost her salmon market, has gone
in for raising poultry. i 11
r.nv F.rimnnd S. MusklO told US
potatoes and the broiler and egg
business are the state's two most
profitable agricultural industries
Almost everywhere you drive you
see broiler farms,
We went through the air-con
ditioned Fort Halifax packing
plant : at Winslow. We followed a
sauawkine white bird right
through the processing until rt
ended as a fresh chicken-in-the-basket,
chilled and Teady for broil
ins. Like fill Maine broilers, hy
law it had to receive both federal
and state grading for, flavor and
quality control. ..'.. -In
Manchester, near Augusta,
young Joe Bigelow's wife showed
us how to make "jyown a s t;
style chicken 'pie.'j. v n
Lois Bigelow's Chiton and
Mushroim Pie 1 ''
Three' broilers," cut in serving
pieces; salt and pepper, 2 cups
cnicKen siock or a cnicnen uouu uouu-Ion
Ion uouu-Ion cubes dissolved in 3 cups wa water,
ter, water, pound fresh mushrooms, coar coarsely
sely coarsely chopped. .' ,

Find Joy in Vorl(, Don't i
Depend On Appreciation

"HE doesn't appreciatr howi
hard f work,' wives are always
writin 2 me about their husbands
Maybe it's time somebody came
right out and 'said, VJuook, lames,
nobody ever fully appreciates how
hard another person works,'' ;
Maybe if more women ; would
ancpnt that fact there would be
fewer making themselves unhap
py. ., ;
Appreciation is i nice thing to
receive, fiut the only jure way
of enjoying whatever work you
have to do is to get pleasure out
of the results.
- If your-whole, pleasure in a job
depends on some other person's
appreciating how hard it w a s,
you're likely to come up shy on
VYhittAnd tlegro
if
(THICAGO (UP) Two minis
ters." one white and thetotner
Neero. nave : oeen vuisiauea
. m .- .... S i. .11 J a.
ioint nastors of a Integrated
church on. Chicago's Southwest
side. : ; l ?;.
-Thk" Revi Fred R. Tiffany ahd
the Rev. Merelf D. Booker were
installed Sunday during a cere
mony at the Normal Far Bap Bap-tut
tut Bap-tut rhiirrh before the mixed con
gregation; of some 230 t worsnip-
pers. -r-;:t ,:..:,.
The new ,pa S t o r s- said; they
would undertake their duties with
deep humility." Herbert C. Loth,
moderator of the church, replied
on behalf of the congregation:
We accent, both pastors, then
families and members of the Cov Covenant
enant Covenant BaDtist Church. We are
now- and we want to work to
gether because we have a big job
tO. dO."..,.'... .,."V"--
The nearby CovenanC church
building was sold sometime ago,
and the Negro worshippers had
ho place to meet. They attenaed
another church for a while, end
then were invited to Join .' the
Normal Park congregation. V K
P1

BRIDE'S HELPERS Resplendent in their bright outfits, page -boys
Jonathan Frewen, 3. left, and Gerard Downes. 4, receivo
nt on ih hark from newlvwed Mrs. John Alliott after her.

redding ceremony in London.
is the former PUy Becklet, a

Brown salted and peppered chic
en pieces in butter or margarine.
Cover with the chicken stock and
simmer until! tender, about 45 mi minutes.
nutes. minutes. Place ham slices in y flat
baking dish. Add drained chichen,
hard-cooked eggs and the raw
mushrooms. Pour sauce over all
and top with your favorite flaky
pie crust-. Slash the surface, brush
with milk and bake in a moderate.
(375 degrees F.) oven until, crust
is browned, about 25 minutes
, .Sauce (lVi cups)
, 1 I y
w cmfw f cmf. -iTwo
tablespoons butter or -mar-.,
garine, 2 tablespoons flour, 1V4
cups chicken stock, 1 tablespoon
chopped parsley, 1 tablespoon chop
ped onion, 1 tatlespoon J e m o n
juice, salt and papper. J
Melt butter or margajipe and
stir in flour: Simmer two minutes.
Add remaining ingredients' and
stir until thick. s -' ' i
SUNDAY'S. PINNER: -Thicken
and mushroom pie "DOw .East
style, mashed potatoes, com- on on-cob,
cob, on-cob, snap beans-, raised rolls,, but butter
ter butter or margarine, green, -'salad
with onion rings,; fresh, peach pie
with ice cream, coffee, tea, -milk.

7
Some working women even car-
ry this attitude fo demanding, ap appreciation
preciation appreciation for what they do-,
In this case it is the boss in instead
stead instead of the husband whd is sup supposed
posed supposed to feel grateful for. how
hard they work.
The fact that he is paying for
the work doesn'rt seem to make a-
ny difference. ,v - w
IT'S human nature to want and
to enjoy appreciation. But it's
foolish to carry the need, for ap appreciation
preciation appreciation so far that you can't
get along without it.
Learn to get happiness out of
the knowledge that you're doing
a job to the best of your: ability.
Get satisfaction from the results
of your efforts and you won't get
to the place wnere you think:
"What's the -use?"
, Each eetlce far laclutlen In this
g eelume should be submitted hi
: rypa-writtee farm and mailed ae
he box number lilted daily !$ !$-(ial
(ial !$-(ial aae Otherwite," er deliveree
av hti4 to the office. Notices f
meetint eannet be accepted by
lelfplieaetii'Q"'. ,4-.&tr4:
Ladier Auxiliary jv J
Naot Reserve-'- ; "-"'i'-ii.'
';)
Association Meats 'X'-'S
The regular r month meeting of
the Ladits Auxiliary Fleet Reserve
Association Unit 59 will be : held
on Sept. 24 vat 7:30 p.m.. at the
Fleet Reserve Building No. SI,
Pier No. 1 Coco Solo," r ; V
' All members are asked to at;
tend, as plans will be finalized for
the dance af ;that'time ;.j ;
Parents Moetinf
Of Diablo Girl ""'
Scouts On Thursday' w..
There Will be a parents meet
ing ot, uiaDio uiri bcouts at xne
KDiablo Scout House on Thursday,
at 7:30 p.m. Those, parents inter-
ested in having their daughters
registered for the girl, Scouts are
urged to 'attend also.' ''",V- .'
England. T,he beaulilulbrkie
25 j ear-old model. .1

c

-



1 1. -,' i'1

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE nV3J

CO Telebh

Long
NEW YORK, Sept. 17 (UP)
A strike by, 23,800 telephone In
stallers disrupted s the nation's
Jons distance telephone".' service
yesterday, and leaders of 1
walkout asid chances for

the
an

early, settlement were "bleak.'.'
After day-long negotiations offi officials
cials officials of the Western Electric Co.
and the Communications Workers
S America agreed they had
ached an impasse.1'' 1
The strike began at 6 a. hi.,
Ideal time in 43 states. The
strikers, employed' to install
RETURN TRIPAlmostTeady

this massive statu of Christopher olumbus dwarfs workmen
in Vrona, Italy. The iUtue is the work of sculptor Vittorio di
Colbertaldo of Verona, who was commissioned to 4o It by the
Arts Commission of San Fneisco. It will be erected on Tele-
graph Hill later this year..

James I. Magnet's Forty Years Of Service

Marked By
'.taW E. Maimer, executive
vi. nresldent of Grace Une,
Was honored t a "fe"""
v,n T.pwta A LaDnam,
president,' Presendnr jwith
the coaipany a
AtaKner'T long career, wplcn
directly Wel ,Hu the wm;
iwnt rnf the development or
trade and travel between, Jihe
Americas,,. Degan -m im jw
he Joined the Grace oper?
ation department :
.The next tight yearr were
spent In Tridia and ceylon, and
in flew1 York in the operations
and traffic departments of. the
Grace ;5 steamer c Orgarflzatlon,
w h 1 c'h operated Intercoastal
and Toiind-the-wotld services.
In 1925.: he was placed ln

Father Held For Questioning
About Four Killings By Son's

FATftER HELD INSIDE ;
TMMiPni.iS' ItlPi Police
i. Hi.rinted the arrest of
Vlchaal O'Kasick, 58, for ques
tioning about the part played by
three of his sons in four fatal
hootlnfis.' a kidnaping, and a
flight from police.
Th 'also wanted Mm for pos-
Ible parole tviQlation. ;
r" mJI .-Wis anna ar dead. A
cTaughter is under' arrest, and
aaother sou la critically wounded
aad in. a hospital. There are other
.mhr of the family, police
aald, but they axe .not .sought by
autboflUel. -
Hna Af the fllTier ions. Richard.
aid abert Wsc late brothers and
those tnveivea wiib ponce:
Vl jttew-ther were going oaa,
but there waf nothing I could do
about XL r r-' 1 1
''tW'WeaneW,' Tw billed J r
. Jmt 5ft.' was- wounded dur
ing his capture. James and broth
ers AQger, .o ana nonaia,
were aeensed of : murdering a
policemaa and 'fanner they
took for i hostage. Roger and
Ronald were slaia while police
were frying to capture them. ;
. . .
James O'Kasick was- rusnea io
Minneaoolir bosrrital Saturday
night shartly after his two broth brothers
ers brothers were cut down by police bul-
peta in swam near Wyoming,
Mian. r t ,.
.. .- i '-
Tfce three bad killed j Minneip Minneip-Ua
Ua Minneip-Ua pCvUcemaa aad wounded an an-ether
ether an-ether exactly aae month easier.
(They aUo murdered in cold blood
Scot. Mews
Gbll Seont . v.
LeadftV Core -,
A Girl Scout Leaders' Cour
for. all avdelU a.nd erior will
begta at 7:30 p.m. Mondy, Sevt
23 t the Coco'i Oirl Uront
House, located bexona ui
U Service 8tkft. Please brtnf
a notebook, pencil and ft Girt
Scout er Erownie handbook. For
funher Informal on eal loe GUI
Scoiit OlX.oe. Ealbo 13M.

one Strike

D i stance
equipment in central offices of
telephoned and .telegraph com companies,
panies, companies, set up picket lines that
were reported to nave kept 150,000
lone distance operators away
trorn tneir switchboards.
The walkout also affected local
service in the few areas that do
not have dial systems. -( -Hit
Long Distance Service
Strikers hit'' the long distance
AprviPA hv'- niilrAtinr American
Telephone a Telegraph Co. offices
for jhiDment to San Francisco.
Grace Line,
charge of the New York, traf traffic
fic traffic staff of Grace line, Pan Panama
ama Panama Mall SS Co. Dlvlslonw W
1928,' he as appQlnted Freight
Traffic Manager of the Grace
Line services and handled tne
steadily growine 5 operatloris. jf
that department In the comt
nany's Cental and South, A
merlcafeervlceff it W'
elected as nssist-
-T .Zn ncHpnt. in -1037. vice
president W 1941,:. director In
lonn ; snw vice nresldent ui
iofi' .fi ftvecutive vi.e tires-
ident in January, mi. w
1940, he pas naa cn'ge w
passenger and treigm ivuv
and has supervisea mc 4""
advertising ana promwwon
Uvlties.
a father af three children whom
thov took a a hostaee on their
fear-crazed flight from r authorities
Saturday.!'.' ; i-.
En route to the hospital, the
vmith who tried to take his own
life "with a b-illet. through the
chest, ripped off his oxygen mask
and admitted taking part m me
... . 1 l! -Mil
snooting or tne two pouce uuiceia
. Hospital Cenfessleit .. ....
In the h e s p i t'a 1 emergency
room, tne critically wounaea sun-
man slowly, whispered, the story
of the night w ponce. -c
James said be, Roger and Ron
ald were on their way to rob
grocery atore when t they were
spotted, by two officers.;
He said be wounded Oficer
Ward Canfield and Roger killed
Officer Robert Fossum. Ronald
fired another allot Into the falita
body of Fossum.
canfield remains w cnucai coa
dition at the same JiospltaL and
has undergone surgery several
times. .
The funvlties bid In the Echo
Trail region near Duluth, Jim".,
during the month, camping in tn
thickly-wooded area and' using
their" car for shelter. Police be-
lieve the father, Michael, joined
tnera at tneir Hideaway. .-.
The brothers decided to make
break for it Saturday night, but
their car ran out of gas "ear
Amoka, .Mine. One brother hiked
no the road for cas and was
picked up by two deputy sheriffs.
Hectare killed
Whea the deputies returned
with him, the ethers started
shoo tint, wouadiof Deputy James
Sim son.
The three brothers dashed to a
nearby farmhoue where they
forced Eugene Lindgrea, 21, to
accompany then as a hostage.
Tbry forced him to drive about
while police plaaes borced ever ever-ked
ked ever-ked ad eqnad cars foTowei.
W po!.r corre-ed them, one
tr.e growT placed a gu
LiPdcrea'a bead and
puled the trigger, kiEing him i-
staat v.
a h'iehway' patro'man promptly
cut down Rocer and Bonild with
i-g)e nbotgr b'st James fled
to a c'ump of riDows and shot
tumaeii im the cheat.

I 4 if
J U- n
j i irJ ...... w

1

Disrupts

Services
and other telephone buildings.
Eperators .refused to cross picket
nes in many areas,-' but super supervisory,
visory, supervisory, employes kept service
going at an estimated 63 to 100
per cent of normal.
Shortly before the strike began,
the union reached '. agreements
covering 10,500 employes of .West .Western
ern .Western Electric distributing- plants
and 2,000 production and main maintenance
tenance maintenance 'workers 1 In plants at
Duluth, Minn., and on Long
isiana. .
These workers settled for wsee
increases of to 12 cents an
hour and "other new contract
provisions.
Joseph Dunne chairman of the
union negotiating committee, said
auer- aay-ionr 1 taucs on tne m
stallers' dispute:- r 1
The situation at tne moment
is Dieat. umess the company
meets our just aemanas. it ap
pears the strike probably will be
long one, ( t
' Reectlen A Surprise
A. C BiUotte. chairman if the
company negotiating committee
and labor relation mansopr nt
the Bell system's installation unit,
cnarced the strike was both "nn
fortunate and unnecessary." The
union's rejection of the compa
w i iinai oner came as a com
piete surprise, he said.
Federal Conciliator Walter Macr-
giolo announced he bad aranged
for joint talks to resume later
today; although both Billote and
Dunne indicated they would re-
main iirm in meir-stands.
Every state but Maine. Ver
mont,' Montana, Massachusetts
and New Hamoshire- was affrtrf
by tWe strike, called, after mara.
tnon netmtfauons for wscre In
creases broke t down S unday
Western Electric, Issued a tat
ment 'saying, that picket lines in
Connecticut and Rhode Island
were beintr crossed "ion fent"
but lines in some Southern states
were "100 pel- cent effective.? The
states were not identified.
"The. situation Is soottv In the
remainder of the country," t b e
company! said. '-Long distance op operations
erations operations in metropolitan New York
are stowed down."
. i. Negotiatieng Reiumutf ;
Negotiations, for a new contract
were- resumed even : after the
strike began. Federal conciliators
met with both sides In an effort
to end -the .stalemate before the
Strike situation eoiiM hrnma irt.
In the waffe dtsmite. the iinlnn
demanded a straight aci-oss-the
board increase of 15 cent an
hour in a one-year contract." The
company onerea increases rang ranging
ing ranging from 6 to 1 cents te a two two-year
year two-year "eontract, with" a waee
reopening clause after one year.
me workers now make an av
erage ot S1.S5 an hour.
The strike began at 6 a.m. local
time. The first and most seriously
anecteo city was New York,
where long distance service was
cut by 50 per cent desnite reo
man efforts of supervisors and
other telephone workers with
switchboard experience.
Cheer The Strikers
Operators who, found pickets
surrounding the American Tele
phone and Telegraph Company's
Manhattan : headquarters yester
day adjouned to nearby soda
fountains and the "idewalk across
the street to cheer the strikers
and boo persons who w eat
through the picket lines.
Picket lines were reported be
ing observed also In Minneapolis,
Duluth and St. ram, Minn.; Nash
ville, Tenn.; Philadelphia: Hart
ford, Conn.; Charleston, W. Vs.,
Atlanta, Ga., Detroit, Mich., Pas Passaic,
saic, Passaic, N. J., and many other cities.
' Among emergency measures
taken was the flying of 100 ad
ministrative workers with switcn switcn-board
board switcn-board experience from Mew York
to long distance exchanges in Cin
cinnati, umo, ana Atempms,
Tenn., to- keep telephone traffic
moving.

. v.
.? : '-'
'r r v -.-in.
i ; ' .. ... ,-
. -- .. j- ... .- r. -. :
1 t .
U) x
S V

w. JitM

A group of Social Workers, who had received a special Invitation
from the University of Antioquia. left yesterday for Medellin
aboard Avlanoa's El Panamefio Flight. Sr. Juan A. de la Guar Guar-dia.
dia. Guar-dia. Manager of Panama Travel Service, who is handling all the
arrangements fdr the (rip was on hand when the group de de-,
, de-, v parted from Tocumen.

Esther Continues
As Carrie Starts
NEW ORLEANS. Sept. 17 (UP)
Fledgling tropical storm Esther
continued northward in the Gulf of
Mexico toward Louisiana today as
a widely traveled nuricane Car Carrie
rie Carrie headed toward her end in the
north Atlantic.
The new disturbance In the Gulf
took on storm status yesterday as
wioas Dum up io a miies an nour
Wind force' did not increase over
niflht. but the New Orleans Weath
er .Bureau predicted at 4 p.m. that
both intensity and size of the storm
would increase during the next 12
hours, y v
A 5 a.m. advisory located the
eye of the hurricane at a radious
of 200-300 miles' from the center,
which was located near latitude
35.6 north and longitude 64.4 west
or about 3 200 miles north-northeast
of Bermuda.
Gale1 winds were reported 200
miles to the north of the center
and about 150 miles to the south.
Shipping in and near the storms
projected patterq were warned to
exercise caution, The, Washington,
D.C., Weather Bureau said Carrie
probably will swing a bit to the
east of her present course and
continue t spread out over the
north Atlantic until the center dis dissipates.
sipates. dissipates.
A hurricane hunter plane was
to make a further check on Car Carrie
rie Carrie today.
it was too early to tell how much
Polio-Gribpled
in Disappears
With Boy Friend
CHICAGO, Sept. 17 fUP A
polio-stricken girl, paralyzed from
the Waist down, was ic
mising today Her parents be believed
lieved believed she had eloped in her
wheelchair with her New York
ruckdrivr boy friend.
ine gin, marion naisieaa, io,
had not been .seen since her beau,
Eugene Lilac,.. 23, wheeled her
from her home yesterday. They
said they planned to attend a mov
ie in the Loop.
At 7:20 p.m.. Lilac telephoned
the girl's home and said they
Would be late. It was the last
word from Lilac and his Crippled
sweetneart. i
Marion's father. Burton Hal
stead, said he believed the couple
might have headed for Lilac's
hometown of Tonawanda. N.Y.. to
get manea.
Only last Saturday, Halstead
said, Marion and Lilac agreed to
wait until her 17th birthday next
February before marying.
"He's a fine boy.!' Halstead said
of Lilac, "This is so out of char
acter." v
. The red-haired, "freckled fir!
has been paralyzed since she was
stricken -two years ago,' She Is a
junior at .a. high school for criD-
pled children. J .y ,-j ,r
1 Hi

::Sg:::;i;:;.:;?

t law i aall1

Toward Louisiana
Her Dissipation
of a threat Esther is, but the
New Orleans weather bureau a a-lerted
lerted a-lerted the upper Texas and Louis Louisiana
iana Louisiana coasts for a possible storm
warning later today. Small craft
from Brownsville, Tex., tp Pensar
cola, Fla., were advised to remain
in port.
Five Pacific Side
Candidates Chosen
In "Teenor Contest
A total of 51 candidates for the
"Teeno Ball" Queen to be selected
to preside at the Teeno Ball at
the Hotel El Panama on Nov, pre presented
sented presented themselves yesterday afi?r-
noon at the Balboa Theater to 1
judged by the Jury composed ot
Mrs. W. E. Potter, Mrs. R.M. Mon
tague, Mrs. Ellen Bailev. Lieute
nant Governor Colonel Hugh Ar Arnold,
nold, Arnold, and District Court Judge Gu
thrie Crowe,
Of the total of 51, five Quen can candidates
didates candidates survived the initial judg-
ami iitt? lucpy spieciees were
Ruth Thompson, Marjorie Smith,
Ann Haskell, Kathleen Cox, and E E-leanor
leanor E-leanor Stancook. all of Balboa Hieh
School.
In order, they are also repre
sentatives of the sophomore, se senior
nior senior and junior classes of, Balboa
High. Miss Thompson is a sophomores-Miss
Smith a senior, -and
the Misses Haskell, Cox and Stan Stan-cook
cook Stan-cook juniors.
The judges classed their selec
tions bases on a point system us used
ed used in the U.S. for judging queens
and according to the individual
judges, "the selections were most
difficult.
The 5 Queen candidates will par participate
ticipate participate in the contest for the queen
of the "Teeno Ball" which will be
held at the Hitel El Panama on
Nov, 8. The ball is the first activity
of the Facifici Youth Center Com
mittee supervising the establish
ment of the Pacific Side "Teen
Club:"- The club building, assign
ed last week to the teenagers, is
to be completely renovated and
furnished by the Pacific Side teen teenage
age teenage group; with the "Teeno Ball"
providing some of the funds neces necessary
sary necessary to accomplish this communi community
ty community project.
The five candidates were pre presented
sented presented to the weekly meeting of
the Pacific Side Youth Center com committee
mittee committee last night in the Board Room
of the Administration Building. Tho
committee is representative of ma many
ny many Pacific Side organization! which
are guiding the "Teen Club" work.
and include the Balboa Women's
Club, Jewish Welfare Board, A A-merican
merican A-merican Legion, Balboa Lions.
Club,' cJ.S, Citizen's Association,
Assembly, Catholic Daughters of
America, B.P.O.E., and the Orcid
Chapter, asteeh Star.
oto

Poland's Gomulka
leturns Home After
Visit With Tito

BELGRADE, Sept. 17 (UP) -Polish
Communist party Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Wlady slaw Gomulka returned
home today from a visit to Yugo
slavia during which he apparently
succeeded ft drawing President
Tito part-way back into the Soviet
toia.
Statements issued bv Tito and
Gomulka during the week the lat
ter spent in .xugosiavra scotted at
the idea of "national commun
ism 'of which they had been re
guarded as Europe's leading ex
ponents.
A joint communique issued here
on uomuika s departure enorlled
the two Communist leadera as
firm supporters of the Soviet fer-
sion of German geography.
"The two (Polish and Yugoslav)
governments advocate that, (at
the .solution of the German issue,
it is primarily necessary to estah.
nsn contacts and conduct direct
talks between the Democratic Re
public of Communist) Germany
and the .Federal Republic of
i western; uermany . the com communique
munique communique said.
fThe Odel-Netssa. linn.' nrnnnuil
by the Russians, -Was approved by
riesweni a rum an and rame Min
lster Winston Churchill at Pots-
aam as a temporary measure
penamg negotiation of a German
peace treaty;.
At a, Polish Embassy reception
in ueigraae Sunday, Tito said it
was the task of all "Socialist"
countries to "create confident in
the Soviet Union throughout the
worm. s
Open
39lh Convention
With Huge Parade
ATLANTIC CITY N.J.. Sent 17
(UP) Nearly 200.oOO naranna
lined the boardwalk yesterday to
watch-the American Legion open
its 39th national convention with
a mammoth parade of veterans
and servicemen.
For 12 hours members nf the
Legion, the Army, Navy, Air
Force and Coast Guard passed in
review before Legion Commander
W.C. (Dan) Daniel and other Le Legion
gion Legion and armed forces officials.
,The parade of 50,000 marchers
opened with the roar of 28 Air
Force and Navy planes making
iow ievei iugnts over tne board boardwalk
walk boardwalk and beach. Military helicop helicopters
ters helicopters joined the show with flights
over hte parade route.
Miss America of 1958, Marilyn
Elaine Van Derhnr nf IWvar
Colo., rode in one of the several
floats in the line of march, but
most of the Legion's traditional
locomotives jand box cars of 1917
were missing because the board boardwalk
walk boardwalk could not 'support their
weight. They will appear, however
tonignt in tne annual 40 and 8
parade which will be held on
Atlantic Ave.
All business of the Legion was
suspended for the parade. City
nan ciosea at noon and schools
held only morning sessions.

: 1 : :

SEE THE NEW ffsa (' A- r"lCT
CREA110NS V4A--. . ttl
A3 ILLUSTRATED Vk'' '

V-' '
FLIX v
cordiaUy InviUs too to meet 1 .1 f V I
, Miss MARIS PANAYOTTI SS f I I
FORMFIT Fashion and Figure ''" 1 V 1
Conaultant in our Bra ts f I I
and Girdle Dept. from today tjji V 1
Tuesday, September 17 to -.. I -. 1 (
Trtday, Bepterober 30. sJ-
obligate :j3ivy
1 MAEI STORK tl-H Central Ave. p-wo.

cii Yotlt
y 4 ttiia, to

Scn'Ftarxico', 1561 ni

TOSS UP For Vacation.bpnt rMnl. a Vin.l.. v.. ui.

toss up as to whether they take a trip to New York to see the i i
sighte of Manhattan or go west to look at the Golden Gate,
As the sign shows thev are halfwav botwn .ui.. 4 X

The sign, located on U.S. Highway 50, gives tourlsU an idea of
Just how big the country is. Steam locomotive in background
was a gift to the town from the Santa Fe Railroad.

971a. fosnfij AayA...
STOP READING NOW..
If you can't use

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COME IN . FIND OUT HOW
. you cAN.'.wiN.

cJht Sfurniture fi xftome Furnishing Store
h of July Ave. and f'H" St. Tel. 2-0725

1561 ni.

V
f
scon
FREE
in the
Tropicana
CHRISTMAS
iVHiG

OJv

mm



4

' H, I I I 0 1
I,
r-
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER V f V
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 195?
l PAGE SIX.

i rt

i i
7
v
i
1 i

;f

Braves Don't Look Like They
Are Ready For Burial Yet

Editor:

? t NATIONAL LEAGUE

TEAMS'
Milwaukee
St. Louii
W
86
83
80
74
72
68
58
56
L
57
60
65
69
73
78
88
87
Pet.
.601
.580
.552
.517
.497
.466
.397
.392
3
7
12
15
19H
2m
30
i I Brooklyn
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
?i-7 New York
i p Pittsburgh
: Chicago i
. TODAY'S GAMES
'Philadelphia at Chicago
.TSfew York at Milwaukee (N)
i .Brooklyn at St. Louis (N)
I "Brooklyn at St. Louis (N)
; Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (N)
i YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
! (Night Game)
if 1 .Brooklyn ioo 001 000 02
1 v Cincinnati 100 001 000 13
Podres
Walker.
(12-8), Roebuck a and
;.Klippstein 7-11) and Bailey,
tNight Game)
Philadelphia 000 000 0101 8 1
Milwaukee 002 110 lOx 5 14 1
Haddix tl0-13), Cardwell, Hearn,
Quakers and Lonnette, Seminick.
Sum (17-6) and Kice
1,'Only games scheduled.
Miami Leads
Toronto 3-2;
Buffalo Wins
NEW YORK, Sept. 17 (UP)
The Buffalo Bisons can sit back
and relax today as they await
the outcome of the Miami-Toronto
playoff series.
The Bisons stampeded past
Richmond. 12-4. last night to
win their semi-final series In the
International League, four games
to two. Miami defeated Toronto,
8-4. to take a three games to
two advantaee in the other
: semi-final series, with the re
..malninr games scheduled for
Toronto.
Buffalo, which hit a total of
149 homers during regular sea sea-sen
sen sea-sen play, connected for five more
Monday to send the Virginians
packing. The longest .blow was
by Luke Easter in the third in inning,
ning, inning, clearing the center field
scoreboard and landing over 500
feet away from home plate. Walt
Craddock pitched eight innings
for the Bisons to Rain his sec second
ond second win of the series. Marty
Kutyna was the loser.
Ray Semproch went all the
,'way for Miami for his second
complete game win of the play playoffs.
offs. playoffs. The Marlins scored six runs
lri the fourth, including a aolo
homer by Woody Smith, to sew
up the contest. Jim Pearce was
the "starter and loser for the
Maple Leafs.
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
BALBOA 6:15 7:50
rSECRET OF TREASURE
MOUNTAIN"
DIABLO UTS. 7:M
rCAPTAIN LIGHTFOOT"
GAMBOA 7:06
"WICKED AS THEY COME
kSATUN 7:M
hMAN IN THE VAULT"
MARGARITA 1:15
8:15
t'DESIREE"
(CRISTOBAL 7:0
(THE MAVERICK QUEEN"
PARAISO 6:15 7:46
HTHE BLACK WHIP" and
(TEENAGE REBEL"
LA BOCA 7:N
JTRUE STORY OF JESSE
JAMES"
SANTA CRUZ 1:15 8:35
"Death of A Scoundrel"
CAMP BIERD 4:15-7:26
"CALLING ALL MARINES"
"HEART OF VIRGINIA"
CAPtTOLIO
25c 13c.
tjJINKi HUM
: V.ORLD OF
J RANSOM
'.' Also:
WAGON WEST

CONRADO SARGEAN f

AMERICAN LEAGUE
TEAMS
WL
Pel,
GB
New York
Chicago
Boston
Detroit
Baltimore
Cleveland
Washington
Kansas City
91 53
.632
.596.
.531
.524
.486
.479
.380
.369
84
76
75
69
68
54
52
15W
21
22
36
,37V
TODAY'S GAMES
Detroit at New York
Cleveland at Washington (N)
Chicago at Baltimore (N)
Kansas hCity at Boston (N)
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
(Night Game)
Chicago at Washington Postpon
ed (Rain)
(Night Game)
Cleveland at (Baltimore cancelled,
rain.
No other games scheduled.
idajor League
Leaders
LEADING LATTERS
(Based on 375 official at bats)
American Laague
Player and C. .G AB R....H ...Pet.
Williams, Bos. 121 102 87 151 .376
Mantle, N.Y. 139 461 117 170 .369
Woodling, Cle. 125 401 70 130 .324
box, Chi.
Boyd, Bait.
Sievers, W.
Skowron, N.Y.
Minoso, Chi.
Kaline, Det.
Kubek, N.Y.
142 562 101 178 .317
135 467 70 147 .315
140 526
122 457
140 515
138 532
116 394
95 160 .304
55 139 .304
89 155 .301
79 157 .295
50 116 .294
National League
Musial, St. L. 126 477 77 163 .342
Mays, N.Y. 144 58 110 187 .339
Robinson, Cin. 139 569 92 185 .325
Groat, Pitts. 117 473 57 152 .321
Aaron, Mil. 140 574 109 182 .317
Sch'ndienst.M. 140 606 87 188 .310
Furillo, Bk'n 116 385 59 118 .306
Moon, St. L. 131 481 83 145 .301
Hodges, Kk'n 141 547 89 164 .300
Ashburn, Phil. 147 589 91 176 .299
HOME RUNS
National Laague
Aaron, Braves
Banks, Cubs
Snider, Dodgers
Mays, Giants
Mathews, Braves
40
40
38
34
31
American blague
Sievers, Senators
Mantle, Yanks
Williams, Red Sox
Wertz, Indians
Colavito, Indians
Kaline, Tigers
Maxwell. Tigers
39
34
33
26
23
23
23
RUNS BETTED IN
National League
Aaron, Braves
Ennis, Cards
Musial, Cards
Banks, Cubs
Mays, Giants
121
1 98
98
95
95
American League
Sievers, Senators
Wertz, Indians
Jensen, Red Sox
Jensen, Red Sox
Mantle, Yanks
Minoso, White Sox
106
98
94
94
92
92
PITCHING
Based on 14 decisions)
W
Pel.
Donovan, White Sox
Buhl, iBraves
Bunning, Tigers
Ford, Yanks
Sanford, Phils
16
17
19
10
17
.762
.739;
.731
.714;
.708
rDRiYE-lRI:
I
I
I
1
60C
SOr.
TODAY ;;si
ONE DAY RELEASE!
Henry Fonda, in
"12 ANGRY MEN"
I
I
i
L
Tomorrow!
J
I
I
I
I
POPULAR NIGHT!
Jl.ll per CAR!
John Cassavetes, In
'MAN IS TEN FEET
TALL'

T IV Oil
SSe. 26c
THREE VIOLENT
PEOPLE
, i Alto:
GODZILLA, King of
The Monsters

RIO
lie

AFFAIR IN
MONTECARLO
with Rock Hudson
- Also:
DCFFT OF SAN
QCENTTN

By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, Sept. 17 (UP)
Those "pallbearers" had better
find themselves another funeral
somewhere because the sudden suddenly
ly suddenly come-alive Milwaukee Braves
don't look as if they're going to
play the fall guys for a National

JLeague burial party.
Just when everyone was de
spairing of his chances, that
Milwaukee "patient" showed a
decided turn for the better to
day and it could be the crisis Is
past, what with the end of a
three-game losing streak and
more comforting three game
lead in tne race.
The Braves broughfc the big
change about when tney snap
ped out of their slump with i
14-hit attack that overcame the
Philadelphia Phillies, 5-1, .last
night.
Those 14 hits represented the
Braves' higheit total in two
weeks and they served to
strengthen a pennant pulse
which had grown almost im imperceptible
perceptible imperceptible since that time.
Gone was the morgue-like at
mosphere which had pervaded
the Braves' clubhouse following
Sunday's loss to the Phils. Ab
sent also was Fred Haney's bit
Ins reference of "Here come the
pallbearers" as writers entered
the Milwaukee dressing room
after, the Cardinals had cut the
lead to 2 came on Sunday
The chief three Milwaukee
players who helped dispel the
gloom were Bob Buhl, Del Rice
and johnny Logan.
Buhl, oitchlne his first com
plete game since he was side sidelined
lined sidelined with arm trouble Aug. 18,
held the Phillies to eight hits
and the Only run he yielded was
unearned in the elehth inning
The victory was Buhl's seventh
In a row and 17th of the season
against six losses. He is 5-0 a
gainst Philadelphia this year.
Rice, never much of a slug slugger,
ger, slugger, poled a homer off loser
Harvey Haddix in the third in
ning and the Braves were never
headed. Logan headed the
Braves' attack with three hits.
The victory reduced the
Braves' p e n nant clinching
"magic number" to nine. They
have 11 games left to play as do
the second-place Cardinals.
In the only other game played
last night, the Cincinnati Red Red-legs
legs Red-legs defeated the Brooklyn
Dodgers, 3-2, in 10 innings but
were mathematically eliminated
from pennant contention due to
the Braves' triumph.
Rookie outfielder Joe Taylor
drove in all three of Cincinna Cincinnati's
ti's Cincinnati's runs. He hit solo homers in'
the first and sixth innings and
then walked with the bases
full In the Kith to force in the
winning ran.
Johnny Klippstein of the Red-
legs pitched a six-hitter while
southpaw Johnny podres was
the loser. Podres gave way to s-d
Roebuck after Ed Bailey opened
the 10th with a single and Roe Roebuck
buck Roebuck issued the game-deciding
walk to Taylor.
Rain cancelled a scheduled
game between the Orioles and
Indians and also washed out a
game between teh second-place
White Sox and Senators. The
Chicago-Washington eame will
be reDlayed Sept. 30 only If it
has a direct bearing on the fin finish
ish finish of any of the first four Amer American
ican American League clubs.
The New York Yankees, lead
ing the A.L. race by bVt games,
were idle yesterday but meet
the Tigers today. The White Sox
are at Baltimore.
In the National League, the
Braves are at home against the
Giants tonight and the Dodgers
play the Cards at St. Louis.
TROPICAL
0.60 TODAY? 0.40
Great Fortune Night!
$150.00
Be one of the lucky winners
of these Cash Prises!
1st Prize $100.00
2nd
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THE FORTUNE NIGHT
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On the Screen:
DOUBLE FEATURE!
Mario Lanta Joan Fontaine
- in
"SERENADE"
In TECHNICOLOR!
Nancy Kelly tn
"BAD SEED"
VICTORIA
lie. :
15c.
CALVARY SCOUT
' PHEMX cm
; STORY
FIGHTING
LAWMAN

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'W'NM"WMIllwilMllWtfWWl'lt4rW'JMII.U.IJIIirt

ggMawvwwW""""
'

v. -. .,.:,xmi:-iiiiiiiiiifl ssss

. 4(W(4wa.'v'.

THRILLING WINDUPS (TopX Hooded outsider Matrlculado
barely hangs on to eke out a, head victory-over fast closing
Cartillem Apolinar Reyes Rios gave Matriculado a good ride
in Sunday's sixth race. (Bottom) Teloreo, owned by Presi President
dent President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr., makes" up for his nose defeat
last week by coming from behind to grab ft win from Lyrical
in the last 'few Jumps in Saturday's' second race;, Segundo
Carvajal was the losing rider in both instances.

Los Angeles

Places Tirm And Final'
Offer On Dodgers' Desk

By HAL WOOD
ins ANGELES. Sent. -17 (UP)
The somewhat .reluctant Los An
geles city council piacea a iirm
and final" offer on the desk of the
Brooklyn Dodgers today but od
ffer executives said they would a-
ugit nffirial reoorts on the pro
posal before making any decision
on jui ure
movement In the National league
Warnprl bv Mavor Norris Poul
son that they had "reached the
crossroads" in their negotiations
with n'Mallev. the city council
vPKterdav voted 11-3 to approve a
plan mapped by official negotiator
Harold MCfcieuan. dui iue ui--
cessful, ballot came only after f a
stormy three-hour session in which
the mayor clashed with several
coulicilmen and after one man
said he would ask the council to
reconsider the move today.
In nutshell, here is what Lot
AngaUs offered the Doogors- if
they will come wosf: '
1 To trade 300 acres of land
in Chavez Ravine in. down town
Los Angeles, with a $2,000,000 in
improvements on it, to the Dod
gers in exchange for ine uoagers
Wrigley Field. Estimates on the
value of the property owned by
the Dodgers here have ranged
from $2,000,000 to $6,000,000.
2 The city wouia retain nau
the oil and mineral rghts to the
acreaee. (Thisi s an important fac
tor in the trade or, sale of any
land in this area as oil wells can
be spotted from any upstairs win window
dow window in the city. It brought the que query
ry query from councilman Ransom Cal Cal-licott:
licott: Cal-licott: "Why do the Dodgers need
oil and mineral rights to operate
a ball club?") A- '.
3 The city, would retain title
to 40 acres of the iand to be leas
ed to the Dodgers. On this land,
the Dodeers would spend $500,000
in construction of recreational fa
cilities and spend at least $60,000
each year for maintenance.
O'Malley already has announced
that if he moves west, his organi organization
zation organization will furnish the capital, to
construct a 50,000-seat stadium.
With the New York Giants al already
ready already committed to come to San
I Francisco for the 1958 season, with
the Boston Braves now firmly es established
tablished established in Milwaukee and with
other eastern cities eyeing other
moves westward, the decision of
the Dodgers is eagerly awaited
here. V r
The council was warned yester yesterday
day yesterday that New York was getting
ready to make some sort of a pro-j
posal in an attempt to get me Dod Dodgers
gers Dodgers to stay there. And when some
of the councilmen asked for a de delay
lay delay on any actio on the proposal,
a red-faced Mayor Pouliou took
the tnicrohone to shout:
"If we daisy (it mans) that
ft will f out ell orr the Unit-
Todcy tncanto 2S .15
! WAHOO! $1156-
Deborah Kerr in ','
-TEA AND SYMPATHT
' WllUani HoWen lnr
"Escape From Fort Brave
Today IDEAL 20 .10
l Robert Taylor la -.-
"DEVIL'S DOORWAY?-,
.? Jane Powell In
TWO WEEKS WITH LOVE"

' IK"""'.
1. MrfC
City Council
od Statts that our city has lost
it guts I"
Councilman John Holland, who
first voted against the- proposal
and then switched to an "aye" bal ballot,
lot, ballot, indicated that he would ask
the council to reconsider its ac-
Uion at a meeting today.
In the eneantime, the -proposal
is official and it's up to O'Malley
to make the final decision.
If he hesitates. POulson alrea
dy has indicated that other major
league owners would be interest
ed ,in moving franchises here.
No matter what haOoens. the
Dodgers wouldn't be able to use
their new stadium in 1958. They
would be forced to use neat little
Wrigley Field, which seats about
,UUU.
RAINBOW MIXED LEAGUE
Team
W ? L
40V4 im
Ebonite Tornado
Mercurio Jewelers
33
33
32
30
28V&
23
19V&
27
27
27 V4
30
31 V4
37
40V4
C. A. High Con.
Smoot Paredes Cars
Boyd Bro. In.
Pan A. Clippers
Carrington Can.'
Royal C. Colas.
Ebonite 4 Boyd Brothers I
C. A. High 3 Carrinofo 1
SmoParodos 4 P.A.A. Clippers
Taams
W
22V4
20
18
17
15 f
15
11V4
9
- L
t
14
15
17
17
20 V4
23
Smears
Alley Gators
Stick Pins
Screwballs
King Pins
Troubleshooters
Picnics
Splits
Results of fott receRt games:
Troublothootors 4 Screwballs I
Smoort 4 Splits
Alloy Gators 4 Kingpins
" Stickpins J Picnics!
Latin Amorlcan CrKuJ
ivams
NaUonal Radios 1
W L
. 11 5
11 5
7
-88
t
T 9
Marlboro Cigarrillos v
La Mascota
Doxa Relojes ?
American Supply Mer.
G. Novey Materiales 'r
Volkswagon Carros
Army and N. Almacenes
10
4 12
" National Radios J Doxa' I
. O. Novey 3 La Mascots 1
Merlbere ) Vrfkswagon
American Svpply J i
Army, and Navy. Stores 1
Teams f w
W
, c
s
; Mistake .'-
Missys ,' .,
Misfire, MisSti.
Mis Led.
' Mischief, Miscsst,
4 4
' J 5
Misoenaved j
Misleds I Misfits 1
MitcMefs 1 AUseehovod 1
Missys 4 Miscasts I

-4

" 4

Ailing Ted WilliamsRefuses

To Become

' y OSCAR PRALIV
- NEW YORK UP) Whether
vou like him or not and there
seems to be no middle ground
you have to admire Ted Williams
today for his "game attempts to
get back Into the Boston Ked box
lineup.
' The Red Sox. as far as the pen
nant race is concerned, have no nowhere
where nowhere to go. And it is entirely
possible that Williams could sit
out the- season and, without fur
ther effort, ; win the' American
League batting championship.
Yet, no matter where you stand
in the Williams popularity pou,
you have to rise up and cheer for
the Williams way.
Some detractors will argu that
a man getting a salary estimated
at better than $100,000 a year
should play on one leg, if neces
sary. Or, in this case, one lung,
because W U 1 i a m s is suffering
from a severe respiratory lniec
tron.
, Remains Very Sick 4
But I have sot to feel that any
man who goes-to work when be
is as ill as 'Williams is -carrying
his determination-beyond the call
of duty. The salary has nothing to
do with it, because it he wasn t
worth it to the Red Sox, they
wouldn't pay it. (
And Ted has been, and still is.
very, sick. He has a racking cough
which bubbles ominously in his
chest. And every seizure tears at
the silver Din which was
placed in his collarbone when he
broke his shoulder in a 1954 train training
ing training camp fall.
But Ted is a man of vast Bride.
And he would feel like a -cheese
champion" if he sat out the sea
son and, in effect, told Mickey
Mantle to "try and catch me.-'
Williams proved this facet oi his
character wnen ne nit .406 in 1341
last man tp reach that mark.
Detarmined Te Play
In the final week of the" season
he had skidded alarmingly, going
to the plate 10 times and getting
only two hits in a series at Wash
ington. He was down to .401 and
wasn t meeting the ball. Joe tro tro-nin,
nin, tro-nin, then his manager, suggested
that he stay out of the lineup to
protect his average.
Ted was indignant.
"That's not for me," he retorted.
"I'll stay in thtre and take my
turn if I finish at .390. If Ira go going
ing going to be a chanipion, I want to
win like One."
So he stayed in action as the
Red Sox moved to Philadelphia to
wind up the season against the
WASHINGTON, Sept. 16 (UP)-
The Armv iodav shifted its Nov.
16 football game with Tulane Uni University
versity University from New Orleans to West
Point because of the Louisiana
law requiring segregated seating
in stadiums in the state-..
A joint announcement by the
U.S. Military Academy and Tu
lane University said the game
would be played on the. same date
as originally scneouiea, dui ai
Michie Stadium, West Point. V
If the game were piayeo at piew
Orleans, the military academy
would have had to enforce segre
gated seating in the section ei tne
stadium for which it sold seats.
It said the study showed that
the segregated seating arrnge-
ment "in the Louisana stadium
would prevail in the sectiih of
seats sold by West Point": if the
game was played at Tuiane.
The announcement said that ath
lAtio rfirpptnr of the two institu
tions will announce details later
on ticket distribution.
Lt. Gen. Garrison H. Davidson,
military academy superintendent,
and Dr. Fred Cole, acting presi
dent of Tulane, worked out the
change in site.
On Sept. 4 Kep. James ruiton
(R-Pa) asked President fisennow
Strikes Out 17,
' y'i ' x '' ' '.
Hiirls No-Hitter
nr.K at? water, rla.. sent IT
(UP) Righthander Bob Spell
nitched a no-hltter tonignc as
Clearwater's defending world
chamnion Bombers w h I pped
Mazanlllo Cuba 2-0 in the
opening round or tne woriawiae
Softball Tournament.
Spell struck out 17 of the 24
men he faced in tne seven-in
ning opening game of the wees-longdouble-ellmlnatlon
tourna tournament
ment tournament which drew 22 entries.
Jerry Curtis doubled home the
first Bomber run in the Opening
innina and Ray Mine rapped
another double in the sixth to
score the second run in the sixth
before 4,500 fans. -
The Bombers, who face Bossier
City, Louisiana, tomorrow night,
got six hits off the two pitchers
used, by the Cuban champions.
Two other games were sched
uled tonight, Springfield, Mia-'
sourL against Long Island, New
York., and Canton, North Car
olina, against the host Clearwa
ter Tiles.
Jean Brown of Pahokee, Ha,
was named Miss World Softball
in a beauty contest that pre
ceded the opening round of play.

Army Shifts
With Tulane

vneeseLhamD

Athletics.. And his luck remained
bad in the Saturday opener ofa
bad in the Saturday opener of a
closing three-game set. Ted got
one hit in lour times at bat and
his average dropped to .399.
Vl'm not worried,", he grated.
"There's still two games-; tomorrow.':,-
-
' Plashes Old Perm -In
'the first game of the final

Cookie Lavagetta Never
Shirked Mean Job In life

By STIVI SNIDER
NEW YORK. Sent 17 (UP) It's
a lonely, life, being a major league
manager, but Cookie Lavagetto of
the Senators is, a game guy who
never snirKea. a mean job-uv jus
long baseoau .career.
That's one of. the reasons he
signed to continue in 1958 as-man
ager of a dreary ball club, a job
he didnt really want in the fnrst
place.' One other reason comes
just naturally:
"All -of us, I guess, dream ef
managing in the big leagues!
But when the post-season awards
are ooiea out this winter, there
ought to be a special tribute to
Lavagetto for service beyond the
normal call of duty! Only a brave
man would manage the Senators.
Cookie fShocloid
It came a a shock to Cookie
last May when his long-time nal.
Chuck Dressen, was booted out of
the pilot s seat to an upstairs job
and Lavagetto was : named the
field boss,: .r-t
After 19 years of beiiur lust one
of the boys as player and later
a coach, Cookie found v himself a
loner for the first time living bv
Himself in a big hotel suite in-
aiauA V rAAmitttf '- with ilnnAAw
eating ; with lub officials instead
of engaging in his usual race with
slugger 'Roy Sievers to see who'd
grab the first table in the dining
car, and reduced to kibitzing on
the card games he used to love
with the "gang."
There : were finances involved.
too; for Cookie was just a year
away from qualifying as a 20-year
man in baseball's tremendous pen pension
sion pension plan. As a eoaeh, he par participated.
ticipated. participated. A a manager, he
dbesn t. ;.
Some day. he hopes, he'll act
in' that extra year to help pad his
income for his retirement days
but right now he wants most ef

Football

To

West

er to : bar the military academy
from sending its football team to
the Sugar Bowl because of Louisi Louisiana's
ana's Louisiana's racial laws.
;At that time Fulton said "II
bet ten dollars to a. doughnut the
Army-Tulane -game willnot be
played."
Originally: the 'Army planned to
transport the corps of Cadets and
band from West Point to New Or Orleans
leans Orleans if the expense could be met
out of athletic association funds.
After Fulton's protest, the Army
let it be known that it could no
find 1 transportation for he band
and t cadets. But it continued to
insist until today that the game
itseii wouia oe played in the
South. v
In New Drleans, Rep. FJ Ed
ward Hebert (D-La) issued a se
yere blast at the Army for chang
mg tne- site.
He suggested he may refuse to
appoint any more boys from New'
Orleans to West Point. He also
sugestedg the possibility Louisiana
should refuse to furnish men for
the draft because of the action
; Hebert heard of the change in
a telegram from Secretary of the
Army Wilbur Brucker.
Brucker said the change in site
wss agreed upon by Tulane and
West Point "after a further study
nf TMifaiBfia cUarcrftttAn l..
He said the study showed West
Pointers would also have to ob observe
serve observe the law which not onlv bans
racially mixed athletics but pro-
niDiia miegraieo seating. -The
Army said it had received
asurances it would be provided
an nnsegTeeaiea section or the
Scott Stadium when it plays the
wiyersnj- ui Virginia at inar inar-lottesviile.
lottesviile. inar-lottesviile. Vs., on Oct 26 and on
that basis will olav the eame
"The military academv hn
eeived asura nee concerning seat
ing at acott stadium that it Is the

ion
day's double header, he poled out
three times up for a winning gar
rison finish of six hits in eight
times at hat' and iis .,406 average.
i ij1 v v.
-The challenge ct Mantle's Is
something he has to try to. mee
head-on, Unfit, he may throw the
batting title away, But. you have
to hand it to him for refusing it
as' a, gift. i,
an to make something out si ne-thing-the
Senators. -' ,
There's not much hope there.
In contrast to the almost-as-lowly
Athletics, who'll spend money to
improve, the .Senators" are dedi dedicated
cated dedicated to a plan -of re-building at
cheaply 'as possible !with, trades
and kids, ,- v
Killobrow Roommate ;
4'Nobody is oetfer' with Wds,,
sajd one club off iciaL "This spring,
he even v, roomed with: Harmon
KiUebrew on road tiips trying to
inject some baseball knowledge in into
to into the youngster." l i
Come what may, there isn't a
baseball man who won't be pulling
for Lavagetto except when their
interests clash directly. He's one
of those nice guys who often has
to finish last in the standings but
never in the esteem of the folks
who know him.
v He never has moaned about the
tough jobs he had to face,' right
from the moment the.Pirates first
brousht him un ai- rnnVim ah
he was asked to do as a rookie
was oust eventual HaM-of-Famef
Pie Travnor from hi third
job. Cookie was no Hall-of-Famer
and even an aging Traynor, play player
er player as well as manager, was good
enough to keen Lavae-ettn fmm
becoming a regular nntU Cookie
was traded to Brooklyn in 1937,
During World War II. Cookie
was one of the early volunteers,
though exempt from the draft at
that time.
And one other job he didn't
shirk was as a pinch-niUer in the
1947 World Series against theTraa.
kees when he belted a game-winning
double with two out in th
ninth add shattered the no hit
dreams of pitcher Floyd Bevtns.
As a player. Cookie will be re remembered
membered remembered mostly for that.
u s just as well," he says,
they forest I struck oat tha nart
day in almost the same situation."
pohcy of the university to asign
to ahleic auhoritiea of visiting
teams a secUon of the stadium
with the right to dispose of tickets
for seas therein at is discreion
and to honor such tickets when
they are presented, t h e Army
It made the statement in an answer
swer answer to quesUons as to whether
West Point had contracts with
schools in other states requiring
segregated seating. ; s
tuThtArmy aIso Pointed out that
the Tulane game was arranged
two years before Xouisiana's July,
1956, segregation law was pasedT
The Army said that it did not
sanction the practice of aegresa aegresa-tion
tion aegresa-tion by going ahead with plans to
plsy Tulane. It said t has not
contracted to i m.v x,.i.
future years. ' """"" a
Concerning the shift te West
Point, instead of cancelling the
game the Army said "We con consider,
sider, consider, the decision reached to be
a proper one."
Sports Briefs
UNDERDOG WINS
W)RTMUND," Germany (TJP)
US underdog, won the German
tairrewjlit boxing championship
Saturday nfsht h
Heini Jfeuhaus, 219,, Dortsjund.
lA thai lffhtk MiiitJ
RECORD SHOT PUT
BUCHAREST. SAn.,1. srnti
Olympic champion Parry O'Brien
of Los Angeles set a Earopeaa
hl Tord, ches
here Sunday in as !,-.. t,n.i
track meet. iT
,WALK RECORD TO CZECH
VIENNA (UP) Radta KIL.
reported Sunday that uh,. cv.T
of Cxechoslovakia
world walkine rrrnrw. -JT;. .1
miles to 4 hours, miButes, JL
seconds, and M kilometers ia
4:17:58X-
NASCAR PURSE POSTId
MARTINSVILLE. V. ivvi a
purse of Slg.150 ha Im. Ij
for the 250 mile Natkm.1 iZ-Zl
S,ie,u$CAR tvto
Martrasville Speedway, Sept 29.
Twenty grand national ran J
convertibles will start la the
500-lap event.
SIM! GETS FISHER AWARD
GREENSBORO. Nr irp
Sprint star Dave Sine of Duka
Uaiwsity has recenred the Leuis
ing athlete hi the Carotints AAU
and also has been named as the
C roll n as' candidate for tfca KniK.
vaa Award awarded aiBually'te
the astioa's top amateur athlete

Game
Poinf

(



r )

J '
' PAGE SEVEN 'fi
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1957
THI PANAMA AMERICAN AN. INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Wiey Come From The Muck They Are TpUgH

' (EDITOR'S NOTE: On Sept,
23, Ray Robinson, the middle middleweight
weight middleweight champion, fights Carmen
Basilio, the welterweight cham champion,
pion, champion, in what many say lis the
most attractive match in years
and one which might draw a mil million
lion million dollar gate. It also is a fight,
as NEA's Jimmy Breslin finds
between, champions supposed to
be quite different but who got
where they are for the same
reason. This is the first of two
dispatches.)
By JIMMY 1RISLIN
i ... j ,

ANNUAL UNVEILING
. FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL INSIST
alvayj on CANADA DRY
"High-Ball without Canada Dry ;
. .". i V.,". v. .1 "-'I.. -'p-: i ', ".'J (''."
It
1
, ''.' S
PEKSNNIAL NATIONAL
champ OKLAHOMA-
f-.i.-
tlx
if:
WRAPS OFP. ANOTHER
MLB&ANT PQODUCTKiM,
III
Ij Foul-Ball"
4i X JV
y ' 4 t i '1,

i 1 ".- j il '.". l. f jtJ i, . T.. n..;.- v -.

o

t' .i3

111

,:i: BIG GUY NOW Th start wurouch lor Carmen BaaUle, 0
now fee trains for Mr flfhts with such u Joo Louis watehiDjy

Go Dwsi

INtMNATIONAt. RASKRTBALIj'er who shines because of his

SERIES POSTPONED 1 UNTIL billty to call and get up plays

SEPT. 23

. .. :. 'f'u . :jt. i. '.. .. ; .. '. k
i i B HERBERT MOISE

The proposed International
, basketball aeries C o r I g 1 Bally
scheduled, lor yesterday was
postponed until next Monday
because of i the unavailability of

a-team, comprised of stars from

the neighboring republic of co
lombla.

Late last week, the Colombian

..representatives cabled the Na

tional Federation that because
of final series being played in
Call Colombia, some of the

players would find it rmpossipie
to make the trip at taht time.
, Since the original plans were

laid, several 'changes nave been

made. Perhaps the biggest is the

inclusion- of. the Albrook Air

Force team, with its spectacular
s Emmet Bryant, to represent the
' Cana Zone and the Armed Forc-

eS.-;;v';'f.5V' '', '. ,'.'. ,. :
: AlbrtjoKwlIl be "bringing into
this series one of the most star star-studded
studded star-studded atreretriitions to nlav at

'. tne National Gym. The soupeo.

. uo Flyers will compete against

the current and last year's cham-

ttlnrv.oknf tha JPnri&ma Provincial!

senior Basketball League, cer

vtz Balboa, the .dethroned
Champs, and Marlboro, the new

champions Iromi Colon, j? will
,' showcase once again some of the

biggest .names in local basket
ball. -

, ',;' Balboa's roster will include
Luis .(Rombo). Perez. Edgardo
(Perezal White,? Dario peLecn,

Franklin Holness and July An An-drade,
drade, An-drade, while the champs will
i hay Ernesto (Golden Arm) Tay

lor, Rogelio Aikman. Ferriando

Tom. Luis Tito Ardlnes. Jose Ju Julio
lio Julio Noel and Emlllo (Coton) Lo Lo-zano.
zano. Lo-zano. f
; The Colombian team will sport
several -players who have repre

sented Colombia in past inter international
national international I aeries. The biggest
name is that of Francisco (Pan (Pan-L
L (Pan-L cho) Nemeth. Nemeth Is a nat naturalized
uralized naturalized v Colombian and Is the
most popular player, in the whole
republic He is. the type of play-

and who shoots with the most
accurate aim this writer v has

ever,' seen. In .a series. last year
against the same M a r lboro

team, then-named Chesterfield,

Nemeth scored 27, 31 ana 36
points In his three games. To
support Nemeth will be Vlllegas,
Christopher and others.

As a result of the unavaila

bility- of the Colombian team,
their game with Marlboro has

been postponed until next Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, '
' ' 'j i i, II hi mi i i i i i r i ; : "IV

Panama Rod & Reel
Club Awards Parly

Tomorrow Night

'.'". .".
Tomorrow, night it 7 p.m.- the

Panama Rod and Reel Club will

hold its-annual awards party at

Hotel 1. Panama's Cabana Club.
The party will be an Informal bar-

Decue ana spiasn jrarty.. .-

' Awards for the winners of the
Fifth International Marlin sad Sail-

fish Tournament will be presented

HyonouHwadditwn thee J-kPa-

nama awards, f o r outstanding

catches of 1958 will be donated by

jne ranama insurance company.

many aignataries oi ootn the Re Re-public
public Re-public of Panama: .'and. the- Canal

Zone will attend, as well as troohv

donors and winners, and Presidents
of other fishing clubs of the Isth

mus

CANASTOTA. N.Y. -fNEA

"aiuck," tne bartender was sav

ing, "they come from the muck.

they're tough. Look at Carmen, he

comes irom uie mucK. neyi ...
don't tell me he -ain't tough.'
. "He got, scars on his hands,"
another guy at the bar said. "Like
mine,, from toooin' onions. You ton

onioni all day, you can fight all
night."

The spaghetti Siuce kmrI ml

strong and a poster, advertised a
"clambake" with the r menu con con-sisung
sisung con-sisung of beer and chicken caccia-
tore. And th ronchlv f draiMri

customers of this, bleak little tav tavern
ern tavern ou Main Street were talking

ui wny carmen juasuio, wno is to
meet Rav Robinson at Ynic

Stadium o, Sept.: 23, fights with
the never quit viciousness of a

mean pit bulldog. v ',

It Was not. thev wr' lavincr

the condition he sets into at

training- camp or ; the way he
throws a left hook that makes
Basilio this kind of a fighter.
"He comes from muck," they
say and if you see the place they
tell about and watch how people
there work,' you know what they

t rt v 1 i f f,
It is an area, this muckland, of
soggy, black, earth outside of Ca Ca-nastota
nastota Ca-nastota where the large Italian
families that make up most aI
the town's population raise on on-long.
long. on-long. -w

Until 1948, Carmen worked here
With hi family. H. urlr.l ui.

knees and he worked from six in
the morning until rin.ir ni h. a; a

aL1 v 1 UtU

even uays a weet during th

i,. e"?on wnica is Jong.

ine isasuios lived, during the

.M.OII, m a gray shack so they
would be riffht t th. :.m --j

the family, from his aging parents
to even those of th m AiM.

too small for scbooL weeded and

uu picjceo onions, and it
was rSra to nn n

kneeling,, which is how you work
onions by hand. v

L- .MVaJLiJ, i inuiMrnMiifninvniMii -LiiiiJ.f"'" OwJWa

FRIDAY, 20th SEPTEMBER. 1957
DANIEL SOCIETY; prtsent
s ZIMBLER SINFONIETTA
- (from the
BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA)
with the cooperation of the American
National Theatre Academy,
3.00 2.50
8:30 pjn..
RESERVATIONS AT MORRISON'S
DEPT. OF FINE ARTS

IK'

,j J, Frank Baxter of Miami who

won the most Outstanding Catch

of the TourKament with his new

world's record 159 lb. sailfish
caught with 12 lb. thread will came

to the Isthmus with Mm. Bavtor tn

personally receive bis award.
He will be accompanied by John
Mahoney international sports fish fisherman
erman fisherman who is a oromhient member

of the Miami Rod and Reel Cluh

as well as a member of the Tana'

mi -Jiod and Reel Club. Mahoney
is making the trip to receive he

iropmes wnicn are being awarded
to other, f embers of the : Miami

ciuo, wno are unaDie to be present.

thu hitJl yi?U '& L filter from
this life, he k the kind that Car-
!He?r.aaili.0 w" cold night
Nerris ia Wilket Barre, Pa. John
fiSf yerts Wltn Mm fr e first
time this night and Norris had the
then crude Barilin rAin.

------ cu cium me rinff

Sooners Too Slippery For Brake
As Wilkinson Paitits New Picture

.Last of three dispatches
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor

at

. ---- viAt ana relaxed
bending over to spit water in" a
bucket.. He S-rhh.d tn. "

-- 41

He t lick tn hit sifAm.t. t

yel.tCn:StS:

1 sr.

Tiger Rags

By TREVOR SIMONS
"' Cristobal' High School will be
hosts to all Canal' Zone grldders
Oct 4 when the four-cornered
Jamboree, one of the most col-
; orful athletic events on the
Isthmus, heraldsthe opening of
the 1957 C.Z. football season,
' Unfortunately, other pressing
. commitments have side-tracked

.your scribe from seeking out de

tails on the two pacific side en entries,
tries, entries, Balboa High and C Z. Jun Junior
ior Junior College or the Athletie Club.

However.-Just taking a shot in

tne dark. Balboa :gn must once
more play the role of favorites.
for It is known that they have
the quantity and last year they
: did well with -one- Bateman and
' .this year they have two.
: It is rumored also that young younger
er younger Jack Bateman, -every pound
a big as brother Bruce, .Is .the
"better rridder of the two.
Details have not been check checked,
ed, checked, but as I think about it. Jun-

1 .a respectable a- foT57. oro-i Don Humphrey. In his Junior
ided the older If are able toJ at CHA will see much ae-
round into shape quickly. t,on nd cn already be tabbed
Athleti rJiih an unknown 'No. 1 quarterback for "fig, John

- euantlty what with the .24-year j Boseman and Herb Spectre, the

ae limit ellmaiatlng Arnold "r proioiy n.iea ior an

'.V.. ,-, 5

wicir ucLcrnunauon to bring -a
football championship- to the

nana oi u.tiJi. ...
' One mleht even ferf. trMi

d optimism and -rightly o, for

wiowuw ia, ior me nrst time
In many years, two-deep in com competent
petent competent backfield material..
Spearheading Cristobal's running-
and throwing ttrir- -,111

foursome that features

nciiay asso. Bin Gibson. Keith
Kulig and Jimmy Brooks. Dick
Williams is slated for a: half halfback
back halfback starting slot too: hut. the

Williams famllv is reported to be
leaving the Isthmus soon after
the J opening of the grid season,

ou una imanv naimacic Will prob probably
ably probably eee action in more than
pne Tiger game In addition to

me jamooree. wnen Paul Mm

er replaces Wendy Sasso at

quarwoacs: He haa another lad
that always gives, an output of

iwi per cent errort and efficien efficiency.,
cy., efficiency., .,

By the time the fieht VnA.A v

nlj? ,uanlS:w. his lifi and
!ffiiri? Metro's. arm and

aeeds. Then he'll ruin guys" ?
JohlZ D,rc fti?ne1 ailio.
SmS k?,xt0J 'tabbed and be befuddled
fuddled befuddled him But Carmen kept go-
h5m u end he wrecked
them. It hi hun

S"'" Wm fiht Robinson be-

Street r 7. me MUD
i...6,.-!" ?'. A color-

mTke'm'one:7,':10'

Kiv ,m T v .V nia wire,
WUW be able to pay bills

Mannine from coin the mw mw-,
, mw-, lermindlne at ouarterback. Man Man-M
M Man-M ntng, admittedly one of thr bet bet-,
, bet-, ter ouarterbacka to be produced

on the isthmus and an Alumni

equal share of lialfbacklng. give
C.H.S,somethlne encouraelng In
the backfield. To top It off.

u-isioDaie naif backa are com

petent pass receivers and b!g

of CHS mi th minstav of: BiUv Gibson has been showine

the Athletic Club or work'ng flashes of pawing reminiscent

.Bovs) and mleht lend his val-,or me cava ynen older brotner
uable football -know-how to Noel Gibson tormented the op-
komc coaching for the AC. (position with distant and accur accur-"
" accur-" The Tigers had their fiM' ate tosses. r
, full-scale scrimmage nt Strode When not tossing to the boys
Saturday morning. The CHS. pi thr backfield, there will be
. grinders hare had to rto battle another receiver, Harry Keep-
ith a mild heat-wave dur'n-; rs mho appears at his peak
.their rtrt 10 Han f r'l'" with tl!I another year to rive
sessiom and though it has to C H-F. Ed Pabon Is the pare-j
. rud some lad to leite aome-j setter for the other end with
what worn out from the ordalleompetltioa 'from Chsrlev

tfirr y-ortouts. all appear unit-lore. a senior out for footbafl portant role in the results 'a 'a-veri
veri 'a-veri tn hHr efort to fare any for the first time, but. who Ujchieved by the "glory boya" of
'hardships that might arise in keeping pace with some of the the backfield.

When ha fotifht

w5o. he had ViT,rr...:.""

- while his' VhVde?

"cea wnn : bursitis. But
gUT WbO worked Aniens -4 m U

much can do this and even Pnh.

........ cApeciea eany barraces
rent going to make BasUi"stop
coming long ht c.n ataa

. aiuiu uie iiarr Dn:. ...

tsken the Robinson 'fight with the
cslm, cold attitude .of one who
Rw&herJh" Sugar
nay. He didn't set unxet h

Oon the Dhone'r.n rf...:

c.rd game ,t his Alexandria BayJ
N.Y trainine rem.. ..j b ',

ley of the IBC. who .n.r;.;

yeUed out. hw. mm

Vt' obmson saya it's off

:arI i ... at to cards,
aoiijria have to leave the coua-
He Aad threa kings and they
held up so he won the pot

see. o nothirfgV " Bp' roa
luc.v they tom from the
meek, they're tough.!
JSEXT: Rsy Robmioa nj,,-,

. ot a dis nn in ,...;

n." ..

NORMAN; Okla. (NEA1

Oklahoma graduated 21 football

players, Including seven starters

wno oecame nationally known
as the Sooners extended their

record unbeaten string to 40

games.

The departure of so many big.

rugged and rangy whipcord kids

would be disastrous elsewhere

but they take such things In

stride at Oklahoma.
"This is where- the college
coach should get his biggest
kick," says Bud; Wilkinson, "and
It shows me why Bob Zuppke of

Illinois and -others took up
painting. To me, molding a new

team, u it is a good one, is line

painting, a beautiful picture.".
There is nothing awesome a-

bout the athletes who make up
the Oklahoma squad. 1 Actually,
the talent, : as appraised by pro

fessionals. Is not as formidable

as that found at any of the oth

er pOWrS:,

But the strong and swiit laas

from the cattle- ranches and
farms and oil fields come to
Norman with twin spiritual com compulsion.
pulsion. compulsion. 1 They have a burning

desire to play a part in a
matchless dynasty and be lust

like the man who built nd Is

guimng it., ,: (,. r,:....;;;

Sure, Charles B. Wilkinson re

sorts to every trick, starting In

the home or tne standout hign

school player and extending
through the deployment of Ills

troops -in a New Year's Day

Bowl game. As a matter of fact,

Wilkinson nractices artifices

that a lot of other drill-masters
have not yet caueht up with. But
he keeps all of them legitimate.
Under Wilkinson's easy, fluid
externality, there is a tense,
driving guy. Like Bernle Bler Bler-man,
man, Bler-man, the old Minnesota master
who coached him. Bud keeps his
tension under eontroL 1
Wilkinson reduces f o 0 tball

cpachlng to Its simplest form;
which Is not the least reason i

why he has such outstanding!

success. -- i

He rates, in tne oraer or tneir

Importance, defense, kicking and

offense. ' -'

A team cannot win unless it

stops the other side," he points
out. i V -' ''-''-"' v.

) -V; --

,1.. i

1 j

'

.h
s
O

Bud Wilkinson

homa play In the Southwest

Conference, where the competi

tion would consistently be sterner?"--..
.

Bud's stock answer to this

one,ls that Oklahoma has never
been invited. He goes on to val

iantly defend the Big Eight.
"Oklahoma is happy to com

pete against old friends and
neighbors," he stresses. "Every
institution in the Big Eight is a
state school, so all have the

same problems. Enrollment and
everything else is similar. Not
one of our schools is situated in
a large city. We're just little old
country boys.
"I dont have to apologize for

tne Big Eight.' wnicn as a con

ference for all collegiate sports,

not football alone. Check the

records, and I believe you'll find
that the Big Eight throughout

the past 10 years has won more
NCAA championships In all

sports than any other confer

ence.

"Nebraska donin ated Big

Eight football for years and no

one claimed that the cornhusk-

ers were playing a soft schedule.
Kansas, Missouri and Oklahoma

A. and M. have had fine teams

and Colorado, more recently has
been extremely tough, as the

Buffs demonstrated last fall

agaihat Oklahoma, which, they
led at the half, and Utah, Arizo Arizona
na Arizona and Clemson, the latter In

the Orange Bowl.

"Just because Oklahoma has

dominated the Big Eight in foot

ball for '10 years doesn't mean
that it has a lease on the privi privilege."
lege." privilege."
The interview ends with that,
and for the first and only time

you feel that Bud Wilkinson
doesn't- know what .he's talking

about. v . -

1 jii -in. n, mmmmm'iiL ''"" f1 t
I r '"' ;
;Stk! With '.

r

KItP IANDASES CHAM.
Wrap tham with
tight-Hlekinfl, tramparSftt

"Scotch" CtlluleM

Avoid substitutes
...insist on

Distributors: CIA. ATLAS, S. A.
"Scotch" brand colored tapes in It yard rolls are
printed In Panama with user's name and specifica

tions by Cia. Atlas. S. A.

. 29-08 Cuba Avenue
Phone 3-1167 P. 0. Box 4496

veterans mainly because of his
speed.
And there we have It: Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal a backfield and end with

which the Tigers hope to be
crowned champs for "37. Thei

next Tiger Raga" will deal ex exclusively
clusively exclusively with the linesmen 1

those very important pieces of
humanity who seldom resp the
glories of victory but more oft

en thin not play the most tm-

"Baslcallr. we dm the only four

plays. Including the quarterback
sneak which Is the counterpart

of our fullback counter fired in

to three or four defensive places

along the line with the same
blocking. Our other plavs are
variation of Uie liand-off, the

off tackle .and the optional run
nine; nasi.

-We spilt our line to create

the hole before the ball is snap

ped. That keeps the defensive

men occupied. If the defense

does not spread wltn you. you
have the blocking angle on them
and can around.
The most Important single
factor in nur offensive line play
are the adjustments in spUM by
our linemen to determine their
most advantageous position.
There Is nothing new about
the much-discussed multiple at

tack.1 Coach Biennan employed

it when I piaved at Minnesota In

the mid-1930's. We've ued It

throughout the In years I've
coached Oklahoma."
The qeesttoft asked Wllktnton
eltenest is, -Why doesn't OWa-

nxVM (;( i

Here Is the story of the strangest manhunt In tbe his history
tory history of crime! "THE MIDNIGHT STORY" starring Tany
Curtis, MarUa Pavan, Gilbert Roland In tbe drama of a
murder without a motive, a killer without a face... Fellow
a danger trail from the feg-shroaded decks ef San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco to the peril waiting in a wemn'a arms. Tony Curtis,
Marisa Pavan. Gil Roland all superb In THE MIDNIGHT
STORY" In Cinemascope which OPENS TOMORROW AT
TBE CENTRAL. . -

PANAMA AMERICAN

5& TdSTTi

CAN FILL YOUR KEEDSt

mm

I

A NEW TIRE GUARANTEE

" AT
LESS i
THAN!
Ml
HEW TIRE:
COST!

Uselhe

EXCLUSIVE FACTORY METHOD 3

To Relread Yoiir Tires' :;
.BETTER 'RUBBER .'. ; FROM START TO FLMSH FLMSH-;
; FLMSH-; Extend Yoof Tire-Life ;
j,?'' C U Oar Tire, BiUfldiaf SetYice Vf
fiO NEED TO TAKE CHANCES ; ; --
Wliea yon un USE OUR BUDGET PLAN

, 1111 11 f
i )

Mta'd

TRANSISTHMIAN rilCHWAY

Tel. 3-U01

' i
1 1

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1
4.
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, ,4
. PAGE EIGHT
4 i
, THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN IWPEPENDENT DAItT KEWSPAf EB
w , TCESDAT, SEPTEMBER
( THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
i-; THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740,
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740

FC L A SSI

Resorts

PHILLIPS Ocanldt Cettag
Santa Clara. B 1890 Pana
ma, R. da P. Phona Panama
3-1877, Cristobal 3-H73.
FOSTERS COTTAGES and Urga
btach hoHta, ena mil part Ca Ca-aino.
aino. Ca-aino. Phena Balboa 1866.
Baldwin's f urnithad apartmantt
at Santa Clara Baach. Talcphona
Trim. Balboa 1622.
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,
n
Of
Houses
is FOR RENT: Attractive, modern
two-bedroom chalet, never oe oe-cupied.
cupied. oe-cupied. Hot water installation.
X Call 2-2648 office hours.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Clean furnished
room in best residential section.
Cooking facilities 43rd Street
No. 13.
episcopal Church
Bishops Gather'
At Sevanee, Tenn.
,i SEWANEE, Tenn. (UP) Lead Leaders
ers Leaders of the Protestant Epispocal
Church iii! the United States
opened a series of business meet meetings
ings meetings today at the 105th gathering
of the House of Bishops.
The five day conference is
being held on the campus of the
University of the South and coin
cides with the episcopal institu institution's
tion's institution's 100th anniversary. Bishops
representing all dioceses and mis
sionary districts in the united
States are attending.
.
Scheduled to address the House
of Bishops today were Dr. William
G. Pollard, ordained Episcopal
' minister who directs nuclear
studies at -Oak Ridge, Tenn.. and
, Dr. Visser 't Hooft of Geneva,
Switzerland, general secretary of
the World Council of Churches.
A spokesman said the only
Known order of business is the
naming of missionary bishpps to
the Philippines, Central America
and Mexico. They wil be named
Wednesday, the last day of the
gathering.
The bishops turned to business
- affairs today after two days of
jvorship, prayer and meditation.
At the end of a full day of de devotion
votion devotion Sunday, the bishops at attended
tended attended a special convocation in
the university's All Saints Chapel
honorary degree of doctor of law
on the Most Rev. Henry Knox
where the achool confered the
honorary degree of doctor of law
ba the Most Rev. Henry Knox
Sherrill, presiding bishop of the
church .since 1947.
In observance of the religious
"quiet" day. Bishop Sherrill did
not make an address.
GOVT SURPLUS
AUTO PARTS
Ford, Ckev, CMC. JtUek, Jeep, etc.
Listing available m request.
A few select territories for agency
appointment are still open
INTX AUTO PARTS CORP.
, MS W. 124th St, N Y. 27, N T.
CaUe: "AMTRADAUTO"
TELE-RAD
fV SERVICE
-SPEEDY-DEPENDABLE
i
TEL 2-2374
'Corner "H" Dartta St

Famous CLIDDEN Paints

GLIDDEN PANAMA, S. A.

Phone
3-7711

Apartments

ATTENTION, a 1.1 Jut bailt
modam f urnithad apartmantt, I,
2 badrooma. hot. cold watar.
Phona Panama 8r4941.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 badroomi, maids room,
'parlor, dining-room, kitchen, 2
bathi, garaga, $90.00 at Bella
Vista, N. Obarrio street. No. 25,
see Oe Castro, Avenue "B" No.
9-24, phone 2-1616. Panama.
FOR RENT: A three bedroom
apartment, with two baths, living-dining
room, kitchen, maid's
room with own bath, washtubs,
garage and hot water facilities.
For further details call Panama
3-1292 Cia Oulcidio Gonsalex
N., S. A., or apply to the apart apartment
ment apartment No. I in Ave. Eusebio A.
Morales No, 4, El Cangrajo.
FOR RENT: From Sept. 15th
1957: Two (2) bedroom apart apartment;
ment; apartment; two (2) baths (one in including
cluding including shower and tub) extra
large sitting, dining room, maid maid-room
room maid-room and bath, and laundry
space. In select modern apt.
Houie No. 374f "F" Street. El'
Cangrejo, attractive garden and
purling green. Stempel. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-0319, during busines
hours.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, independent yard. Jose do
Fabrega Avenue No. 12 (Pasa (Pasadena).
dena). (Pasadena). FOR RENT: 3 newly painted,
creened and well situated apart apartments
ments apartments in Campo Alegre right
across from the Panama Hotel.
Via Espana and Gerardo Ortega
St. No. 3, Moderate rates. For
'information: From 4 to 6 p.m. at
Via Espana No. 1 Phono 3-1239.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom and
fivingroom. Air conditioned com completely
pletely completely furnished, efficient apart apartment
ment apartment in fine residential area, for
3 months, $95.00 a month. Call
3-7010 or 3-0947.
J
Merlene Gordon
Becomes Bride
Of Cpl. Hayden
., ,Miss Merlena Gordon of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic side became the bride of
Cpl. Leroy Hayden, of Fort
Sherman, in a beautiful double-
ring ceremony officiated by the
Rev. Father Chaybe, US Ar Army
my Army Chaplain, In the post chapel
at Fort Gultck.
The chief bridesmaid was Miss
Melvina Mowatt; the best man
was Pfc. Gerardo P. Magcanaf
of Fort Slierman. The bride was
escorted into the chapel by her
uncle, Mr. Stanley MacRae. She
wore a creation of white lace
made by Mrs. Pearl Anderson.
The organist was Miss Joan Ben Bennett,
nett, Bennett, who supplied the musical
background and the traditional
"Ave Maria."
i
After the ceremony, the newly-
weds headed a motorcade into
town to the residence of Mrs.
Vida Quinlan, the bride's mother,
where a wedding reception was
held. Mr. MacRae was the mas master
ter master of ceremonies of a short pro program
gram program highlighted by toasts, songs
and numerous greetings from
well wishers.
The giant wedding cake was
made by Mrs. J. Barrett, who
also provided other delicacies for
the reception.
In attendance were Misses Vil
ma Parris, Eleonor Walters, Ce
cilia Grant, Cecilia Shaw, Marva
Smith, Silvia and Dolores Ray
mond, Icilda Peart, Gloria and
Silvia Moore, Elvira Frazer, Pa
tricia and Inez Anderson, Velona
Bo wen, Beryl La Mont, Judith
James Poly Ana Watkis, Silvia
Gordon and Joyce Chen. Messrs.
Paul Martin Jr., Eustace Ben
nett, Francisco Villa mil, M Set
Edgar A. Laurie, Pfc. Edward
Kapahu, M-Sct. Michael P. Man
tac, Sp3 Locilla, Pfc. Edwin Gar
cia, Pfc. Roland Hines. Sgt. Rey Reynolds,
nolds, Reynolds, Bennie E. Palmore, Sgt.
Samuel Blakeley, Charles Adkiat
Albertha Hall, Muriel Jardine.
Geraldine Gibbs and Florencia
Thomas. Mr. and Mrs. D. Living Livingston,
ston, Livingston, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Le-
vexier, Mr. and Mri. Joseph Ce Cecil
cil Cecil Fox, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Mency and Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Macrae, the bride's aunt; Mr. and
Mrs. G. M. Lewis and many oth
er guests.
Nos.
3-7712
j
1 1
1 1

LEAVE VOV AD WITH ONE OP OUK

INTERNAL. OK PUBL1CACIONES No. 3 Lottm? Plan CASA ZALDO-Central
n r. iwt i on ,.n at unntiiaAU . tn-

BARDO No. Zt "B" Street
FARMAC1A LUX-164 Central Avenue

VAN-DEB-JIS SO Street No. 5S FARMACIA EL BATURRO Perqne LefertO I
. - - trfr a-u. a a ori.i ii .,,..)

law oviim Tistai 'aintawutB. vvitvnt
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1949 Chevrolet
deluxe .4 -door aedan. Excellent
conditiori. Phone 2-5361 or 2 2-3662,
3662, 2-3662, Panama.
FOR SALE: 1957 Fairlane 500,
radio, safety-pack wsw 4-door,
town Victoria, low' mileage. Good
price. 249-A Gatun. Tel. 5-362.
FOR SALE: 1952 Buick hard
top, new tires, 2. radio speakers,
tinted glass, power brakes, power
steering; signal lights. Car is like
new $925.00, telephone Balboa
2-3580.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chrysler
Windsor, hardtop, 2-tone, power
brakes, power steering,, low mile mileage.
age. mileage. Call 2-3323
"GET STREAMLINED"
the McLevy way. Bod Massage,
Excercislng Machine, Turkish
batik. Trained operators tor ladies
and gentlemen. Get results.
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCHOLL'S"'
Products
J. Arosemena Ave, 33-48
Tel. 3-2217
HaSSELBLAD
PAXETTE
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
TRANSPORTE5 BAXTER, $. A.
Packers m Shippers Movers
Phonos 2-2451 22562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding b Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appointment.
IJFE 1NSUIUNCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins, Co.
tor rates and information
TeL PanaW S-OUS
DOROTHY CHASE'S
Fall classes begin Oct. 1st
Include Ballet, Tap, Toe.
Women's classes and tum tumbling
bling tumbling for "Little Gays."
For all information
Call 2-1751.
NIKON
Cameras
at
i.i.iiii" t.
(Across Banco Naclonal)
PANAMA (' COLON
Students Observe
Independence Days
At Fort Gulick
Students of five Central Ameri
ran remihlics Nicaragua, Hon
duras. Costa Rica. El Salvador
and Guatemala celebrated their
Independence Day Sunday, at -a
special reveille ceremony held st
Fort Gulick.
All five countries had contingents
of their troops, who are currently
enrolled in the U.S. Army Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean School, participating in the
ceremony.
The 60th Army- nana piayea tne
national anthem of each country re re-nresented
nresented re-nresented and the flags of the cel
ebrants were nresnted.
ADDroximately 108 officers and
enlisted men were presented for
the ceremony.
Senior oficers of each particl particl-oatiDC
oatiDC particl-oatiDC country, as well as Col.
Gines Perez. U.S. Army Carib
bean School commandant, and Li.
CoL Robert H. Townsend. assist
ant school commandant, were pre
sented to receive the presentation
of colors.
Independence for the five na nations
tions nations came simultaneously through
a bloodless revolution on Sept. 15,
1821. In 1922, the Central Ameri American
can American state, were annexed by the
Mexican empire.'
Upon the collar of the Mexi Mexican
can Mexican empire in 123, the Federation
o,' Central America was establtsh-
ea consuuno oi in union Of uiese
five Central American nations. The
federation Listed until 131 when

-

at was dissolved and the preseotlboiioe which was guarded by a
day republics were established. uniformed sentry, vatil IB o'clock

7.e countries celebrated theiritn
their

'36U sear of independence.
1 a

AGENTS OB OU timCTM AT ll-a

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. to. de
vcumm avcuu UfiN jlvi au
MISCELANEOUS
FOR SALE: 60 cyde generator,
750 watts. Balboa 2-1538.
FOR SALE: 4x5 BfrJ press
camera, 7 Vi inch enlarging lens.
Other photo equipment. Call
Albrook 4294.
FOR SALE: Two book cases,
$25.00 and $10.00. Ubrary
table, mahogany, $7.50. Maho Mahogany
gany Mahogany bar, $40.00.; G.E. radio,
$40.00. Two mahogany Hi-Boy
dreners, $50.00. each, 'dressing
table with 5x6 feet mirror, $50.
2500 watts electric light plant,
$250.00. See at 2624-B Coco Coco-li
li Coco-li or phona Pedro Miguel 333.
This furniture is almost new and
must be seen to be appreciated.
FOR SALE SPINET PIANO,
practically new, large plate glass
mirror, many others bargains.
5066-A. iablo Hts. Ph. Balboa
3320. After 5:30 on weekdays;
Anytime Sat. or Sun.

11

CAPT. ROY M. BARBER, left, Fort Gullck commissary officer,
presents a '500 Hour Club" certificate to Arnold G. McClarcn,
property and supply clef k at the commissary, in a recent
ceremony at Fort GuUckMcClaren received the1 certificate
for having ftcexued 600 tooUrs of sick leave. He lives at iOl?
5th Mellnda' Stfeet, Colon. ;: l-f--p

Israel Charges Kidnapping
Of Diplomat By Russians

TEL AVTV. Israet'Sept. 17 (UP)
-Israel charged toaay that Soviet
secret police agenis Kianapea an
Israeli diplomat in Moscow, and
threatened to make him "disap
pear" unless he agreed to spy for
Kussia.
The accusation was made by
Walter Eytan, secretary general
of the Israeli Foreign Office at a
news conference in Tel Aviv.
Eytan identified the Israeli dip
lomat as Elyahu Hazan, 29, an
attache at the IsraeliJSmbassy in
Moscow since 1955.
He said Hazan was abducted
last Sept. 7 by Soviet MGB agents
who questioned him for mre than
26 hours, ana warned mm ne
would "never" see his sick -wife
and baby daughter again unless
he agreed to spy for the Russians.
Disappear During .Swim
According to Eytan, the Soviet
agents made it clear they could
do "whatever they like" to the
diplomat's wife if he continued to
reject their demands. They also
told Hazan they could make it
appear he himself had "simply
disappeared" during a swm.
The Israeli official said Haean
finally was freed and permitted
to leave Russia last week, with
the warning that he faced "physi "physical
cal "physical liquidation" if he breathed a
word of the incident to his em embassy
bassy embassy superiors. -'
But the Israeli diplomat made a
detailed report to the ambassador
who lodged a strong protest with
the -Soviet Foreign Ministry Ey
tan said.-
Eytan told the news conference
that the kidnaping occurred at:
9 p.m. Sept. 7 while Hazan was
visiting a Jewish friend at' the
latter's home in a provincial Rus
siaa citv. Informed siurces ldenti
Med the city as Odessa, a Black
Sea port where the Hazan's were
vacationing. i
Soars od Henso
Eytan said Soviet security offi
cers appeared and asked to carry
out a search of' the boose. The
Israeli diplomat be said, was de
tained even though be produced
a diplomatic identity card issued
by the Kremlin.'
Toe security agents rejected
Hazan's demand that he be freed
immediately or at leasts contact
his embassy, Eytan said.
At IB i n. the Israeli oficial
said, be diplomat was being es escorted
corted escorted to his hotel by ode security
agent when three more Soviet
ecret police joined him and
forced the diplomat into a house.
According to the charge, the Is
raeli diplomat was detained in the
tb next
next mornin".
kan n?aaiatak tVak Man imf orin (T f
sjes m noeiano mr. an su toa ivov

"H UTREET. PANAMA LfBRHUA

Ave. 4 UWBDES PHARMACV-18I U CmwjiiUta i 1 fsssjiuwa.
ni.n u A A riBUfiriA ERTAIM1H ITNIDOSW 141 Central AVO.

la OnwAve.Ne.41 FOTO DOMY Juto

treat 0) f ABMAC1A v-BAtT'Vla Powea 111 MOVSJIAWU Kium awww
- ',' 4

Home Articles
FOR SALE: 2 folding beds In Inner
ner Inner spring mattresses, steel chest
of drawers, girls 24" English
bicycle.' 230S-A, Balboa. Phona
2-3347.
: FOR SALE: Two 'antique hand ;
carved chairs, $25.00 each. 21"
R.C.A. T.V. console, $160.00
i with aerial. Combination 25 cy cycle
cle cycle console record player, $60.00
Phono Balboa 2-2887.
FOR SALE : Automatic wash,
ing machine, almost new. Perfect
condition, Para Avenue" No. 37-
Dogs
FOR SELL: Quality Golden
fawn BOXER PUPPIES i months,
Phone office 2-1344, residence
2-1704.
ing the. diplomat through an in
terpreter; "using methods of pres-
sure,r Eytan. said,, 4; f
A Soviet Interrogating police of
ficer told Hazan be no longer en
joyed dinlomatie : immunity, con
fiscated his; ; papera va n d then
warned him he-was 'entirely at
our mercy'. Eytan'f account said.
He emphasized : that the diplo diplomat's
mat's diplomat's wife had been, hospitalized
two days before the alleged kid kidnaping
naping kidnaping with a case of gastric
poisoning. :,. y A
Eytan said the diplomat was
told he would "never see his wife
again unless he agreed and under
took to enter" the service of the
MGB (Soviet '.security, service.)"
MOO Coinmereial
Ship Transits Top
July-August Mark
During the first two months
of this fiscal yetfr, 1,800 ocean oceangoing
going oceangoing commercial vessels car carrying
rying carrying 8,T77,74 .tons of cweo.
made. the Canal: transit from
ocean w ocean, according to
the August' traffic figures '"re '"released
leased '"released at Balboa Heights, --vv.
. i -1 .; v
This was the largest number
of ocean-going commercial ships
to use the canal during the-first
two of any fiscal years In" the
During the month of Adjust.
a record breaking number of 812
commercial -vessels of over 30n
tons, passed throufh the Canal
This was 24 more than the pre previous
vious previous month and four more than
the Drevious 1 record breaking
montn of March, 1957. m-.j j
The total of ocean-golns com
merc!al and VS. Government
vessels transitlne the Cknal was
832 for both the months of July
and Aucust. There were 44 Gov
eminent shior in July, however,
as compared to 20 during Au
gust.
Tolls and tolls credits at the
end of August amounted to 15.-
689.985, nf which B55JS3 was in
tolls credits from GovernmentH
owned shtpe. During July, tolls
paid 07 commercial ana Gov
ernment ships totaled S3,85447.
Cargo carried by both Govern
ment and commercial ships in
August amounted to 4.401.160
long tons, which was silently
lower than the total of 405.010
tons carried by ships making
the transit In July.

Wl!CIAl0 - T ttreet No. If AGENCIAS

Amemeaa i Aye .sHn -AK!iZ
SERVICES
-minute 'car wash $1, steam
Y cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. Auto-BaAo, T'sns-lstk-
'.mian Highway near Sears.
for the hart in T.V. and eleetro eleetro-'
' eleetro-' nie repairs, telephone: Panama
i-7607 U. S. Television.
Real Estate
FOR SALE 1006 squire meters
level lot on Lefevre Avenue,
Parque Lefevre, Bus r passes.
Going cheap as we are leaving 1
the country. Make on offer at
2624-B Coceli or phone Pedro
Miguel 333.
FOR SALE: Leaving Isthmus.
Three concrete house, vary good
location in Colin. Good invest investment.
ment. investment. Phono 1190, Colon.
BECAUSE I've decided to live
in the United States, I will sell
my Santo Clara Beach property.
I acres, 5 furnished houses.,
' Shop building, 2 wells with- motor
and windmill. See Forero at San Santa
ta Santa Clara or write Geneva Shrapnel
J 529 North Allen Avenoe, Pa Pasadena,
sadena, Pasadena, California.
Nobleman Chosen
To Beef Up British
Conservative Party
LONDON. Sent. 17 (UP) Prime
MinKer Harold Mcmillan chose a
nobleman yesterday to beef up
the wavering Conservative party
organization in anticipation 01 the
1960 parliamentary election.
. Macmillan conferred the title of
lord president of the council min minister
ister minister without portfolio on Vis
count Hailsham. -. .a former news
man, who will serve also as chair
man : of the Conservative party,
Hailsham had beep serving as ed
ucation minister, traditionally a
post .of sub-cabinet rank.
W"Xt the same time, however, tin
prime minister decided to bring
the new education minister Geof
frey Lloyd, and Postmaster Gen
eral Reginald Haudling into the
inner cabinet.
... 1
Maudung's promotion was a
recognition of his recent assign
ment as the man in charge of co coordinating'
ordinating' coordinating' British efforts to pro
mote a European free trade area,
. There was no immediate explanation-
of Macmillan's decision
of Macmillan's .decision to grant
full cabinet rank to Lloyd, a form
er fuel and power minister who
was cropped trom tne cabinet
when the present nrime minister
replaced Anthony Eden.
The appointment of Hailsham to
the: party post was a token of his
rising importance in government
circles' despite his title,: which usu
ally would be a handicap in Brit British
ish British politics. -:: 4,'i
'- '
;Theb; Conservatives swept the
1955 parliamentary elections, hut
their popularity has been on the
wane since last year's invasion of
the Suez Canal. The results of re recent
cent recent special elections to fill va
cancies in Parliament indicate
the party would lose a general
election held 'now.
; It will- be the task of the vis viscount,
count, viscount, who achieved a reputation
as an author and newspaperman
under his family name of Qumtin
Hogg before he inherited his fa father's
ther's father's title, to try to reverse the
trend. ,.
- Hailsham's mother was the
former Elizabeth Brown, of Nash Nashville,
ville, Nashville, OaOjiii i j
Kid Who Recalled ;
Oramlnou'j Advice
Valkj To Safely
CANTON. N. C. (UPV-Eight
year-old Gene McElrath remem remembered
bered remembered what- his grandfather told
him to do It he ever got lost
He folowed a creek downstream
and it led him to safety off the
saake-infested mountain.
dene was' on a picnic with his
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. R. B.
Lipe, en Mt Pisgah Sunday.
'The little boy left the Frying
Pan Gap picnic drea to find a
place to wash his hands. He didn't
come back. : i
A search was organized hastily!
and members of a nearby church
called their evening service to
ready to join iv but it, wasn't j
needed. -, .; v
At about T p.mJ Gene walked
out of the woods onto a highway
about six miles from the picnic
ground. An ancle, Robert L. Lipe.
drove by ia aa automobile and
picked him up.
Line said tne dot was urea ana
a little scared ""but cried only
once." He said the great fear 01
the family while he was lost was
that he would be bitten by a
snake.
"That mountain is walking alive
with snakes," he said.

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
0X 1211. CRISTOBAL, CX
Lesson
, Registration for toen-ago Ball Ballroom
room Ballroom dancing; Cotilion classes to
t, include the social amenities, ia
open trom 6:30 p.m. Monday 16
September to 7:00 Thursday, 19
: iSeptember at tlona Sean' Studio,
El Cangrejo. Tel. Pan.- 3-0327.''
. 1957 COTILLION CLASS
' GRADUATES NOTICE! The Ju Ju-.
. Ju-. nior 1 Assembly for Advanced
Dancing ia ready for registration.
v Please call Llona Sears, Tel. Pan.,
M-0327 after Monday, 16 Sept.'
Llona Sears' Dance Studio, ; El
Cangrajo, Pan. 3-0327, for for-classes
classes for-classes in posture and dancn
osercisei for teen-agera (.and !-womon-who
cans. 1
Doreso Waites achool of danc dancing
ing dancing knights of Columbus Hall
(upstairs). Balboa 2-2363.
RP Firm Submits
Lov Upkeep Bid
On Paraiso Grounds
A low bid of $41,392 v on.
tered. by the Agricultural Devel
opment Corporation for the
maintenance of grounds In the
Canal Zone community of Pa Paraiso
raiso Paraiso for. a period of 18 months.
The bids, which are; the first
ever solicited by the Panama,
Canal Company for the grounds
maintenance- worm in a canal
Zone community, were opened

I f ia!

H' 4-door; Z tone .S1.595.00 I

I 1955 FORD :- I
A-Wnor: 2 tnna :.4 XQC rtft I

1 1952 BUICK ( I
. Hardtop, Radio, 2 tone ...... .1.' : 695.00 I
1 1953 PLYMOUTH '-
; y 4-door, 2 tone ....... 1 .......... 895.00
1!l?52? PONTIAC : :f? '. :' I
v;;' 4-door, '6 Cyl. .;. ...... ." 695." I

I f 952 STUDEBAK.ER f I
;f' .. Hardtop, Radio ... ii,.. ..... . ; 595.00
1 1952 HILLMAN '' .. '.:"'v J-:: ; -tI '.

It- Moorri ions ................. jya.ou
my::
I 1952 OLDSMOBILE I
I r "98" 4-door, Radiol.;.'.. .;.....: 895.00 I
Ir h ,'V.-1..'- 'i .- i . --
1955 CHEVROLET BEL AIR ; ,' -: I
'Ct : Cbnvartible, 2 tone, Rtvdio' i '. ... 1,795.00

. V s- z-floor, Kaaio .................. os.w
i '-j'i i FAST- FIUERDLf. FtNMCWG; ij ;

I v -Vc it our 1.

J Ultramodern Shbwlot; j
' psma ma n.-TniftliiiTft enw mi nw ajlk

i j t ii ibii iiiimfe?. y in v iv i -- r

WANTED: StanoerapW exee exee-rienced.
rienced. exee-rienced. competant. Shorthand
English Spanish. Good speller,
Columbia f ictnrei, Euisbio Mo Morales.
rales. Morales. l

Domestic Employment
WANTED." -Experience house housemaid
maid housemaid with .references.; Sleep In.
46-A Street (Jose Gabriel Du Du-que)
que) Du-que) No. 1 1, Family Renneit.
yesterdays in the Administra
tion Building at Balboa Heights.
Chain Singh,' who 'entered
bid of $43,200 on the project,
was the only other contractor
to make an offer on- the work.
The low bid is now being analyz analyzed
ed analyzed by the Engineering and Con Construction
struction Construction Bureau,, ' '
. the work covered by the pro
posed contract for Paraiso
would consist of periodic grass
cutting; 7t trimming v of hedges,
shrubs, and trees; the removal
and replacement of dead and
injured shrubs and trees; the
spraying of grass -areas and
plants for control of disease and
insects; and the .- removal of
trash and debris. v
If the contract if awarded, the
work, at Paraiso: would be for
the period beginning January 1,
1958, and ending June 30, 1949.
Chain Singh at present has a
two-year contract; for' grass
cutting In T;he v vicinity of the
Gatun . Dam, but Ao contract
has ever been a w a r d e d for
maintenance in k Panama Ca
nal town. J
( "s'', r 'i!: l 3 :

1 Tr-nMri 1 I



TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1957

t I 1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AW INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER V.
PAGC NIN1
XERRX AND THE PIRATKH
BI GEORGE W UNDER
v I Twit iTnn rtw mitiii niHv
Breaking It
By WILSON SCRUGGS
I
1 WK.LEB,lVDRV
NQMR&UEI
8
K..ANPANy WAN WHO PREFER THe WrACUPA
-SHE MCNTIONED SUSPICIOUS
TUSCIZCOASTiaAND
V yji EARNER E0ITOK0F
'CAME TO TELL VOU
OOIKIGSOJ AT THE OLD
PReSCOTTJ
1TO TATTOO FOLLY IS OBVIOUSLY AN IPIOT
1 1 raj men, vii npw yt
EVEMVJS. AKIPOU
THECOJRIEK.
THAT IN THE MATURG
PLACE. IHAD THE FOUCE
IN-
I :
THE OUTSKIRTS OF
. OOLUMW SHETURMED;
VESTk3ATE.
CENTERVUE...
HOLLVlSNBEDAMD
hi
NTODAYi-
ITMMK ASLEEP-.
DIDNtXIVWJTTO
Q

W I WNT QUT f WR0N6, LEE. IT REFLECT ON THE QUAUXY
T-Si THAT AW TA5TE IN WOMEN Of OUR JUHSMENT AN INPISPEN5AWE.
l) 'L' My PRIVATE AFFAIRTa-' OUALITy IN AN AIR OW.... rrgj-
k fHm

II 1

w

-' 'i
o

r, ,, i,r i Ti nil r j ,n I

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS

By MERILL BLOSSER

DO YOU HAVE,

SON TAM C.? k SANDAL'S J

a urs ai j

SUNGLASSES AND

600D.' AND I
BROU6MT ALONd

MY BEACH

fiinrl' J' I """llliiiiiiffrTi

s

,, ALLEY OOP.

Trade?-

By ?. T. HAMLIN

. re-jprr f kip tkKir pifiv
-N. EIGHT AN' THREE PRETTY
..: iT THE RATE YOU SW QUARTER HEFTY LOAD
VOUVE.BEEN TWOMS J ROUNDS. TO FORTH' TWO OF
GOLD OUT OR HERE EE EXACT, OU TO TOTE, J
FDR A YEAR, YOU. Jh ii-A I'D Wrf
I MUST HAVE NIGH T Tftil VOtw. -,

YES...BUT A. V""'r- TROUBLE IS
GOOD WAQON-rONE LIKE THEY'RE EXPENSIVE T...1
I BIS WOULD X YOU HAVE 1 MIGHTY I TOO, I'U,
U WE CARE f THERE'D BE SCARCE V BET.' JW.
QFTWATjJL
t a;?.-

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

Capsized

By EDGAR MARTIN

CMS. 1. 1

. I jm

CAPTAIN EAST

Bad Moment

:; By LESLIE TURNER

7 THIS I ABOUT WHEK6

-TAicurr

JUMPED OUTi K. I CMfX

RISK AMY MORS liaiff...WBM PATRCL

mow iioveTidATe

WE'LL fINP HIWiKIP.

he mr ALRCAPV

PRPWN6P1

T7

J

H6Vi JOH
MAKft SUBS
HEr DIPN'T
HANd ON
THAT KIPI

Kmoi

l

7" CKAV...6UT HB
I CAN'T M THAT" J
v-TUPIPlj

PRISCILLA'S POP

A. Mutual Understanding

By AL VERMEER

1 ' f FOR ITJ

6o',Y-oW

RoVvF.M
CSiva mJ

that oona

I'll taka

r out
f your J

MR. NUTCHELUVT5rar v I
YOU REALLY : "fTTl 'rhll i'"t
TOAEDf, jliokidir
kP A Y Clival ; YbtTva Al t

BUGS BUNNY

Dinner Delicacy

Vfcl

PLTT'IMON VER
SHOULPEff.-HE'S J

ONE THINS YA V.,
GOTTA REMEMBER V
IF BUYS 'IM ..HE
LIKES T1 AT I

r

V

THAT REMINDS

PAST HIS FEEPIN

MERITS -
n'time Nowly

iii.fc True Life Adventure?

Ura" ARCTIC FOX i A
THE uDKlS.HARC. WIKrreK KU5NTH6.

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
T Um yMirrartuM for today from tho Man, wriu la tho Jattott
f tho olphabot corrotpondin( to tho numeral oa tho lino of tho ottr
logical ooriod in whkh you woro bom. You will tod kftM.
12 9 4 1 4 7 1 1011 11 U 14 IJ 14 IT It If 20 II il U UU U

. "S PAV ARB
AWAW IKI MIS RBSXa

I '-S- nil nlhPo'

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

MORTY MEEKLK

Last Straw

CANXnomM
waa.Hwaay
Mtramownf

Sorttar I

By DICK CAT ALU

f SAY THAT fjbf.j.
I AUTOMATION J.J :
15 GETTNO j j1
OUT CP (--7 I :
(HAND JLI j

OUR BOARDINU HOUSE

.MAJOR HOOFLR

OUT OUR WAT

By I. R. WILLIAMS

VO&&OHB THIS I IT A

SOT A LETTER HERB FROM

AN Of PAL WANTS Mfc IN
ON A 4tCJ?ET URANIUM

AMNE.'--'IFX KIN ROUND

UP FlS& HUNNECT WE'LL,

6PABTWIS LAND AN'60

PRANCIN into easy.
- tceet eovs

IS V LETS GOt

look: ME UPA"H6WA80UT

WHEN MY M THAT 60Lt
PENSION MINE YOU Q

STARTS KOLlTt rOWbO UP

IN& IN 'I'LL A WITH ONC&

6f IN THE "EVER 6ET

1

MARKET

FOR A

CARCOT

PATCH.',

: ANYTHING A
T IT i

k6UT 60LDEN

KODrrr

'-. -t. y

HeovN"

OUT AT

r-tCST

itiiMTMOse AeTMe V nowjust weli.vooknow V
III! PlME THAT J J WMATAM ,HES TOO TlflHT
Jll eOReOVEO I M3U I J I TO BUV EKTRA
"TfT WMEMIHAO CMHEREM Pl6 AWt
HAVE A PEW V "Aa SHE'S JUT J
I AHOOB TMBwKj ATlftHTWITH f
A JTHECAR l' .AeV-fTTlAj' I
N. I FOR HER-SO II
Vk . I JtT UBI 1
r WHY MOTHER 56T 6AY . . -

vi i

tl tV M. K.
0; tit w. wa

Mh4.lt 1 1 s 5 16 19 1 20 20 S ft ,21 20 21 II
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1 1 h 18 20 25 14 IS 23 16 12 1 1 14 S 4
mAH. TO ; ;
! 6 21 18 20 10 15 1 12 20 5 18 1 20 ft 4
APR. 10
2 1 14 11 2 1 12 114 ft ft' 7 131ft 28 1
MAY TO k ,:.,.
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1 auo. n
sm.n 13 9 19 21 13 13 5 18 18 19 20 M 7
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OCT.13
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"2?J!- 23 1 8 1 20 9 19 14 9 24 20 ft. 14 4 9 4
JSg" 1 8 18 6 ft 3 20 9 14 9 24 1 13 16 12 9

0 IN'. KIM rntWH ijwllcl. lot.

tAt a, M Cr "'

lt' my hop chst I hav high hopoar

Sorry, but Mr. Walker la in conference planning an
Important aale eampaign!"

Faltering Philip:

tpatra vhU team Us Im Hke sew.
A. CUariftetU. W tkr i-rtf clW

AOVAS PANAMA AfiWA YS
PANAMA-MIAMI 55.00
MIAMI HAVANA 20.00

HAVANA
PANAMA

00

Todty' jyPrcgm

1 to cry ktws
. li ARMXD roRCtS HOU1
Kducatiaa Srio
' 4 M CH Set Go
. i-00 Ctmn Ttmm
PANORAMA

T JO Pwolt Aro rimay
too CamtMtT Htnar
0 Rc4 Skdlnn
I M Trcuur Hunt
UN Kmft TV Thoiti
110 crn news
11 li bacon: Amateur Hour.

ALfk II. 1.M Mo. 1

- Caurterv mt Aerorlai Paaania airvmf
PHONES: PANAMA f 3-1057 3 1698 3 1 699



-...

Makes
i

Fmm-Qfthr o Docheiyp

Read story, on page 6

Equipped With Girlie Magazines and Best-Selling Novels...

Confidential'

Libel Trial Jury

Deliberates Scandal Mag's

Fate

Adverse Winds Blow Away
AECV Plan Tor "Whitney

HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 17 (UP) v The six-man, ix-woman jury in' the Confidential
trial began deliberating today the fate of the scandal magazine and five, other de defendants
fendants defendants accused of conspiring to commit criminal libel and to publish obscene ma material.
terial. material. Penalty for Fred and Marjorie Meade, operators of Confidential's Hollywood list listening
ening listening post, Hollywood Research Inc., ranges from probation to a minimum of a
year's jail sentence.
The jurors will ponder 2010 pages of testimony in 16 volumes, each one inch
thick. V
n addition, the panel has been given a total of 139 exhibits to study, including :
fr cores of "girlie" magazines and a dozen best-selling novels.

r.tot .nH rmiments conclud

kA Bfrdn.T after more than

iix weeks of testimony, when
Superior Judge Herbert' V. Walk Walker
er Walker instructed the jury on legal
joints involved in the case
"It is up to you to deter deter-!f
!f deter-!f mine the law and the tactts,'
J he told the panel. "You must
l determine whether any of the
I defendants conspired with in in-!
! in-! tent to injure."
Walker said the six defend defend-lrrerf
lrrerf defend-lrrerf and Marjorie

Meade, their Hollywood research
. rcrani7imtion. Confidential and

Whisper mapazines, and Pub
Itch rHRt.rihiitinir CorD.

The prosecution charged that

"trutn. .frooa iaun .uu juau
iohi nds" were the only ac

eeptablfe defense against crim-:

lnal lioei ana mas uomiucuuiu

magazine laiiea k prove n puo puo-lished
lished puo-lished any of its smut stories a a-feout
feout a-feout film celebrities with these
In mind.
Prosecutor William L. Ritzl, In
ft barrage of closing arguments
aimed at Confidential's defense
against libel and obscenity accu

sations, said no proof had been
submitted that movie stars
participated in off-camera dra dramas
mas dramas as suggested by the scandal
magazine.
"No proof has been entered
Into evidence here," said Eitzi
as he went over 12 stories sub submitted
mitted submitted to the jury getting ready

Weather Or Not
. This weather report for the
24 hour ending t a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological -and Hydrorraphie
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company!

Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE:
High
Low ,75
HUMIDITY!
HiKh 95
, Low i 68

86
73

93
81

WIND:
(max. mph) NW-10
RAIN (inches) .0
WATER TEMP:
(fctner harbors) 85

NE-26
.46

84

WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 18

9:33 a.m.
10:23 p.m.

3:43 a.m.
4:22 pm.

(a

"X-

Finest air link between
the U.S., the Caribbean,
Central America, Mexico!

I-

lMHMllMt AMiMI t

to weigh testimony Involving
Confidential and Whisper mag magazines
azines magazines and their agents for al alleged
leged alleged conspiracy to commit crim criminal
inal criminal libel and print obscenity.
He told jurors that the defpnse
not only took them "up a blind
alley but gave you a wrong
road map."
CONTENDED O'HARA LIED
In so doing, he charged, the
defense headed by attorney Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Crowley contended that ac actress
tress actress Maureen OO'Hara lied on

the witness stand when she said
she never romanced a "Latin

lover" in Grauman's Chinese
Theater as described in a confi confidential
dential confidential story.
"It's ridiculous to think Miss
O'Hara would go 'nto Grau Grauman's
man's Grauman's Chinese Theater and
commit an act of sexual inter intercourse,"
course," intercourse," Ritzl said.
"Crowley has told you Miss O'

Hara is lying because she has

an ax to srind because she has

a five million dollar libel suit a-

gainst Confidential.
"Now I ask you ladies and
gentlemen of the .jury, which

one of you would be willing to
sell your reputation because you

had a lawsuit? I don't think any
of you would. Maureen O'Hara

is not lying."
Then Ritzi went to a black

board and wrote "libel and ob obscenity."
scenity." obscenity." Under the words he

wrote "truth" and "a c t u al

truth," and finally 'good faith

and lustmac-le ends."

"Truth is no defense for lihel
In the absence of good faith and

justifiable ends and the court

will so Instruct you," he told the

Jury.
REELED OFF NAMES

The prosecutor then reeled off
names of people about whom
Vie magazine carried stories and

"failed to prove them."

These included Corinne Cal Cal-vet,
vet, Cal-vet, Dick Powell, June Allyson,

Dean Martin, Alan Ladd, Doro

thy Dandridee, Alan Dale, Biuy

Daniels, Anita Ekberg, Eddie

Fisher and Mae West.

"In substance the magazine
charges Miss Calvet with be be-in
in be-in a nymphomaniac," Ritzi
said, reading- a line from a sto story
ry story on her which said "don't
ever say it's impossible to get
too much of a good thing."
He then asked, "What Justi

fiable end is there in saying she

is a nymphomaniac? Where is

the good faith? Why didn't they
call Miss Calvet or her husband,
assuming it is true. They would
be the ones to know."

I by refusing

New York,
present are
Meade.

extradition from
Only defendants
Fred and Marjorie

Fast lighu, low fan?
Modm Convair 40'a!
Serving the heart of tha

Throughout his final rebuttal,
Ritzi pointed out it was the de defense's
fense's defense's responsibility to call
witnesses to prove the truth of
stories.
He said Crowley never did "be "because
cause "because they would testify they
were not true."
"Not a single witness was call called
ed called by the defense to tell the
truth about a story on Frank

Sinatra, he said.
Ritzi also assured jurors that
(he prosecution intended to
bring- Confidential publisher
Robert Harrison and tipster
Francesra de Scaffa to trial
when the present case was
finished.

'We will try Francesca de
J Scaffa, Robert Harrison, pub-

iisner oi tne scanaai magazine.

and all those other defendants,"

promised Ritzi.

RP Boy With Record
Gels 5-Day, Sentence
On Loitering Charge
A young Panamanian who
frequents the area around
Thatcher Ferry, often 'pan

handling drivers and passen passengers,
gers, passengers, today pleaded guilty in

tfaiooa Magistrate's Court to a
charge of loitering and was sent

to jau lor ten days.

The youth, 16-year-old Ruben
D. Sanchez told the Judge that
he had just come from swim

ming when he was picked up by
a policeman who asket him

what he was doins there.

The arresting officer testified
that he had observed Sanchez

for some time walklner from ons

car to another. When the boy

noticed the Doliceman approach

ing, he ran to the ferry ramp,
mixina; with the passengers that

were boarding the Terry.
As soon as the ferry left, the

policeman said, the defendant

sat down alongside the ramp

operator's booth and as the cop

nearea, tne boy tftrew a package
that he had been carrying over overboard.
board. overboard. Sanchez had $4 55 on his per

son when brought Into the sta

tion and charged with the mis
demeanor.

Evidence introduced in court

today pointed to a long record
that the teen-ager had wiith po police.
lice. police. The last offense, on July
18, involved a similar conviction
of loitering around the ferry
ramp. At that time, Sanchez
was picked up carrying a bag
that contained about 70 candy
bars. He could not explain to
oolice where he got them or why
he was selling them illegally in

tne' zone. The Judge fined him
125 and sentenced him to spend
five days In Jail at that time.

The boy's mother, who sat

quietly throughout the hearing,
told the Judge she did not wish
to testify.

LAS VEGAS,. Nev., Sept. 17 i crisscrossed the sky near the blast

(UP) Adverse wmas eariy to

day blew away the Atomlo En

ergy commission's plans to trig

ger the 21st nuclear shot of the

test series at the Nevada proy

ing grounds. : v i
Scientists said thev were fore

ed to delay their VWhttney'' shot
for 24 Tiours, -because,' winds
would have carried fallout over
populated areas.' The shot was

rescneduieo ior 5:30 a.m., to
morrow. .A';

"Whitney." the next to last

test in the summer series, will

be deonatedtrom a 500-foot tow.

er, It will uncork a kick esti estimated
mated estimated to equal 15,000 tons of

TNT.

A nuclear device DPtne by a

balloon 1,500 feet. '. 'above- the

ground exploded early yester

day in a fury of. fire so power-

iui it was seen mites away
and forced motorists off the road

to avoid possible -eye burns.

. The blast 20th in the Atomic

Energy Commission's summer se

ries. was equal to the explosion of
30.000 tons of TNT, or about twice

the power of the A-bombs dropped

over: Japan m worm war ii.

Forty miles away the town of

Lincoln Mine was cleared of its

60 residents for the first time dur

ing an A E o nuclear explosion.

Th0 A E C started the '"evacuation
last week because the community
lay in the path of prevailing winds
carrying dangerous ? radioactive
fallout, a situation w" h i c h has
caused 21 postponements in' the
series. i" i"-Calied
Calied i"-Calied Newton, yesterday's de device
vice device was :xploded in pre-dawn
darkness from a 75-f oot-wide

plastic balloon filled with hel helium.
ium. helium. It sent a huge orange fire fireball
ball fireball aloft and slammed' shock

waves at newsmen 10 miles a
way onNews Nob a full 60 sec.
onds later. : h'v..

The tell-tale cloud towered up,
forming a brilliant salmon-colored
mushroom cap perched on a black

stem of debris and dirf sucked up

by the strength of the blast. The
cloud crept up to 30,000 feet, and

10 minutes after the mast started

to dissipate and drift eastward,

Meanwhile, 25 air force planes

Little League

Boy

i7,

Eleven babies were born ; In

area and several civil defense, ex- Coco Solo Hospital during the
penments .were staged. J No ani- week which ended at midnieht

mais were' used, however. last Wednesday. Seven of the

The explosion, third" from the babies were boys and four girls.

last scheduled- in, the' summer se

nes, was set off just a few hours

after, the AEC announced vester

day that another series of nuclear

blasts would be held at Emwetok

in the Pacific Ocean in April,

ine xvewton explosion was one

of the most potent exploded in the

current series. It was plainly visi

Die 10 salt jjKe city, Utah, and
Los Angeles, spreading, its bril brilliant
liant brilliant man-made light across the

western states. Observers in San

irancisco, 350 air miles away; al also
so also reported seeing the flare.
The AEC set up road blocks on

three highways U.S. 93 and 95

and Nevada 75 to stoD motorists

in the test site area. Drivers were

tola that tuey should look awav

from .the test area to avoid possi

ble eye injuries resulting from the-

urcDau uasn

"I have nothing to say," she'

stated in a resigned voice.

American, Swiss
Nurses Graduate
In Korean Tongue

SEOUL. Korea (UP) An

American and a Swiss nurse were
the first non Koreans '.to receive

nursing diplomas after passing ex examinations
aminations examinations given in the Korean

language.
The Republic of Korea Health
Ministry disclosed that Miss Lucy
B. Wright, 63, of .Augusta, Ga.,
and Sister irementriidis Meier, 54,
of Switzerland, passed the qual qualifying
ifying qualifying examination a early this
month.

They were the first foreigners

in Korea's 4,000 year history to
be given the examinations in the

Korean language. The examina examinations,
tions, examinations, it said, included eight sub subjects
jects subjects ranging from anatomy to nu
trition.

Both are long time residents

of Korea and are working as mis
sionary nurses in Pusan hospitals,

Soviet Air Force
Sees Launching

Of Satellite Soon

MOSCOW. 'Sent." 17 (tJP The

Soviet Air N Force organ today
boldly, asserted that Russian, sci scientists
entists scientists J'very soon? will launch

an artificial earth satellite.

The comment in Sovetskava A'

viatsia. the Red Air Force innr.

nal. was made in connection with

the 100th anniversary of the birth

oi Aonstantin Tsjulkovsky whom

ine nussians ciaim first explor

ed the possibility of artificial

satellites, -
After enumerating Tslulkovsky's
contributions to rocket and mis missile
sile missile research, Sovetskaya' Aviatsia
said that Soviet scientists "very
soon" will : translate into reality

uis iueas on eann swoellioDs. .-"This
"This .-"This will signify .the benin

ning of the assault of cosmic
space," ; the v Air Force organ

am. r-.

Babls were born to the follow

ing American parents: Mr. and
Mrs. Jose M. Arauz, of Coco so-

iito, daughter; Cpl. and Mrs.
Jose, Torres, also of Coco Solito,
daughter; Mn-1 and Mrs.: David
L. Scott, another Coco '. Solito
couple, son; Mr and Mrs. Henry
E. May, of Margarita, son; A-2c
and Mrs. Richard Miller, of Co Coco
co Coco Solito, son;,
Babies were born to the fol following
lowing following Panamanian parents: Mr.
and Mrs. Rogelio de Garcia, of
Colon, 1 son ; Mr and Mrs. Ever Ever-lad
lad Ever-lad M. Brown, of Colon, son; Mr.
and Mrs. Daniel Orzes, of Colon,
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Ruben
Davis, of Colon, son Mr. and.
Mrs. Ismael Martinez, of Colon,

daughter: and Mr. and Mrs. Les

lie D. Holder, of France Field,

son.

THAI SCORE, BUT SARIT WINS

bangkokI seot. it fUP)-The'

Thailand army seized pbwer early

today in a bloodless coup that o-

verthrew the pro-Western govern government
ment government of Premier Pibul Songgram.

The country was placed under

martial law.

Pibul. himself an armv field

marshal, was missing and. there
was no reply to repeated broad

casts trom Kadio Bangkok:
"Please report as soon as bos

sioie. fiease renort as soon as

possible. - v .

The revolt against, Pibul,
staunch friend of the United
States, was led by one of his
long-time supporters. Field Mar Mar-shal
shal Mar-shal Sarlt Thanerao.' Sartt has

$1000,000 From

Single Wage Scale

(Continued from Page 1)

Season of High Holy Days Starting
Next Week For Jewish Faith On CZ

trmi Cwjmm Cede Ika

i SUxk SeheSat

"Just let Crowley wait and see

. what we will do with Miss de
Scaffa when we get her out of
I Mexico."

m ear OffM TC S-T0I I

IZW IM

Both Miss De Scaffa and Har Harrison
rison Harrison were indicted but so far

i have escaped prosecution, she

Rpirinninff fit sundown. Sept. 25,

those of the Jewish faith will ob

serve the High noiy uy bbhsuu.

This includes Kosn nasno"u,

MAu, Var. 5718. wnicn oc

,,r. Spnt 26 and 2T: and the

t r itnTitmmt. Yom KiPDur

,hirh heeins with the traditional

Kol Nidre prayer at sundown
Friday. Oct. 4, and continues un

til sundown, Sat. Oct. 5.

Rabbi Nathan Witkin, field re

.ntfiv of the national jew

ih Weifam Board. Armed Serv

ice Division. Caribbean Command,

mnA ansiliarv chaplain US An

CAR IB, and Albrook Air Force
Be. will conduct the religious

..rir for the observance of the

holidays in the chapel of the USO-

UWB Armed forces service w
ter in Balboa. x

Th ichedule of services for

Bh Machnnah it as follows:

Wednesday. Sept. 25, at 7:30

p.m.
Thursday,

26, at 1:00

Sept 26, at 7:301

at 9:00 a.m..
at 7:30 p.m.

DQftESE WA1TES
SCHOOL OF DANCING
A Few Openings Still Available"
Qasars for children in BALLET
TOE TAP ACROBATIC -9IODERN JAZZ

j k'm'fhls of Columbus Hall (upstairs)
Residence phone 22 J6J

Sept.

a.m.
Thursday,

p.m.
Friday, Sept. 27,
Friday. Sept; 27,

for the Sabbath.
Arangements have been made
for military personnel if the Jew-

by remaining in Mexico and toe ish faith and their lauies, sia-
Jtinned throuchout the Caribbean

I Command, as well as for civilian
'goverament employes, to attend
the religioua services for the holi holidays.
days. holidays. Special memoranda for the High
Ho!y Days have been issued by
head(niarters. United States Army
Caribbean, Caribbean Air Com Command,
mand, Command, and 15th Naval District, re regarding
garding regarding the observance of these
holiday. ?
The National Jewish Welfare
Board which is respoasible for
meeting the religious, weL'are, and j
morale needs of the Jewish mili military
tary military personnel i the U.S. armed
forces, has dispatched all over
the world, months be ore the
High Holy Days, euaaUUes (

r
religious supplies, holiday litera literature,'
ture,' literature,' and special kosher foods.
Here in the Canal Zone, two
luncheons for the Rosh Hashonah
holiday will be held, for the men
and their dependents, at the Tivo Tivo-ii
ii Tivo-ii Guest House, through JWB aus auspices.
pices. auspices. i

T0DAYlH3lT;i;l

J LAS I DAY!
-K ; c.75
a.

1:10. 2:. 4:53. 1:57. 9:01

( nbjfti

iJFiTilr

m It

MM'

mm if 1

"Since that time, the Defense
Department has Been j-eqaired
by budfetery limitstlent to dras drastically
tically drastically reduced spending, which:
includes personnel reductions in
all three military services.

"Therefore, tha estimate submit:

ted to Washinetoir would no Inns.

er be accurate; and no figure fop

uie mimary services can De ar arrived
rived arrived at until alter the ainel

wage system Is lmnlemented hv

law, ) and job-classhication action

is applied to those persons in em-

pioymentat that tim.-'V.-;

The estimate that the changes
will cost the military services- a a-round
round a-round 1900.000 extra in ,.. navroll

money during the first, year of

us application also came irom

CaribDean Command. It, too, was

mereiy a punning iigure.
The lower estimate of $868,000

ior mi iirst year was submitted

to the Post Orflce and Civil Serv

ice Committee of the House by
the Secretary of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Company. It was part of the
statistical data presented for the

hearing on HR B708, which embo

dies the single wage program.

During tne same testimony, a
Canal' official stated that non-US-citixena
holding about 3 1
jobs in the Canal organisation
would have their wages raised
by the measure.
He adUd that this Would In Increase
crease Increase Canal pay roll costs by
bout $240,000 fer the first year.
The committee has announced

that a sub-committee will visit
the Isthmus, probably in Novem November,
ber, November, to hold hearings oa the mea measure.
sure. measure.
Neither the Canal nor the arm armed
ed armed services has ever' given any
indication" that the application 'of
single wage scale meant any gen general
eral general across-the board raise, for
rank-and-file' non-US citizen em-!
ployes. . y

Britain Joins US
To Protest Closing
Of Vladivostok

LONDON. Sept. 17 UP) Brit

ain has belatedly joined the Unit

ed states m a protest' to Moscow
over Russia's decision to close
the Bay of Vladivostok to foreign

snipping and planes the jroreign
Office announced today.

A Foreign Office spokesman an

nounced that Britain dispatched
her note of protest to -Moscow on

Sept. 10 and would release the

text tomorrow. r
The British press followed an

earlier move by the Unied States
which opposed the surprise Soviet
decision announced last month.

The Russian announcement serv

ed notice that the Bay of Vladi

vostok would in the future he
closed to foreign shipping: and

the air space above it be similar similarly
ly similarly ; bared to foreign aircraft.

Ex-Zohian Pilots
World's Dig Ships

Info Port Of NY

Some of the bieeest shins en.

teringr and leaving New York

Harbor, are being piloted these
days hy Captain John McEvoy,
a former Canal Zone resident
and son of Captain John J. Mc McEvoy,
Evoy, McEvoy, one of the Canal's first
pilots.
- Captain McEvoy's name ap appeared
peared appeared in bi recent Saturday
Evening post article as one. of
the pilots who guided the huge
SS United Stales down the New
York harbor channel to. the open
sea when she sailed on a rou routine
tine routine trin to Eurone.
As a member of the Sandy Hook

niots Association, Captain Mc
Evoy spent 15 years as art ap
prentice pilot before he was al

lowed to take on the big ships

wnicn reguiany use New York
Harbor. He is a member of a

small select group in which some
members are registered at birth.

Alter spending .most of his

cnuanood in the canal zone,
Captain 1 McEvov left for the

United States after his father's
death in 1927 and attended
Brooklyn Prep School before be be-comingan
comingan be-comingan apprentice pilot. He
still has relatives In the Canal
Zone, They are his sister Mrs.

Warner Hoyle, and his aunt,
Mrs.- May. B. Duer, both of Bal

boa..

been a power behind the throne
for years.
Although Premier Pibul was
considered one of the staun chest

friends of the United States in all
. r t. Lr .1 i

Asia, vant uas never puuiiciy ae
clared his position 4n the East East-West
West East-West struggle. However he con considered
sidered considered 'pro-Western, .
Pibul apparently had advance
word of the coup and lied beJore
the army's tanks and soldiers be began
gan began rolling out o army head
quarters last night to seize the
strategic strongpomts in, this sto storied
ried storied city. ; ..
The' coup came to climax at S
a.m. when Sant demanded .that

his rivals, Police Gen. Pham Spi Spi-yanond,
yanond, Spi-yanond, and Fleet -Adm. Yutha
sart Kosol, commander-in-chief pf

me navy, appear oeiore mm. ; f -The
navy apparenetlv was ot

in full support of Sarit, .and Sant
ordered all' marines confined to

their bases.-" j. 11

One of the. top marine officials

is Commodore Pr a s o n g Pibil
Songgram, second son of the 'for

mer premier. t j

. Almost immediately y t a n g
King Phumiphol Adundenf issued
royal decreet "The public is"
requested to remain clam and
all oficials are to listen to Mar Mar-shal
shal Mar-shal Sarit's orders from, now

on." t
The royal rescript,; unusually
frank, said the Songgram govern government
ment government had Inst the pnnfiilenna it

, vv...ua..w, V
the people and that -Sarit had

seized the reins. ., ..

Akaro A. Sison

Obsequies Set
For Tomorrow
'Funeral services will be held
at 8 a.m. tomorrow at St. Ma Mary's
ry's Mary's Church Jn Balboa for Alva Alva-ro
ro Alva-ro A. Bison, retired U.S. Navy
veteran, who died last Friday at
Gorgas Hospital after a long? v
illness. He was 64 years old. r i
Military graveside services ii
Corozal cemeterv will fnitnw th

church services. Pallbearers tvfll
be members of the Veterans of
Foreign Wars. 4
Mr.T Sison-iff survived bv htm

wife and two 'children;? all ot -whom
live in chorrefa, EJ;

CZ Junior College Extension Division
Lists Classes in 38 Different Subjects

Classes in 36 different subjects

will be offered- by the Canal

Zone Junior College Extension

Division during the first-semes

ter of the 1957-58 scnooi, year,

according to the advance class
schedule issued by Dean Roger

C. Hackett.

Among, the 15 business ana

commercial courses announced

is a class in the theory and
nractice of investments which

will be taught by Tiffany Rich
ardson, Jr.

This class attracted more than

100 students when ft was offered

two vears ago in. Balboa and it

Jhad a popular response when it

was given in (Margarita "i

year;, it u scneauiea ior niau w

8:30 n.m. on Ttiursaays.

Tne Iirst ana secona semesier

classes in the selection ana
construction of clothing will be

conducted during ,one three three-hour
hour three-hour session from 6:30 to 9:30

o.m. on Thursdays Instead of

two-hour sessions held jtwicej

eacn week. -

On the Atlantic side five sub

jects will be offered including a
course in elementary woodwork

ing which will be open to wom

en.. This class will te taugnt oy

cnanes t. Keeves irom s;jo w nrTniNV w v fliPV-Stu-

um. ncn niiuiai, u1j,.,, X.0lnii no nrhnnl if R,lh

Thursaay. " I any Colleeethis week for the first

www wumiuivtu "Jtim. will he rea ill red to read

mentary typewriting; advanced
typewriting; and first and sec second
ond second semester business English.

Science, and engineering- de

partment courses which -will be
held Saturday mornings include
engineering, machine, sheet
metal, and architectural: draw
ing, and Inorganic chemistry.

Auto mechanics and elementary

woodworking are tne two Indus

trial arts classes listed.

Other courses will be offered

in Spanish, German, algebra.

piane trigonometry, conege ; ai

gebra, calculus, public speaking

ana dramatics. 7 ;

Registration Jor the extension

amsion nigm classes wiu -e

held Monday, Sept. 23, from 8:30

to S:30 p.m., in the junior Col College
lege College Offices and Cristobal High
School.. All classes in which .10
or more students are registered

will. start Thursday rwt ?,;,

wo cawcwuii or mose meeting
on Saturdays.
. Tuition ,will not 'Ii ni&ahu

untu the third meeting .pf thev

Calls 'Huck Finn'

Required Reading

Mark Twain's "Hucklebery Finn",

as part of their English course,

school oficials said today.

the Extension Division in Crls

tobal are elementary shorthand.

elementary typing, elementary

Spanish, and elementary conver

sational spanisn. ,f i The action is a reversal of IheJ

Business and c o m mercul Utand taken in-New York City

Classes in Balboa include ele-wnCTe elementary and Junior high
meatary, intermediate, and goy-lgchools have dropped the ; boos
ernmental accounting; first and freni use. reportedly because of

second semester business law; racial issues involved

principles of Insurance; first
and second semester elementary

Robert Sykes, professor of

American literature at Bethany,

shorthand; advanced shorthand; 'said "Huckleberry Fins' is "one

f. . .j, : 1
I. - -. J
m

1 i

t

REnNCRY PROJECTS Future construction plant of the Panama Refining Corp. (Refi (Refinea
nea (Refinea Panama) are shown to President Ernesto de la Ouardia Jr. by John K. Galleher.
Shown above (1. to r.) are "Dr. Gllberto Arias,- the company's lawyer; President de a .,
Ouardia: Oallener. and Public Works Minister Roberto Lopes Tabrega. Galieher aUo
showed the President the- company's plana for a deep water port at Las Mlnas Bay, near
Cstiva on the Atlantic side. v 'J

IK

lost Dayl
3:15 5:10 7;

- .75 & .40

85 9:00 p.m.

Shipwrecked on a desert

island with TWO MEN1

M-C-M

. ava f 'rb'ni'
GARDNER HMA
GMGER SwNS
. DAVID .v 1X 1

DAVID

BLUSHING

UITLEHUT

Tomorrow
Weakens' Raleaief

V

mm mti'F i.
fcsV- ttsaa)ejajsSjta

School

teacher
LEARNS

THE

FACTS

OF-''-
4

NIGHT
LIFE!

JIAN

Simmons
"-.; PAUL'-"'.
Douglas :
, i ANTHONY
Franciosa.
Be The.'