The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02351

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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:W-ftvMIU A
K CAUABlAh ft hick v--f i

to ILDHA
' THE CITY OF THE
1 VICEROYS... '
ivrr
lIHTKHNAjr ION At AIRWAY

i

' !SLj V v III 5-

11

r-nvruPTP T! POURED from trartlsit'jnixers loaded orv railroad flatcar at the, Maintenance
E-, Central rnlxlng plants and transported "piggy-back" to the ate of the nSw passen-.

eer shelter belnff buUt at Paraiso.

TUB: PUL:::
. of, panAmA.
! miin nwinr.MSir. .lawyers "filed
i todav aeainst Jus
ice Vlteno 'Grada's order
ettlng theate of the President
.Q-jBstaaftiion trial lor
ct. 21. i' ; r
v waisi Tiled by
ittorneys Ramon Palacios and
Manuel Ucros following De Gra Gra-ia's
ia's Gra-ia's refusal to revoke, the orl
,lnai oraer.
Palacios is thedetense law
er for alleged triggsrman Jia
,n r ntrn and Ucros for Anon.
o Hv'ams. who 1s said to have
onfessed driving Miro
cene of the assassinauon,
6
'. v ;':-; v-s-
r ep.utiv decree-law ; ap
proved yesterday by the Perma-
lalizes.the sale of meat buteh1 buteh1-Ered
Ered buteh1-Ered in' any part of the republic
n any other:, mumcipauiy o
ong as the specified municipal
The decree-iaw Dnngs- vo i
n rnnfuct between the M-
hicipalities of ; Panama and Co
on over tne saie m Deci siuB-
:ered in one municipaniy aim
told in the other -
A possible march oy farm
era from th Interior on the"
National Assembly after ; the
kessiona begin next month wa
reported today.- ;
Th reoort said the march
Will be headed by residents of
buebro, in the Province op tnif
qui, and, wui seex to nav vnc
egislators seek a solution for the
and proDieini -conironunB m-
hy iniana communiMes i we
republic.;-" ," :.' -c

'.AClia Jt bile wuav.u jiva auu
A group of SO students and Who are paid from either appro-

professors left yesterday to makeipriatedor from non-appropriaHday" before on another violation

k week-long study of anthropo-
oeical and etnnograpnicai atuw-i.
en in the San Bias Islands,
Th utudents are from the
kstional University, the Nation-
IU Institute and the Jus to Aro-
kemena Institate. f
i
Fuliness; Of Years
WASHINGTON. Sept. 20 (UP)-
Klired N. liammood, who said he
teU ao social security or pension.
am t cad a os ia 14 years ua
; buyiag his awn home has aa-
:hr duuaction, -
Poiice who booked the 80-year-
i una en a charge of running a

a-aay numiwrs racket s a t ar'unautnonred,' were denied an an-Hr't'
Hr't' an-Hr't' the Mcst numbers manjUwrity to buy in the post exchansps
er arreted." -? lor commiuaries.- No reason was

i 3

Si
M
By nail To Pour
Two Panama Canal Company di
visions this week combined their
resources in a ew type o, "pig
gy-back" operation which, saved
both time ad money, j-
: The ..Maintenance Division and
Railroad Division, used the piggy
back method for pouring the con-
Te m pora ry Lodging
Allowance Fori f-;-Arniy
Personnel
Temporary lodging' ailowancei
is now available to military per personnel
sonnel personnel who are unable to find
permanent'type 1 housing and
must procure temporary lodg lodgings
ings lodgings when: arriving at a new du
ty 'station outside the United
States, Headquarters, US Army
paribDean. announced today.
This applies Dniiy ? to Army
personnel accompanied by au
thorized dependents, and is dei
signed to reimburse them par
tiain ; ior ; greater -expenses in
curred, whue living m quarters
onering no coosing lacumes.;
,- The rates vary and .are nay
able until permanent housing
is procured or so days has elaps
ed, whichever is earlier, y ;
. l i. ii n, ,' i :
Curundu Quarters
For Army Civilians
f Next Month
Bachelor-type ouarters. re
cently converted to, four-bed
room family quarters at Cumn
du Heights,, will Jm available for
occupancy 'on or about Oct. 15,
as announced, by Headquarters
USARCARIB. .- .:. ...
Personnel eligible for these
quarters are Department of the
Army and Air Force full-time
civilian employes -who -are r-lti
e(j funds. v

fAII Enliste d M en D ep en denfs A gain ; Have PX .' Rights

Pout Exchange and commissary
'i i it" k r:a in utc u i v i vi v.
S. enhsted men wno nave less man
four years service, were restored
yesterday."' , ,
In a world-wide move originat originating
ing originating in Washington,, the Army's
headquarters on the Canal Zone
announced that dependents of e e-usted
usted e-usted ma in Grade -1, E 2, E-3
and E-4 would bow have these pri privileges
vileges privileges grafted to tflem.
In May of this year, these de dependents.
pendents. dependents. who were classitied as

Si S

tI::
f lil
St -A
4
1
Of
mil
m ii
Paraiso Shelter
crrfte slap ifor'ihe new 'passenger
shed being built at Paraiso. r The
shelter was to be completed to
day and Is to be used for the first
time next Monday when school
children "from Santa Cruz change
trom ous to tram transportation.
itie new snetter is located on
a high railroad embankment oppo
site the Paraiso High School
Since there Was no access road
the. floor -of the station was pour
ett trom, transit concrete mixers
which were loaded onto flatcars
at the .Balboa railroad yards.
' Had this piggy-back method of
transporting the concrete to the
have been necessary to hand-carry
the mix from Saillard High
way up the steep embankment to
tne side of the railroad tracks.
LTwo transit mixers "Were ; used
and .two trips were necessary to
pour the floor of. the itation
The station has a 100-foot lone
platform with a 60-foot long cov covered
ered covered shelter.; Steps from the high
way to tne sneiter have been i i-stalled.
stalled. i-stalled. -The entire job was done
u jiiuicuuc.-e jjivision jorces
Defense Witness
Fails To Support
Friend's' Excuse
Bringing in a mechanic, ta
testify about the speedometer
on bis car didn't help a Pana
manian ariver in the' Balboa
Magistrate's Court much this
morning. r -..--
V Hermeneglida Ortega," 28, was
iouna guuty or speeding at 30
miles an hour on Miraf lores
Bridge. He xlaimed hla speedo
meter wasn't wonting. Maximum
limit on the bridge in 20. miles
an hour. : .
A mechanic who came to court
because Ortega said he had
seen the speedometer, testified
that it was working well, ac according
cording according to all indications.
Orff harf ham ftnu 1tt Vi.
- having no driver's license
gives todayfor the change in po
licy, r
,The Defense Department mes message
sage message stated:
"The United SUtes Army Caribbean-may
now extend post
leges to dependents of enlisted per personnel
sonnel personnel in Grades E-l, E-2, E-3 and
E-4 with less than four years serv service,
ice, service, and to dependents of Other per personnel
sonnel personnel who have less than the
normal overseas tour of duty
serve in this theater.
to

"By a previous directive receiv- Although the Army does Dot ma, it is necessary that the de deed
ed deed in Hay .1957, dependents of such prohibit "unauthorised" depen&nti jpeadent fctve in her posjesnon a
individuals who entered the com- j (rem traveling to or residing ia return .ticket, U the United
mand after June fi, 1357 were eUs-1 oversea areas, suck trsvai mut'SUtea."

PANAMA, R. P.,. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER JO, 1957

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State Departlpent!

" Will Tour Russia Despite; Bfest
WASHINGTON; Sept. 20 (UPT Th State Department ex

pressed hope today that jazz trumpeter Louis Satchmo Armstrong

would not jet tne segregation
musical mission t Moscow.
The famed Negro musician
plans lor the good will tour in

Handling ol tne biuie kock, atk., scnooi crisis
But Armstrong's manager, Pierre Tallerle, said today he Re Relieved
lieved Relieved Armstrong would reconsider. 3 ,,
"Louie isn't mad at anybody," Talierie said. "He couldn't

stay mad for more than a few
Tallerle. contacted 5 at Sioux
Falls, S.D., where Armstrong was
playing a concert, quotea Arm Arm-strons
strons Arm-strons as saving a reporter
"hounded me so much I said the
hell with everyone, including the
President."
HO said "Louie told me more
than once that Mr. Eisenhower
has done more for the colored
people than the two previous
Presidents."
Lincoln White. State Depart
ment nress officer, declined to
comment on the "political over overtones"
tones" overtones" of Armstrong's blast.
But he made It clear the de department
partment department still would like, to
see "Ambassador Sateh" go to
the Soviet Union if the trip
could be arranged, t ; :
Armstronu. now- on a concert
tour in the Midwest, told re
porters In Grand Forks, N.D.,
yesterday that the government
"can go to neu with pians ior
the Iron Curtain tour.
Armstrone was ? en o t e a
Wednesday by the Grand Forks
Njj.- Herald as saying ne was a a-bandoning
bandoning a-bandoning plans -for the govern
ment sponsored xnp Denina wie
Iron Curtain because "of the way

rwftJtoeaiipgj my people 'niwherfcUie closed. Ahahow. by

thf Kniit.h." W
t The famed ambassador ol azj;
eurrentlv on a tour of me flight
stands tin ; th Midwest,- 1ld
newsmen ? after ft performance
here .early today that he would
say-mo more about the issue-'
. in an .4 interview mesaay.
nfght lit Grand, Forks; v Arm-,
strong' told reporters ior the
Herald that "It's ettinr al almost"
most" almost" so bad a colored man
Wasn't got any country ."
He chanted President Eisen
hower with being "two faced" in
allowing Arkansas Gov. Orval
Faubus "an uneducated plow
boy" to run the federal govern'
ment.
Daily Lake Levels
Posted In Color
In Admin's Lobby
A new kind of time-savin de
he.en. nlaced in the lobby
of the Canal Administration Build.
itg at Balboa Heights. -.
The device is a color chart show-
inp the daily levels of Gatun and
Madden Lanes rne cnan was pre prepared
pared prepared by the Meteorological and
Hvdrouraphic Branch and Will be
kept up to date on a day-to-day
basis., n-v.' i.
So much interest has oeen gen
erated recently in weather and
the lake levels that the Canal's
meteorological .and hydrographie
experts are being constantly ask asked
ed asked about the water supnly. The
color chart- is expected to avoid
a barrage of questions and thus
save considerable time for the me-
teorogolical staff to devote to more
detailed study of Isthmian weath weather
er weather conditions. .
Both lakes have shown a ten
dency to Use recently and the
Madden Lake level is now over ten
tfeet above-its low this year
The level Of Gatun Lake has risen
slowly since dropping below 82 feet
last month, but it still has not
touched the 82-foot iark.-.
t Although heavy rains have oc
curred this week, they were most
ly Jocal showers and precipitation
continued light over the Gatun
Lake drainage basin where it is
most needed at present. u
sified as "unauthorized. meaning
rtbat they were not authorized to
travel to overseas areas at gov gov-.ernr
.ernr gov-.ernr ent expense.
"Also, under the (eras 'of the
May.iiirective U. Army Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean was prohibited from extend extending
ing extending Post exchange and commissa commissary
ry commissary privileges to these dependents,
although their sponsors were giv given
en given pest exchange privileges usjer
the terms of a separate regula
tion.

.7
U'
HopesSatchmd
issue Keep mm inn oiuwk:
, v ;
said yesterday he was cropping
protest pver the government's
seconds, anyway
"But don't get me wrong,"
he added. "The South is full
of Intelligent white people. It's
the bad lower class people that
make all the noise.
He charged Faubus' action in
calling out the National Guard
to prevent Integration at Little
Rock, was a "publicity stunt, led
by the greatest of all publicity
hounds," t ?'
Armstrong, who once remark remarked
ed remarked he could "melt the Iron Cur Curtain"
tain" Curtain" with his hot trumpet, said
incidents such as that at Little
Rock have a bad Influence on
our foreign relation. ':
"If the -people over thet-e ask
me what's wrong with my
country, what am I supposed
to say?" .-.
He said if he ever goes to Rus Russia,
sia, Russia, "I'll do it on my own."
Armstrong heretofore has been
silent pn the .Integration issue.:
He has been denounced by ne
gro leaders as an "uncle Tom"
for playing before segregated
auuiences. .v
Armstrong stood by his state
ment today, shortly after an ap
pearance before some 1100 per
sons at ; Montevideo, Minn.i
playing "The star Spangted
Banner v '
ain't. gonna" say nc more,"
he told a battery of reporters
and newsmen at th Fiesta Ball
room, "! done said it." ,i
v The State Depatlmeni, was
plainly disturbed $ by A' Arm Arm-strong's
strong's Arm-strong's comments 1 and the
propaganda value they would
have for the Communists.
: Russia already has mounted a
global propaganda campaign on
integration problems in the
South.
, White said the possibility of a
good will visit to Russia under
the State Department's cultural
exchange a program was raised
by a representative or Arm
strong about two months ago.
- He said there had been only a
very general discussion of the
matter and "there was nothing
firm about it." ,
-But White said .Armstrong
"has made a tremendous bit"
on his previous trips abroad and
"obviously we hope perhaps in
the future he can go to the So
viet Union. i.
He said it was up to Armstrong
whether the idea of such a trip
was discussed further with the
Stat Department.-
Carolinians Say
CD Test Exdrclse
I!oi Coordinaied
K AT.EIGH. N.Ck SepL 20 (UP)
Everybody agrees on one thing:
Somebody was not cooramaiea aur
inf. Raleigh's civil defense "take "take-cover
cover "take-cover exercise" this week. I
: Civil defense officials tay the
test was only a "moderate suc success"
cess" success" and they claim the reason
was "lack of coordination in the
police department. -The
police don't quite agree.
They maintain a was the CD offi
cials who werem coordinated ana
tbey have a tetten- to back up their
contention.'
The letter, written last month
by defense oflicials, said the drill
"will be during mid afternoon,
Wednesday, SepC H.
The drill was called 'during mid mid-aflernooa,
aflernooa, mid-aflernooa, Tuesday, SepL 17.
be performed at the expense of
the Individual rather thaa at the
expense of the government.
'" 'Unauthorized'- dependents of
military personnel of U-S. Army
Caribbean may Join their sponsors,
traveling at their own expense,
and entering the Canal Zone or the
KepubLc of Panama under s vi-
.lot's or a tourist permit I ord order
er order to receive a ns.ror'a or toursit
permit from the Canal Zone Gov
ernment or the Republic of Pans

JUL
Stamp Mark
Gorgas Hospital's
75th Anniversary,
The Canal Zone Postal Service
announces the issuance of a 3-cent
commemorative stamp through the
Balboa Canal Zone post puce on
Nov. 17,
The stamp, which commemor commemorates
ates commemorates the 75th Anniversary of Gor Gorgas
gas Gorgas Hospital, has for its central
design a picture of the i. hospital
administration building, with An-
con Hill in the background, and
tropical trees and plants on both
sides, 'and in front. The wording
"75th Anniversary Gorgas j Hospi
tal 1882-1957" in dark face roman
is arranged in two lines across
the top of the stamp. The word wording
ing wording "Administration Building" ap appears
pears appears in two lines lower right in
white face roman and "3 cenls
Canal' Zone Postage" in white face
roman across the bottom.
. v ' -'
The stamp will be 0.84 by 1.44
inches in dimension, arranged ho horizontally,
rizontally, horizontally, printed in black on
green pregummed paper,1 and is-
suea in sneets of au.
The basic design for the stamp
was executed by G. A.: Doyle, Jr.,
chief, of the architectural branch.
Engineering Pivision; the Panama
Canal ''Company, 4 iii-.?'bfiroion
Wttn-'Wembers f- the Canal -Zrine
postal -service s t a n p -advisory
committee, lnd the s-model wi
Bureau or Jipgrsvtng an frinang,
Washington,. D.C; tA ;fe
Gorgas Hospital worieinaTJv nam
ed Ancoa Hospital, was built by
the Compagnie Uniyerselle du Can Canal
al Canal Interoceanique, on graded and
terraced grounds .ja a reservation
of 80 seres on the northern slope
or Ancon urn in a suburb of Pa Panama
nama Panama City known as Ancon.
The .hospital properties iwert
transferred 'efMir purchase by
the United J States Governments
along with other French -Canal
Company rights and properties,
n Aay 4, ,1M. a ;
Prior to this date, however, the
Isthmian Canal Commission had
visited the Isthmus in March 1904
to make a physical inspection of
the, proposed Cana,L
Col. WilliaMv Crawford Goreas
had accompanied the Commission
on that -trip, as sanitary adviser.
His formal appointment as Chief
Sanitary Officer of the Isthmian
Cansl Commission was made June
2, 1904, and he became a member
of the Isthmian Canal Commis
sion on April. 1, 1907.
Major Louis' A. LaCarde, U.S.
Army Medical Corps, wag ap appointed
pointed appointed the first Superintendent
W Ancen Hospital under U. S.
Adminiitratien.
" ''-
The name of the hospital was
officially changed to Gorgas Hos
pital on March 24, 1928, by Resolu Resolution
tion Resolution No. 16, 70th Congress.
Many doctors, sanitary inspec
tors and Quarantine officers who
rserved at Gorgas Hospital gave
won world-wide recognition and ac acclaim
claim acclaim for their contribution to the
scientific knowledge of various tro-'
pical diseases.

l I il r J l i A ii' ii
'" t '-'-..''i-'"MWltar yiMMilwm. . r ; r c 'i !)

rrrKN TO BOMBED SCHOOU-AccompaBled.by
damaced HatUe Cotton School to N&ihvUlc, Tcoo.
lnt tha schooi l&tegratio vtolenx.

Governor
Injunction

AntiiSegregatiori

LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Sept. 20fuP) U.5, District,
Judge Ronald N. Davies refused toddy to step down and
let another FetJeral judge decide whether Goy. Oryal
Faubus should be; enjoined from preventing the integra integration
tion integration of Central High School with the state militia,' '
Faubus was not in court to hear Davies deny Fau Faubus'
bus' Faubus' charge that he is prejudiced and that he ought to
let another Federal judge take ever his bench., for the
hearing. Faubus lawyers said he will not appear ;
Judge Davies curtly dismissed Faubus' affidavit 28
minutes after his court opened.
'The affidavit is not legally sufficient, ani is' not
timely filed' he said.

The Justice Department filed a
motion accusing Faubus of trying
to stall off the hearing.
- Assistant. U.S. attorney- James
W. GaUman filed the motion Jess
than an hour before the hearing
opened. It asked Davies to strike
the affidavit of prejudice .that
Faubus filed yesterday. j
"In view of the absence of thoi
showing of any adequate reason
for such delay, the affidavit; (fil (filed
ed (filed by Faubus) must be regarded
as solely directed to accomplish
)- r-4 cause, emi'assmt'nt -to
iovernmept motion said, t'
Faubus, accused JujJge Davie
we auiwiaisuiauon -ui .msucc, uie
s
yesterday of being biased and
asked him to aisquaiuy nimseii.
GaUman charged that Faubus
had failed to-cite any facts show showing
ing showing personal bias; that the jpress
reports "Faubus cited were n o t
acceptable" as evidence; that his
charge that DaVies had prejudged
the issues was not sustained by the
facts, and that Fauhuj had wait waited
ed waited almost to the last minute to file
the affidavit;. ;
If Davi'as Issued the injunc injunction
tion injunction -and the government has
called in 200 -witnesses to prove
Hs point Faubur either can call
off the National. Guard and bli blithe
the blithe Negroes go to Central High
or he can rail the-Guard to stay
put and risk arrest and prose prosecution
cution prosecution for contempt or court. He
could bo -fined or sent to fail.
This probably has never happen,
ed to B govnrnor. ..
Speculation arose yesterday that
Faubus, if enjoined, may send the
troops home and wash his hands
of what he calls his sworn- re
sponsibility to prevent rioting and
bloodshed he expects if the school
is desegregated.,. r.
He said,- in a: news conference,
that his answer to that qeustion
and others about his future ac actions
tions actions is, "wait and see."
"I have no specific plan, but
rather a series of alternate plan
depending; upon- developments,"
he said.' '.
A decision handed down yester yesterday
day yesterday by three Federal district judg-'
es on another Arkansas desegre desegregation
gation desegregation case turned out to be a vic victory
tory victory for state courts.
-"-The decision and case are not
related- to the action against Fau Faubus,
bus, Faubus, although Judge Davies was
one of the three judges.
The case involved four segrega
tion laws passed- by the last legis
lature. :..-
Judge Davies, Martin D. Van
Oosterhout of Sioux City, Iowa

and John C. Miner of rort bmitn,cent hanj.

11 ,.
.... 4.

if" "' ( I t "I- J ft
II.. I I f t 1

Duclis
bearing

Ark,, decided that state courts
should rule on. the constitutional!- 'i
ty of the laws before they are -tested
in Federal courts. v -t f
.- The 1957 segregatron laws set up
a state sovereignty, commission,
let parents keep their childhen out
of integrated schools, authorized i
school districts to pay -'lawyers '':
with state funds to fight integra- v
tion "cases, end authorized school
districts to assign certain, students"
to certain schools. V 1 4 i. '
ttact" tiw taws ''straightaway in
' Federal tourt:-J?ubus did' net
appear ah ytsterday's M-arinqs
on the i segregatlonv cat. t Ho
stood on- his position'ws head ft. ft.-a
a ft.-a ""sovereign state".' and rto
1od to honor a subpena.V--
U.S.. Rep. Brooks Hays (TDArk.)A.

who had tried to act as a medi-
ator, held his sixth futile, confer conference
ence conference yesterday with Faubus and
left town, .i -
Faubus came out to the 'bif
double gate of the executive man
sion driveway after' finishing his
sixth talk with Hays and held an
informal news conference. Be had
secluded himself in the mansion
since he returned Saturday night
from a conference at Newport,
R.I., with President Eisenhower.
Lobar Pneumonia
Caused Death Of
Chinese Gardener
An autopsy report, showed that'
the death of Chinese eardner Na"
Wing Yen of Corozal Wednesday
night was caused by lobar penu-.
monia.
Police report that the 50-year-
old gardener was found dead is'
bed by a co-worker at the Chinese
gardens.
Yen had been ill for a week,
complaining of abdominal pains,
they were told.. An autopsy was
ordered and penumonia given at
the cause of death. ..
Bridge Music t
. ALEXAMDRIAMia.. Sent." 20 -!
(UP) Neighbors who excitedly5'
summoned police at sounds of.
mavhem next door found they. Bad-
played their cards wrong- r....
Officers reported -that the fuss
was over a bridge, game in which
one olayer "was all upset because,
she' had been unable to get a da

their parents children, walk tow ard th'
Tht achoof mil homJbc4 oa Sept. 19 dw-

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' FRIDAY, 'iOTSlIiS 23, 1
PAGE Wo

THE f AM AM A AMMWCAN AN 1NTJEPENDENT DAILY KEWSPAPlfe

1 1
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5 THE, PANAMA AMERICAN
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t outB0 NSXOON WOUNABVU.I. IN ;
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; : 7 m vnicc j o, no ,'4 f ; ..

f V" Alt-ANAMtlANt PANAMA '.' '-''

7 voan NwMtNYATiv ioHUA WWIJ. INC.
, Maommmi v lfw Venn. OT t
Mm month mi eviwe. .'"l i i.'' ir '? .! 52

-t PO SIK MOWTMA IW OVAWrl ,,, .Z g ' MM
;! ro ONt VtAtt If! PVHC i ,''"' TO W ,
mm a roun forum rm reapers own coiumn
,Uitm are nwrrtd rMlH and "' whMl """'

. ,W d.y. Uttn art publlA.d l ''' 'Miv'd- Ulilltl, t
4 Thh ntwtMPW WomibOilt o tttmN or wmim
, apnmd In lettr from Madtn. ;

THE MAIL BOX

IN DEFENSE
jSlr:

oX then? examDle and try to teach them
Sc. areao. .d only fflje or tjo Pr "Jrt'Stt p.renls'
home and let it at that. are
dress and talk? th. thines I used to dress
.. Thy wUl ?n."tSA1v Tml fl wouldn't now. I like

tht ame way, o "J-"" T nse than I did then Bo De
to pride- ttyself n having mow i sense ane awQalk down the
easy on them, please Would Proud r n wouldn't,
atMt. in the fashions of 1947. w now.

Md these teenagers won't i either PrtTPent
A".f5 h8. i,8!? ,STh ave been in the Clubhouse

ays sne om. a. "Vri -iivthlnz out of the ordinary wnn
I have never seen or heara anytning
these young people. health but hot to
Curettes may be n?'aUt smoking. Some

tneir nunw. ";,;"!

me moss """""" eirls You are safer in them man
VMn wearinir the leans, gi- .. n,v,i(.vi

10 some frilly dress. You have the r md"A of your
to settle down, especially .when you have i i mo c iook back
was a Teenager, It h .dld not oo L'rinrnr for her. for that

;tter.
Not Too

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

viwurday;' batthnr didn't Improve. -

fSS1 TheVtie tv! and not
'B.?aKitfA told of his long

riiin't m. much of the town.
" f MS

SffSS dont measure It by inches only hy Wet."
1Wa morning! but toe drop hasn't reached us. Want to make a
WPJult'MVbrddement that one of my doctor,
vIlJ; An h.nrl and am Rood for a few months. .

l" Born cut in civilian employes in the armed forces, out i

venlMgs in otner wore. wo cu,lw,c" r i AT. mtiiYnn. in
new contracts are let every week. It's way up in the millions in
4hla aitimfnr oilAVlA

seems I am the oldest paid-up member of the National
OeogphlTeodeTy. and possiSy the oldest deadhead on the
pSSSertckn subs?rip?lon list. I hope they don't let me
down; as my Information came from its clippings sent me by
MHktni who address now is in care of the Benders in

s MViyears on Sept. 23, and you will hear from me next
week If the string doestft break. wricht

-- t
To Editor: I am sure relying on

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet
firm Orietos Service

-MORAZAN fePt- J
TAQUE" Sept. 1
"EXBUEXAS" Oct. 5
-MOEAZAN- Oct. U
AIM Handliag Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

,
New York Service
jronoR
KrrAPAJr
-SAN JOSE"
"UMON-

Weekly uffiflr of twelve passenger ships to New
York New Orleans, Los Anseles, Sn Francisco
and Seattle.
SnCltX BOUND TRIP PASSENGER PARES PROM
CRISTOBAL AND OR BALBOAt
To New Tart aad Betvn tUtM
To Im Aarelea ui Saa PraaelM aai
ltrt!i( trim Urn Asurete. STJIJO
To attio a Ittn SM14M
.
TTLCfHONES:
CRrSTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904

OF TEENAGERS '."A
. "...

the world are maun.
Vnelwoman crusade
Old To Remember When-
. ... fu.
DOT'WM Wl trip through
Top" Wright
you.
ArrlvM
Cristobal
Arrive
Cristobal
Sept 23
, Sept. SI
..Oct. 7
..Oct. 14

Labor evs

lent
r By VICTOR RlESEL
The time has conlS to talk of
other things than violence and
wire taps and who met who in
that upper room w Washington
Hotel canton ana wnat young la labor
bor labor leader charged his haberdash
ery to his hotel bill so his union
could Day for the finery
The time has come to talk of
some rough times ahead. It's go
ing to be harder to earn a buck;
There are many labor leaders and
their friends inside industry who
believe we're heading for a reces
sion, with lour or five million job
less and tougher showdowns be
tweqn Dig unions ana Dig compa companiesas
niesas companiesas In the auto industry come
next spring.,
Some labor chiefs have word of
hundreds of thousands of layoffs.
Some unions have workd right
now of : steady layoffs in batches
of 400 to 900 men, Some unions al already"
ready" already" have set up unemployment
centers to help plaee their jobless
members in any field not just
their own. That's the most serious
sign of all. Slowly we're heading
back to where we were in 1949
and early 1950 just before the
Korean war pulled us iout of that
Slump. v
There were 5,000,000 unemploy
ed then mostly in the heavy
industries, sharply affecting the
GIO. It was so tough a moment
that the late and revered Phil
Murray reluctantly agreed to
merge his organization with the
AfJU The merger was agreed
on right down to the last piece' of
Darter. 4
Phil Murray sent his good com'
raae-in-arms, tne late Alan Hay.
wood, to meet with the AFL
chiefs; They finally agreed to let
the public in on it early in Au August
gust August 1950, at the Chicago meeting
tk. ACT : ii i
those dim days when racket news
was strictly lor the Simbledon
set.
Haywood was in his Chicaeo htv
lei room wnen rnu canea n l m
and told him to bow out. The Ju July
ly July 25 Soviet invasion of South Ko
rea had swung the country on
rearmament binee. The boom was
on. uio workers flocked through
me gates or uie Dig plants.; They
came early and stayed late: they
were on overume; gain,
Now the boom has been" lower lowered.
ed. lowered. There is mighty little over-
time. The Pentagon has forbidden
it in all plants making aircraft
ana guiaea missiles for the Air
force. There are Army and Navv
curacies as weu. By Jan. 1, 1958,
the International Assn. of Machi
nists, the union most affected, ex-
pacts fully 100,000 jobless In those
two fields alone. : i
This union, whose president is
Al Hayes, has begun setting up
unemployment centers to help Its
laid-off members find other lobs.
k Qnp nuch union-run employment
servAce is' in Farmfogdale, L. I)
There, Kepubuc v Aircraft recently
laid off boo men; in this group
were men with 12 years seniori
ty. Now, for the first time since
the war. they are jobless. It hurts.
Another Oi the Machinists job
agencies is beginning to operate
in Scranton, Pa. There, the U. S S-Hoffman's
Hoffman's S-Hoffman's Scranton Ordnance
plant is being forced to release
its workers. Some 900 will be out
pf pay checks by Christmas.
There are otner unions affected
at other slants. Recently. Chrys
ler shifted some of its work from
Detroit to its tank arsenal in New Newark,
ark, Newark, Delaware. With. the c ron ron-country
country ron-country move came 400 Michigan
workers. They bumped 290 Dela Delaware
ware Delaware men, laid-off to make room
'or the transferees from Detroit.
Not many by our mass standards.
Not noticeable, tiut steady lay-ofs
everywhere are pushing up. the
toll.
Not only the aircraft industry
is flying low. Nor the auto people
shifting into low gear. The coal
industry looks soft again. Just
keep your eyes on John Lewis.
Forget his power plays inside la labor.
bor. labor. Watch only his tactic on
the coal front.. He knows that
prices and sales are off and pro profits
fits profits are down. Otherwise Lewis
would move, for this is his mo
ment.
On Aug. 1, he automatically
gave the industry the 60-day no notice
tice notice needed to give him freedom
of action. But he has no Inten Intention
tion Intention of striking. Nor even of get getting
ting getting tough.
He's sitting by. watching aui.
etly the passing industrial scene.
There'll be no coal crisis unless
there is another boom. Lewis' si silence
lence silence is .a Sign of the times. So
u his maneuvering and his secret
meetings with Teamsters and
Longshoremen's officials. Joha
Lewis has the feeling he may need
allies in the next year or two, as
Phil Murray did before the Ko Korean
rean Korean conflict refilled our factories
with orders.
The worries of Al Hayes, Wal Walter
ter Walter Reuther. John Lewis and their
business counterparts are reflected
in other industries. No one knows
quite what to expect except that
the lush days are over.

Comn

i j. v ( K 't 1 -' i 1 Li 1

Esse ft m mZ xjs, r, 14

. Hpf

Cash,
This is a time of the year which
always intrigued me as a kid, s
pecially in the teenS. The summer
was used up and couege was just
around the corner.
The tourists had all gone home
by Labor Day and left the beaches
swept clean. Ndbody had a store
open except a Greek or so, be
cause there wasn't anybody a
round- to buy anything And any
how, tne Greek was going tismng
and the Menoppla -and strumoer
rv pie could look after itself.'
In Carolina, we would nave nao
the first nor easier by now, and
the tides would be swelling as the
moon fattened 'against-the day you
went marsh-hen hunting. There
was a wondrous loneliness on the
beaches, and you eould use some
fire in the gray-shingled beach
shack.
It. got cold in the. evenings.as
you waded bare-legged but to cast
atr.-'-'y-''va-
'I haven't told another soul,"
says the woman who is-repeat
ing- something she promise? not
to ten. But wnen you jeave ner
you .nave the uncomiortaDie
thought, "I must never tell her
anything J don't; want :-. passed
aiong." .
- Don't make any exceptions
when yon promise to keep a se
cret u yon want ower to tiro
yon. -"?'.";' v, "t

iS'llWBlOS

WO

DIRECT N0N STOP
Constellation Service

; r to 1

km

vu

FASTEST
LOWEST
Conncetloaa In Mexico
CONSULT YOUR
FLY

.Tola,- a-1057' and 31f98 'i s : 's
: O CALLE ."B". EL CANGREJO

Culture and
By BOB RUARK

into, the sloughs, where the blow
had cut great trencnes penino tne
sandbars. -V
These sloughs were full of fish,
come in to the shallow water to
slash at the small bait and to feast
on the disturbed sandfleas. My Pa
and I could scarcely wan for Lab Labor
or Labor Day. just to clean out the tour
ists and leave sandy stretches the
, ... m
But one thing dampened it col
lege. In a -few' days the trek back
to education would commence, and
there was never any money in
those depression days. If anybody
ever went to college on the cuff,
I went to college on the classic
jawbone. And once you wrenched
yourself away irons tne Diuensn, it
was a power ot run.
This little bit of nostalgia comes
from a piece I just saw in a paper
which' said that about the cheapest
avers se cost of a year's education
1 "Wound $W,wtth.Cthr -extras
chopped to a minimum. The costs
range from siuoo ai mate-support
ed universities to izsw at private
schools. And this doesn't count the
real frills that make college fun.
I know that the dollae bought
something in my day and that the
cost of living was eroded down to
pothlng, but it seems almost incre incredible
dible incredible now that I went through four
vears at the University of North
Carolina' on about $200 in cash mon
ey and some promises to the atua-
ent Loan Bund' a debt I didn't
finish paying until after the war.
Yet it didnt seem iine-penai
servitude.: Nobody had any dough.
bar' the Governor's boy and one
or two sons of the tobacco tnaus-
The richest man in my" fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity and I managed to hard-scrabble
a fraternity, also on the, cuff
t got $10 a montn allowance ana
managed to drive a car. on It, Don't
a.lr ma hnv.
Where and .how "I got"eribnh1
(ough to go to, dances ana; date
the prettiest co-eds I can't say,
but somehow it turned up. There
FUGIITS N
FARES
for an f North America
TRAVEL AGENT
NOW PAY LATER

Girls
was a spot of hustling for a board boarding
ing boarding house- the same one Thomas
Wolfe hustled for and I bootleg
ged a little, and kept the books
lor the fraternity, and got $2.50 a
month in salary tor being art edi
tor oi a campus humor magazine.
And I am Vfraid I cadeea. auite
afew-cigarettes and once stole an
alarm clock from Sutton's drug drugstore:
store: drugstore: There was also a rather
oDuging cnap wno lerkea soda in
Sutton's. He was always good for
a milkshake and a sandwich when
the hunger pangs set in, as was a
Greek named Harry who rait
grill. ......
Booze Was corrosive but not so
much of a problem. We made our
own, hand-tooled gin from alcohol
filched from the labs by our
medical friends, including my
roommate, now a surgeon of note.
LWejobuiltv ourjtwn beer in. the
moist confines of the shower
f ooas-And tiMP4oeal -purveyor jf
urange county com was quite de decent
cent decent about accpeting the IQU's we
Wrote on his kitcli wall.'
i aon t Know wny i bore you
witn this, except mat there's a
smoky touch of fall, in the air and
I Can think' of nothing more fun
than to go back to school flat
busted, young, carejess keenly
in search of culture, football and
girls.
The order, of course, is inverse.
but I'm married now.
Choose the
that
M
iv:
if

Sterling that "goes with you? Indtt&l i
With more patterns te chooM from than any
other make, Gorham Sterling offers you the
opportunity to find tht deaiga that best
eorapliments you, your home-to-be? ..
Register six weeks htfert your wedding ' '-to
to '-to be certain to get more of the
Gorhaat Sterliag yo wanL '
And ear Bridal Registry will keep a record of
your Gorham pattern so yon will consistently
receive the fill-in pieces you need. la addition,
we can aUo include your china aad crystal -

9
1 r :
CCTCZZ

8
it

9f RIW

: Beyrouth Soviet penetration
of the Near East is just as seri
ous as. Loy Henderson reported to
Washington in fact, cnsiaera
blv more serious than the temper
izing statement of John Foster
Dulles indicated last week.
What Moscow has done is stake
out a triangular claim in the three
most crucial parts of an area that
controls 70 per cent of the world's
oil which dominates tne painway
to Asia and which has been sought
after by rulers of the world since
before the days of Christ.
The three points of this Soviet
triangle are the Sues Canal,
which Moscow can .dominate
through its friend, Egypt's Nas
ser; Yemen, at the mouth of the
Red Sea. and Syria, which has
just installed a pro-Soviet govern
ment.
Yeme4, which lies next-to the
British desert : outpost of Aden
fuarding the entrance to the Red
ea. has recently received 200
RussiaaiMigs. There probably
Isn't one Yemenite who can fly a
Mlg.fThev can drive camels and
goats" with the same techniques
used in the days pf Abraham, but
not Migs. -n
Furthermore, the Mlgs are of no
value to them except one purpose:
to rout the British and scare King
Saud and his oil away from the
Arabian American Oil Co,
I Further north, in Syria, Moscow
has negotiated the following se
cret arms deal with tne military
men who have taken aver the Sy
rian government: ?i50,ow,uuu
worth of Russian, arms for Syria, i
including six submarines, three
squadrons of Russian Mig-19s
the fastest fighter plane Kussia
produces;- plus eight airfields to
be bunt in Syria Deiore weu.
: SKILLED SUBVERSION
To understand the skill with
which Moscow has-been subvert'
mg in me .near r.i yuu huvo 10
realize the strategic importance of
l sL I T .m 1-
Syria geographically.;; ' v
It is the key to the Arab states
of the Near East. You can't get
to Iraq from the Mediterranean
without passing ; through j Syria.
You can't set to Jordan without
passing through Syria. You cant
get to Saudi Arabia or Kuwait on
the Persian Gulf without flying ov over
er over or passing through Syria. -.
And this country sitting square squarely
ly squarely astride the crossroads of the
Arab Near East is now definitely
dominated by Russia.
In brief, while the State Depart Department
ment Department has been worrying about the
German elections, -stewing over
passports for Americana- wanting
to go to China, and currying fav favor
or favor with the aging -Chiang Kai-shek,
the Kremlin has been : skillfully
staking out a strategic triangle in
this nart of thes world which can
squeeze c Europe's oil dependent
factories dry as. a sucked lemon
and which, can call ; the, political
tuna tar North. Africa, i '.
- For, as the Near East goes be
tween Communism and the west,
so goes Afriea.'A',5i?t'?..'fti.A ; ."i'f;.
; NOW SOVIET OPERATES
...j s,-;.,. ....
Here are some of the techniques
used by the Soviet to subvert this
are. -'. J ..
One is to win over the clergy.
especially the Moslem clergy.1

CM Jd&ilich says.;.

sterling pattern

"goes wth" you at least

six weeks before your wedding!

Central America's Leadinn Jewelers r
CIHTRA1 AVIMUl. fAllAMJ

i:D.iuyUAs::i::3TG:j

i Another is to win the Intell
tuals, especially the poor intern
tuals, A Moslem ilodga- will i1
ceive an emissary f-om Russi
Tashkent saying the Moslem p
pie there want his teamed opini
on some matter of Moslem law, i
takes this seriously, writes his c
inionvi and is surprised 'a mot)
later to receive 1000 pounds. Thei
after he is a friend of Russia, k
Or a Lebanese or a Syrian pi
fessor will be asked to write i
article on astronomy for an ol
cure Soviet magazine. He then r
ceives 100 pounds.
Though he won't know' it, the a
tide will be thrown away but 1
will be asked to write every mom
or so and receives a steady l
come from Moscow.
About 200 intellectuals alone
the small country of Lebanon ha'
thus been won over to the bovi
orbit. x :
i
The United States recently set
ten .million dollars t oKing Sau
We'd have been much wiser j
have sent him nine snd a half mi
lion and devoted the other ha;
million to discreet expendituil
with the Moslem clergy and it
tellectuals who mould public or.
nion. I
ui-, 4.. I
American policy has been reli
ing too heavily on arms and kint
ana negiectmg tne masses,
The Soviet talka about the mas
es while ignoring them and bet
I LB Iliuiinr uu uiudb wuu mu Mi
fluence the masses.
Bloody Anli-RcJ
Wob In to
Belatedly Rcvcdod
."v'.TV.sriry-'.'; .-.w.i.v.'w:-- ...;-.'..
' HONG KONG. (UP) The Con(
munist 'New China News Agenc
today belatedly1 reported b'oort
anti Communist riots in Soutl
China July 12 in which severaj
Communist officials and Mrevolu
tionary bandits" were killed
dii
The. agency, in a Canton
patch dated Aug. 27, said four ol
ficials were killed aiong witn in
tamny or a mui oniciai au
number of women workers
srs in a
h.nf
restaurant.
It said 24 of the so-called "ban'
dits" were "virtually .eliminated l
the .same day and tfiat the re
matnder of the "criminals" veti
captured within a period of teii
days.
The aeency did not say how
manvTersoBs were involved in thf
riot which was one of a series o
disturbances resulting from fooi,
shortages and the high-hande ac
tions of some Red officials in ru
ral areas. :Nv-s.'.:'.:..i..'r;' .'
1 The dispatch; reporting the lncij
dent in Yatang Hsu. village e
Kwangtufig-province, said the of,
ficials killed? were defending
food station and tax office agains'
persons ciisconieniea wun iuoi
shortages and heavy taxation.
1
tan mH mmd tvk. I
1



v.-

3IDAY SEPTEMBER ,20? J957,

fH V ANAMA AMERICAN AM WDEfEWDBNT OW.X KEW8f APEK

.,-i,.

rAGK HbheH

c yt Conveyances

Answer to Pr.viou Punle

13

A O A

DOWN

i 1 Two-wheeled I Taxis
. vehicl. I Grand-
5Movrt ,r"?ul 1
, , conveyance t

"yerT' ereminlnt"
J3 City In The -nD-u.Uon

Netherlands 1

14 Toward the , nn.naa m0uth 26 in

ihcltered su i,,i,,ntrHv trolley

15 Curse a numounted J7SonotSeth

16 Uncooked mvvictH

17 Messages art ,, s-dimenf o

. conveyed 19 Bitter vetch
f overthu 20 Scottish
'U Hillsides '-Me-tree

!0 Poker stakes ,1Nulsanct

1

I rlAlu-f1 AMH&
I Ml le U s Ml

1 1 1 -5 A Ml- Pi A4 T 1
- SK 5prRrAsSi5,
V", pp MaptS".PUEAK
' lie e N 3r k j f ... HUE
''" NOR I2E"SS52

25 Afresh

20 Poker stake!

'. Thri ....

.. 23 Man ,t
. many types ol J4Rom,
..STe?'nce Ptn
22 Priority

(prefix)
'-23 Scrutinizes
" 28 Dispatchers
130 God of flacks
, HFooUikepart -.
22 Negative word,
83 Consumed:
134 Dint

35 Poem

38 Water
conveyance
39 Genus 6t -'
seese

' 41 Social insect
' 42 Unclose (poet)
43 Solitary
; 46 Pauser ,
i,50 Check
Js SI Sorrowful
"4 S3 Anatomical
1 tissue
, 84 Comfort
r- 85 Frozen water"
' 86 Endure
87Mimicker'
- ' BBTnroueh

(Rib.)

28 the r
, subway
29 One who ;
(suffix)
31 Irish fuel
HFlag
38 Individual
39 Animal

i 40 Cuddle
: 42 Command :
43 Range'
. 44 Jump
45 River in
France
47 Drop of eye
fluid
48 Lohengrin's
bride
49 Rodents
' 81 Slight taste
52 High card

1 mTS 1

" "T-" 1 T ( I
r--- r mzzi
i -r ggr 1 I 1

1
y p W 'WMF 11 T P I
i a- - 1
S3 -3" .. 5T j

rmrAfiA.' Snt. 20 aiPW-A re

jected suitor shot and killed the

daughter ol a weaitny ; maiaoa
manufacturer yesterday- and then
nmmittnH KniriHr .whiln a notice-

man watched helplessly pnly

tew yaras away.

Dr.lioa aniH tti urnman. I Pathp-

rlr.e MCGill, 28, an employe of a
religious organization, was shot in
the heart during an argument

with Lawrence Fielen, 29, a uni uni-vrsitv
vrsitv uni-vrsitv of iChicaeo law student, on

the lawn outside her apartment

building. t j

hiMa Mill Mr:ilr nnrtmpnt

police found a number of religious

mottoes, one ot wnicn saia; not
even a bullet throueh the heart

lis the penalty of failure."

Patrolman James Broberg,! riS riS-in?
in? riS-in? nast the aDartment huildine

!on his motorcycle, saw Fieletn

threaten the girl witn a gun. ins-

lommunist .'Daily Worker'
lear End Of Fiscal Road.

NEW YORK. Sept. 20 (UP) Vi The crisis on the left further ag-

EUe Communist l"arty, aireaayj
aaa ifh ,4iaGahinn and mass

designations announced yesterday

fchat its 33-year-pia nespaper, we: ;jiation:..bufr a spokes spokes-6.ily
6.ily spokes-6.ily Worker, ha. reached .hot- ?ldTilfceTfrom apeak

toni'Vana may nave w o : lfm6n than 100,000 for the Sun Sun-business.
business. Sun-business. -!: Uav WnrVir and more than. 40.000

UnHni in vaster- the daily edition in the 1930's
A front page editorial in yester- .Kf. 'nnn SnnHav and

days issue or the Worker an- o m" on weekdays,
nounced that the pubucation wiU ujgj Kionis Extremely se se-be
be se-be sharply curtailed on or about .DOkesman said., "The

Oct. I. in a w-oc" Zr'V only way to fight our way out is
stay alive in toe face of deficits 1

cx fio.ooo a monm.

gravated the situation.''

kin EXACT FIGURES

The editorial gave no exact fig-

I rrkn n.i4v h aHmittoH that in

Wad-of publishing an eight- W2LknK

Instead of publishing an eigm- whether
page paper five- times a week TL

a. IS Daee weekened edition, the

Worker wiU be limited to four
nacroa fnur davs a week and 12

pages over the weekend.'

r, But ven IhiS sharplj cut? output

wilt' nnt rwr nnKsiruj uniesa aiuu.uuu

is raised, soon through new sub-

; The newspaper admitted its' in

come u running jsu.uuu dbiow
last year and the, total deficit is
approaching $250,000.,
Tha annual enrinff ,-dri v for

funds ias yielded $45,000 insteand
of the desired $100,000.
"Fmnklv wn have reached bot

tom," the Communist said.

u i For., the past several montns
we managed to keep going only
hv tannins ovprv snnrcp onen to

us, by neavy borrowings and indi-
- i i r''

viauai aacrmce.
" V The rmtniu for th situa

tion are frell krjown to most of our
readers.1 i h'r-- V
i "Constantly' faHinit circulation
and a virtual ban on advertising
have increased lour deficits, while
all efforts ;ot cutting expenses
were nullified by mounting publi publication
cation publication costs. v
"The chant fiarasiiinent at the

left In the cold war decade cut ou.

circulation by about 80 per cen

Iparty should sever its ties with.

the Kremun ine u; woramuuwi

movement nas lost ou.wu mem mem-hpra
hpra mem-hpra in ths last 10 vears and 7.000

in the last year aione.a i, f

Present r membership? J fclUu7i r, i viw

fed to B about 101WU -mtr ?t

1

,1- Partv memhera have, been Quit

ting in droves because of dissat

isfaction over conunuea uea 10

The latest maior resignation was

that of Jtphh Ctark, who quit
the party and his post of foreign

editor of tne uauy woraer.
He resigned Sent. 8 because he

party had failed to live up to- a

natinnni pnnvention mandate in re

organize as an American Socialist

mnvement rather than siav uea

to the Kremlin's apron strings.

Sen. Capehart

Lands In Moscow
For Week's Stay
Mnsrinw. Sent. 20 flTPwSen.

Hnmer -ranehart YR-Ind) arrived

here from Leningrad today for a

one-week visit in me soviei capi capital.
tal. capital. t;
Hs ui, aepnmnanied hv his wife

and staff members of the Senate

Banking and Finance Committee

Rejected Suitor Kills Daughter
Of Manufacturer, then Suicides

mnnnMnov Rrnherff ordered Fiellen

to drop the gun and fired a warn warning
ing warning shot. Before he could inter

vene, Fiellen Xilied the gtri and
shot himself in the head.
Reportedly he had asked the
woman to marry him .after first
mootino her six months a eo. but

she had repulsed his advances.

(They said the tail, Dionq rieuen
came tn the anartment this morn

ing and broke the glass) on the
door to gain entry when she re-

1U5BU -IU .lei Ullll iiivuiu,

dressed only in a asm nousecoai,
then aooarently persuaded him to

accompany her outside, police

said.
Pnlic uld Fieleln's father lives

in Chicago and, he has a brother

who is a political science instruc instructor
tor instructor at Columbia University in

New 'York city. Friends said Fiel Fiellen
len Fiellen bad been depressed. He failed
his law school grades last semes-

'Silver Dollar1- j;
Dinner To Do Held
A Pastor's llomp
j i -1
A "Silver Dollar" dlnnferf will
be sponsored' Monday evening
hTt tha TmlD-Vits nf fit- Paill. at

tohe home of the Ven. Archdea-
L j ..... f Awinal to CHiV-

ley, commencing t 8 o'clock.?
The function Is another of the
many, (many funcV raising ac activities
tivities activities of the Knights.

ter and was readmitted this sem

ester on probation.

Police said Miss McGil, a grad grad-...
... grad-... t.r fhe Nnrthwestnrn Ilniversi-

ty School of Journalism, was the
j...ktu rt m, VlnnrniMV manu-

ifacturer. Among her effects was

a bank: book listing an account
nf more than $608 ia a Valparaiso

bank.fShe had .done some free freelance
lance freelance writing and waa active; in
the, American Society of Friends.

Ufl'K7A

DELICIOUS t

FOOD V
1

Have fun with
your family end
friends j in most
distinguished
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Dance with the music of
Papiro Baker and his Trio
Qrill
Hotel Inlernacional

1

Em.

EXOTIC
DRINKS

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IN OUB RIG CHRISTMAS DRAWING

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JEWELRY

From TAHITI

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i
S."

J

ALL TYPES OF JEWELRY
largest selection in town

FOR BOTH MEN AND LADIES,

TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
18-47 CENTRAL AVENUE (137)
THE STORE WHERE YOU DOUBLE TOUR MONEY FREE

WE GLADLY GIVE IEE 'Chico" de ORO
GOLD STAMPS WITHOUT YOUR ASKING!

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

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ADMIRAL 21" Swivel Console $460.00 B.250.00
ADMIRAL 24" Console 515.00 280.00
ADMIRAL 24" Modernistic Brass Legs v 458.00 249.50
ADMIRAL 2" Table Model 340.00 185.00
PHTLCO 21" Table Model 350.00 199.50
PHILCO 21" Swivel Console 470.00 250.00
DUMONT Travis 340.00 195.00
DUMONT Trainor ....... 372.00 199.50
DUAlONT Thorndyke 24?' 435.00 230.00
DUMONT Craxton 21" Cabinet Console . 446.00 230.00
MUNTZ 27" Console 475.00 250.00
MUNTZ 24" Console 395.00 21 .00
MUNTZ 24" Table Model 380.00 204.95

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eCS

t



fGE FOUR

Social and Otfii

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAfEltA

" .f FRIDAX, SEPTEMBER 20, 1S7

.
, .Crude Calhoun
On Staius Trip
b Mr. Crede H. Calhoun, column columnist,
ist, columnist, for The Panama Amenran
and a resident of Bella Vista, is
spending some weeks on vaiation
in the States.,
ii He will slclpvirst in New York
with his daughter, Miss Sheila
'Calhoun, who is with publishing
house there.
. Later Mr. Calhoun will go to
Cleveland, Ohio, to meet his twin
grandsons and visit his lawyer
son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. Crede C. Calhoun.

etwiSe

ContinutJ

the Triennial Convention of the
Royal Arch Masons, Mrs. Gee
will return to the Isthmus on Sept.
30.

Mr. and Mrs. Howard Gto
Leave For States' Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Gee of
jCufudu are leaving today by
plane for New York where Mrs.
Gee will attend the Royal Ballet
and attend a teacher's seminar in
elu cmfw cmfw
ballet. Mr. Gee will go on to Sun
Valley, Idaho, ;as i, delegate to (
fDRivTifil
7.00 -- TODAY! 9:00
" POPULAR NIGHT!
I $1.10 per CAR!
TTTTDT IP TP1TATTTDT?! I

Catholic Daughters'
Charity Card Part )
At Margarita Tonight S
The Catholic Daughters of Amer America
ica America ,'Wtll sponsor a benefit card
party this evening at the Marga Margarita
rita Margarita Service Center beginning at
7 o'clock. Tickets at fifty eentt
each may be' purchased at- the
door. Several door prize are to
be awarded during the evening.
Those who have arranged tables
for playing are asked to bring

their own cards.

si

Pun Woman
Christmas Cards -On
Sal At Tivoti
Members of the Canal Zone

Branch of the National League of

American Pen Women will sell
Pen Women Christmas Cards at
the Hotel Tivolr tomorrow morn morning.
ing. morning. (Continued on Page 7)

I'SHAKE,

I

RATTLE & ROCK""

- Also: -"SAPS
AT SEA"

I
!

SAT. SUN. MON.
WEEKEND RELEASE!

Dean Martin Jerry Lewis

- in
"HOLLYWOOD OR

BUST"

Today

Encanto .25
At 9:00 p.m.

LOS MONARCAS DEL AIRE
On the Screen:
"HOME OF THE BRAVE"
"LITTLE BIG HORN"
Today IDEAL .20 .70
Barbara Stanwyck in,,,
"ESCAPE TO BURMA"
Virginia Mayo in
"Pearl of South Pacific"

A book full of interesting people
is always fun to read and "Born
in a "Crowd," by Gloria Braggiot Braggiotti,.
ti,. Braggiotti,. is one of them.
Placed in circulation this week
by the Canal Zone Library, the
book is a gay account of the fab fabulous
ulous fabulous Braggiotti family and a fond
and funny story of tneir- young
days together. It is illustrated by

the author's husband, t-mleu Et
ting, a Philadelphia artist.

The list of Ww book: and their
authors accounced hy the Library

this week: follows:.

NON-FICTION. The Modern

Universe, Lyttleton: Small Ap

pliance Servicing, Brockwell; Prac

ticai House Carpentry, Wilson; Rug

Hooking Made Easy, Mratton;
Guns ou the Early Frontiers, Rus Russell;
sell; Russell; A Stage C r e w Handbook,'
Cornberg; Abingdon Shower Pari
ade, Hogan; Short Cuts to Better
Golf, Revolta; Born in a "Crowd,
Braggiotti; The Lark, Anouilh;
Our Flight to Adventure, Thomas;
The Tragic Days of Billy the Kid,

Hunt; Battle Hymn, Hess; Trial

Balance, Valentine; One Life, Ku-

keyser; Woodrow Wilson, McKin-.
ley; The (Beginnings of Chinese

Civilization, Li.
LIGHT READING The Lord
Have Mercy, Bodington; Prairie
Teacher, Brown; The Alien Heart,

Covert ; The Tortured ratn, uros

sen; The Man from Salt Creek,

Joscelyn; A Shadow, in the Wild,

Masterson. i

DEAN And jerry, hit "new hilarious high
IN TUNEFUL COMEDY
"HOLLYWOOD OR BUST"
RELEASE TOMORROW AND SUNDAY AT THE
"DRIVE-IN" THEATRE

"TO

tV x ... ..

Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis take te the open road in
their newest film, Hal Wallis' .'HOLLYWOOD OR BUST."
-The Story of a madcap cross-country trip, the Paramount
picture gives show business': top co'milcs the opportunity to
spread their hilarious antics over three thousand screen
miles of Technicolor countryside, with blonde roddess Ani

ta Ekberg, bright and refreshing Pat Crowley and colorful

Aiaxne nosenoioom neiping to orignten the way.
"HOLLYWOOD OR BUST" due at the "DRIVE-IN"
Theatre, tomorrow, Sunday and Monday. Advt.

unto

pni-pn .. .. r

US.

you rnake

There's not a woman who's tried Aunt
Jemima Pancake Mix who didn't please her herself
self herself (and family) with these light and fluffy,
golden-brown pancakes.
Really . it's so EASY ... and results art
wonderful. Aunt Jemima does two things for
you. First, most of the work is eliminated.
You make pancakes the modem quick way
with Aunt Jemima. And when you follow the
simple instructions carefully, off your griddle
come the most appetizing, smooth-textured
pancakes you could imagine.
So be a better cook . and get lots of com
pliments. Buy Aunt Jemima Pancake Mix
today and surprise EVERYBODY tomorrow!

. t?g(2s?(B3

TODAY, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER' 20thV 1957
8:30 D.m. i :

DANIEL SOCIETY presents
"ZIMBLER SYMPHQNIETTA'V.
(From the Boston Symphony -Orchestra)
i with the cooperation of the American

National Theatre Academy, -.'
$3.00 $2.50 $1.50 t
Reservations' at Morrison's ..
. DEPTO. DE BELLAS ARTES

(Mv, kk w t m. tj wiua City
1090 tics.. Colon
Telephones: 2-306$ Panama
' 1063 Colon
, PRESENTS
Today, Friday, Sapt. 20
P.M.
4:00 Feature Review ;

4:30---Whafs Your Favorite (re

quests taken by phono

Ull 3.UUI
5:30 News

6:35 What's Your Favorite

. (cont'd)
6 : 00 Musical Interlude
6:15 Sports
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Your Dancing party
7:00-Thirty-Minute The ate
. (BBC)
7:30 VOA Report from U.S.
S :00 Music By Roth
8:30 Hancock's Half Hour
: 00 You Asked For It (rt (rt-quests
quests (rt-quests taken by phone

: till 7:30)
9:30 You Asked For It (re

10:30 Calling All Forces

11:00 Jazz Till Midnight

12i00 Sign Off.

SALS O A s!i JooRRw i

M

! All GVGwtima!

4 iPJf.L" I I I

; Artel,, m suz,, Y f

' t V$5' &WfrJ otTN" I iVf W0ND2RTUL

M il 1 1 ... I mmoH I II

- : fl I I Is 1

I II I 7 1. I SZL'Z II

; I I 111 1 U .',. I 5" hlror II -I III

S V . M I II ,11 i'-- '" I 'fll 11

Yy mmw V

f r i(Ji';4jtvt .... .

. V i 1 :

t V V V -IL ..noo' I ....

; x i mi ii -is ii if

vm . r. I ueenAV.An.ncn frft- I

W .. -w--- LMnX v I I. A

J T r. .1. I 6.11113 I 1

I - v kcCjiIiII II! ifi AH I

i AY. lMM?m H

t u . II l i W IW- J

m f m i ii x w ill i

f m m - .w i ll

Tomorrow, Saturday, Sept. 21
AJtt.'

6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken

toy phone till 7:00)
7f30--Jazz salon
8:15 The Hour of St. Francis
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News
9 : 15 The Christophers
9:30 As I See It

10:00 News
10:05 Spins And Needles (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phons
till 8:30)

11:30 BBC Jazz Club

11:05 Spins And Needles

(cont'd)
11:30 Journey Into Space
12:00 News
P.M.

12:05 Luncheon Music

12:30 New Tune Time

1:00 News
1:15 Serenade In Blue
1:30 Wayne King Serenade
2:00 Les Brown Show
2:15 Rhythm And Reason
2:30 Paris Star Time
3:00 Concert On The Mall
3:30 Music For Saturday
4:00 Interlude (15 Mln.)
4:15 Church of Christ
4:30-What's Your Favorite (re

quests taken by phone

till 3:00)
5:30 News

5:35 What's Your Favorite

- i (cont'd)
6:00 Quest star
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
i REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30-Manhattan Melodies ,

is fj.va-eMAJU ii luurani

B7:0O-Mucl-Bindlnit

7 : so voa Report front u.8.
8:00 Saturday Night Dancinj
Party
8:30 Educating Archie
-9:00 Your Hit Parade
9:30 Ray's A Laugh
0: 00 Music From Hotel El pan pan-'una
'una pan-'una f
10:30 Owl's Nest (reauesta

- ' t
i r I j
J f Ir1 f
$$Vtm- it? 5 ::; :;:: .: j i; -;
f ;
H sis?. h ?, ,A 0;? 1
v If 5f

I Vs-; il;

mmiiiih ii inmate ,mrK& V.' li iJi4nmmi

BACTERIOLOGIST ARRIVES Harley B. Gorsky, a licensed
bacteriological technician for the Borden Company, and his fam fam-ttjCarrived
ttjCarrived fam-ttjCarrived "yesterday from New York aboard the, S.S. Ancon. He
and his family are en route to Chlriqul where he will launch the
first production of Klim powdered whole milk in Panama. Ae
companying Gorsky are his wife, Ardarath and two ehtdrent
Bruce, 7 and Deanna, 10 years. ; ;

Soviet Cites Integration Mess

As Axample Of American Democracy

taken by phone through

out program) r y.
1:00 a.m. Sunday Sign Off.
ENTERING HOSPITAL

LONDON, (UP) Britain's Home
Secretary Richard A. Butler will
enter Colchester Hospital today for
a hernia operation, the Home Of Office
fice Office announced.

WASHINGTON. Sept. M (UP)-

Soviet and other Communist prop propagandists
agandists propagandists are concentrating their
fire on U. S. school integration
troubles, a survey showed today.
Among other things, the Russi Russians
ans Russians are telling the world that A-

mencan authorities are standing

different from that of the days of
Nazi racial persecution."

Broadcast' In French

t

A Moscow broadcast in; French

said "racial terror is again raging
ir, tho Ktf V Wh.n Ml.

gro pupils sought to enter South-

idly by while "bands of wild andiem. schools, it said, they were ti
tough men attack Negro children! tacked by "bands of wild and tough;

seeking to enter legally integrated

schools.'

A review of Soviet-bloc propa propaganda,
ganda, propaganda, compiled by the U.S. In

formation Agency, disclosed that

the Communist broadcasts are

featuring the racial strife in Lit

tle Rock, Ark., Nashville, Tenn.,
and .other American cities.
J ?Maiki; Of 'Terror? Y
The Soviet satellite nations have

Joined in the campaign. The East
German radio has broadcast that

while U. S. officials talk about

freedom in Hungary, the United

States itself is beset by the "grim

mest of the Ku Klux Klan masks

of terror." J-

Taking note of the recent United

Nations debate on the Russian
suppression of, (the .Hungarian ret
Vnltthi Fair r.armia r.rfin iH.

While the American U.N.' delei

gate spoke of freedom and democ

racy in Hungary, the piercing!

cries for help from Negro chili

dren in Arkansas and Tennessee

penetrated the bright arid eleeant

u.xm. Assemniy nan, irom the
back yard of exemplary American
democracy.".

'Some of the Negro children come

from highly educated, profession professional
al professional families,' the broadcast added.

but they are called 'dirtv nig

gers' and are spat' upon, mocked
and vilified. Their treatment is no

men

. American, authorities "have dona
nothing to protect from these at attacks
tacks attacks little American citizens
whoc nhiv ffliilt i havintf a hliplr

skin," the broadcast said. .;
It said that Negro civil rights
"exist only on paper" in the
North as well as the South. Citing
a racial clash in Chicago, it said
this "American brand of; liberty
and equality" contrasts with U.S.
claims of being : a "model of 4 de democracy
mocracy democracy and freedonl.'i v
;, Another, Moscow broadcast in
Viet Namese Said Arkansas Gov,
.Orval Faubus 'has become fanv
ous by ordering troops to prevent
Negro, children f r o m. entering
schools." ii.-.ii -r-. jv
"This is a concrete example of
America's democracy,"' it s aid,
'The lack of power of the. Negro
in the' United States lays bare be

lore the world the empty word
of Washington activists who call

themselves) defenders of the free

dom and interests of other ) nar
tions." -;-;v;'ii'; 's'ii-

" EATS OWN WORDS .
PARIS (UP) Finance, Minister
Felix Gaillard, who has urged his
countrymen to eat chicken in
stead of steak as part of his "buy
cheaper foods" campaign; said to today
day today he is fed tip with chicken. '?
"Everywhere I go l am given
chicken," he told an Anglo-American
press lunch as he, carved a
chicken wing. t

Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight

BALBOA 6:15

"THE WHITE

- 8:05
SQUAW"

No one knows how to prepare ravioli like the Italians!
Therefore our .CHEF BOY AR-DEE chef chose a real
Italian recipe SO prepare thu delicious dish!
But p good recipe alone it not enough one also must
tue ingredients of the highest quality. Chef Boy-Ar-Dee
ravioli is slide with magnificent tender meat and a saute
of tomatoes and other high quality ingredients. The re result?
sult? result? S tasty dish that on be prepared in minutes and
will delight everybody.
ftttmti At Yo Commiistrj Stort

.as a SPECIALTY

THE BEST RECIPES

MLt

7im

EAUDE COLOGNE
chopping fun hut there ore hectic dayt.)
when oppressive heat turns it into a chore, if it
then that you need 471 1 Eou de Coldgne. Innate
. s
it from year handkerchief or hoods, or dob it en
-:''

yowr wn'stt and seek for cooling comfort

DIABLO UTS.

Abbott and Costello
"PARDNERS" v
Late show 10:30 p.m.

"THUNDER IN THE EAST"

IGAMBOA 7: .'' :

"THE TATTERED DRESS"

OATUN 7:00

"Something Of Value"

MARGARITA :15 t:0S

"Earth vs. Flying Saucers"

Late, show 10:30 p.m.

"GREEN FIRE"

CRISTOBAL 7:01
"SAFARI"

:PARAISO :!$ 8:35

"Death of A Scoundrel"

Late show 10:30 pjn.-

MAN WITH A GUN"

LA BOCA 7:M

I "THE BLACK WHIP"
1 TEENAGE REBEL"

and

! SANTA CRUI :1S :1 1
"TRUE STORT OF JESSE

JAMES"

CAMP BIERD :1J 7:

("REBEL IN TOWN"

Late show 10:30 pjn.

I-THE PETTT GIRL"

55

NO Ml DIG

Gocktail dCounge
PRESENTS
Entertainment Nifely

with!

Th Princess Xof Carioca

and

1 CJucUUw

The great Mexican Singing Star ;
Gome and enjoy the fun with us.

fr. coiotai en inm

CAPITOLIO
t5e- T.. 15c
FIGHTING DETIL
DOGS
EXILE TO
, SHANGHAI
BRIMSTONE

T IVOLI
t5e. 15.
' 'BANsI! $lt5.M
KISS OF FIRE
with Jack faience
- Also:--.''
BENGAL BRIGADE
with Rock Hudson

RIO

tic
- Gold Prise 5M.M
GIIDA
with RiU Haywortb
;-'Alsor- ;;
. LAST MAN TO'.'
HANG

VICTOR
15c

(A

STRANGER IN
TOWN I.. "!
in Cinemascope!
' '. Also: -
STOP TOITRI
KILLING ME



r
:
.

r"IDAT, SEPTEMBER 20, 19Jtf '''-y MKWIFAfaar
ia PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAP - ,., -v.,, . ..' . j 1RR FIT

Vengeful Student HurU Lye

ri NY School; 20 Injured

NEW YORK, Sept, 20 (UP) A,

17-year-old student, 1 bent on re revenge,
venge, revenge, hurled a container of Jiquid
lve into a 'Brooklyn high school

classroom today, injuring 'JOJjtu-

dents1 and the teacher, ; J"? '.,
Police said the target' of the
target the attack; David Ozer-
ta V 4nknK1w urAiitrl IncA i hlR

eyesighti The acm oxencnea : nis
face '-and shoulders, 'f:.y j ";

The; attack touched U panic, w

the second floor classroom
Thomas Jefferson High school.

Some of the students- all seniors-
tried to jump from windows be before
fore before they, were restrained by their

History leacner, oianey iuuiuu.
On of the girl students told police
she became hysterical, V because
Ozersky's ; face s appeared to ? be

Science teacher ; Isadore"Auer-

bach ran -into the room when he

heard the screams, s He rusnea

Ozersky under a shower and then

Datned tne rest oi tne injurea wan
water. Michael Humeniuk, 17, was
hospitalized with face and back

purnst un ctoer siuaenw n

'if t 'P i ' it i
J J ?S i

1" -,,"
mDOon

PICTURE

, ,...1 !.f

SEASON

KODAK

TJaafy DC camera

' i ; 5 tfc picture
r btfort you shoot
Ho eiiw'rk' with this ptcfur- ',
- Ihidcr, pictur-flttr. Ye f
your pidurein dvana in tfi
. xha-bi9, cieor viawflnden Ko."
tlet Unv doubl-KpeMi r prJ i
vnfr, ftoth thutttr. 'Taktt
black-nd-whUe f color film,
; 1 2 big pictures en rod. Hand"
somoly styled in brown v.. : .''(,'
wi$1795 rWwIdsr $4.75

"erf t mii ii iow at

It 'f t7 -I. l itljlj I (US
KODAK. PANAMA," ltd.,
PANAMA COLON

Zuckoff suffered minor burns.
About 10 ounces of lye was thrown
from a-glass bottle.
The students identified Hheir as assailant
sailant assailant as Maurice Kessler, a stu student
dent student at the school but not a mem member
ber member of the class. Kessler was pick picked
ed picked up on a street corner by three
detectives shortly after the attack.
: Police said Kessler has & been
free on $1,000 bail on a morals
charge brought against bim by
.Brought back to the high school
as the injured boy was about to
be removed, Kessler ..was kicked
and scratched by Ozersky's, par

ents before detectives could inter-

it At : the r hospital,;; Ozersky, his

eyes coveredoy Danaages, laentr laentr-fied
fied laentr-fied Kessler by voices H ;
i'That's the boy," he said, ,Pr

t JDoctors k said the corneas of
Ozersky's eyes were damaged se seriously
riously seriously by the lye. They held little
hope of saving his sight. They said

the quick action of Auerbach kept
the reSt.of the students irora beJ
ipg injured seriously. .,
' 'f '." )M!1'"""" '"1 fr
Sen. Kennedy Has
Just Plain Grippe
Not Asian Flu v
NEW VORK. Sept.- 20 (UP)

Sen. John F. Kennedy (D-Mass.)
was reported in good condition to today
day today by authorities at New York
hospital where he is recovering

from the grippe. ,,

(Kennedy who entered, the hos

pital Tuesday, wa expected to be
out in a few days. Hospital authori authorities
ties authorities emphasized he was not suf

fering from Asian flu.

ODD FELLOWS ELECT

MIAMI ttJP) James M. El

liott of Alliance. Ohio, was install

ed last night. as grand master of

the independent Order of Odd Fel Fellows
lows Fellows at the group's convention. He
succeeds L. S. Bridges of Baton
Rouge, La.Also elected were Fred
L. Pardee, of Little Rock. Ark.,
deputy 'grand master, ana E. 6.
Richards, of Chappell, Neb., grarid
warden. t

Alliia Havel t:n
Ch:c!i Dsfsnsc
Elf:clivcnej$
- LONDON. 'Sept.' 20 (UP) 'Al

lied western Jiaval commanders

today checked reports to deter

mine how effective their de defense
fense defense was against an imaginary

attack, by the UJ8. 'atomic sub'
marine Nautilus.' v

The Nautilus was part of the

Orange aggressor fleet mat at attacked
tacked attacked the English Channel

Wednesday In the opening of a

seven-nation NATO naval exer

else, the largest since World war

It still was at sea somewhere

In the North Atlantic toaay
when the channel part of the

maneuver ended and the second

ohase started. -

British Adm. Sir Johh Eccles,
NATO's Eastern Atlantic com commander,
mander, commander, was openly worried that
NATO forces could take a beat

ing If they got in a real war at

Without blamine any onena

tlon for the situation. Eccles

told newsmen he believed the

exercises would show ud "the

extreme shortage of '.forces to

conduct operations In the East Eastern
ern Eastern Atlantic- area In the event
of afull scale emergency," -c
i The Nautilus is playing a. key
role in the giant war games be because
cause because the Soviet Union has the

largest ; submarine fleet s to the
world and is known to be wor,k wor,k-lnj?
lnj? wor,k-lnj? on atomic engines.
The Russians are conducting
their own fleet maneuvers fur further,
ther, further, north, tin the 'Barents sea
area, and have warned they

would, not be responsible for any

foreign ships straying north, or
the 70th Parallel, which cuts a-

cross the northesrn tip of Nor

way.. b f.w.
. Up to today, the Asian flu was
proving the most potent weapon
against the NATO fleet.' Before
the games started it had knock knocked
ed knocked out two submarines and
Wednesday three ; British de-

troyers had to be withdrawn.

VANISHING TRADE

RALEIGH (UP) Sidewalk
shoeshine' boys have joined the
ranks of vanishing Americans. Ci City
ty City Council today adopted an or ordinance
dinance ordinance forbidding anyone to shine
shoes on city streets or 'sidewalks.

Lawyer Horrified? By Sight Of Wife With Sharecropper

' WASHINGTON, N.C.,1 Sept 3o' fort County Courts for i year,

(UP) A prominent attorney is a member of an oia, promi

and planter told his murder

trlal Jury today "I feeiviiker 1

went crazy" when he found his
soelalite wife, almost nude, in

me arms or a snarecropper. ;

J. D. (June) Grimes, who re

signed as Beaufort County soli

citor after he admitted he shot

to death tenant -. farmer Hay t

wood' Paul last Aug.' 17, was be being
ing being .Med-.foiSaecon4:;degm
murder, -M-,

Paul allegedly was slain when

Grimes found him': embracing

Mrs. Grimes, 39, a one-ume belle

or tne uaewaiter country, under
a tobacco shed. V- ':Kz'-

f'l was comDletely horrified "i

stunned by what Ii had seen'
the handsome 41 -year-old. so

cially prominent Grimes told

the jury of 12 fathera from an another
other another county, "., r

In ft Husky. emotion-choked

voice, Grimes described, finding
his wife, mother of five chil childrenand
drenand childrenand Paul "Ivinr very clone

Itogether'V ; shortly after mld-

mgnt. .

"I couldn'ttake it In." he said

"I -don't know what in the world
I did. I feel like I went crazy, it
drove me comDletely out 6t mv

mind."

PauL 47, was killed Jwlth four

shots from Grimes' .32 caliber

loreign-make automatic pistol
as be tried to get to his feet.
Grimes la pleading t temporary
Insanity. t

Grimes. m wosecutor wha

handled criminal -eases In Beau-

nent family In this section. Paul

had leased tobacco acreage and

a small tenant home on the

plantation owned by Grimes' f a-
ip4St-
Grimes, Jead-off witness, said
he retired early on the night of
Aug. 1, being "all worn out"
after a hard day in court. He
awakened later and found Mrs.
Grlmei-misslne;i,,WsiM'.,(,,
He took a pistol from a dress dresser
er dresser drawer, explaining that "I
usually take it with me when I
go out at night" on the'unllght the'unllght-ed,
ed, the'unllght-ed, rural farm.. He went out in
his underwear and slippers he
said; and searched the grounds.

Finally he heard "mumbled
voice", from a tobacco shed.
As he approached, he said, "i

saw my wife and Haywood Paul couldn't take it in,

lying oh the ground on what I He said he must have lost his

later discovered so oe raincoats., nuna at tne moment ana as

Paul jumped up and was "get-

His voice shaking, Grimes con

tinued: ,"My. wife, was lying on
her left side ... Haywood Paul
on his right side Vi his pants
were pulled down over his hips
.. .my wife had on only a short

nightgown .... and, It was pulled

up. ..tney were., very ciose to to-gther
gther to-gther .... lying right up to each

otner.

; i t i' f !:,:' T" ;
"I don't know if i said any anything,
thing, anything, he said or the said any

thing." , '

He said his wife moved away

and Paul "rolled over to his

left." w

"i lust stood there i

"I was completely horrified,,.

stunned by what I had seen. I

ting to his feet, I fired the pis

tol"
' "I don't know how many times
I fired it," he said. He said, his

wife ran to him and (frltbbe4
him.
"I came to my senses and re realized
alized realized what had happened," hi
said.' -V' '
After he summoned police and
an ambulance and phoned I
doctor, Grimes said, he tore a
towel Into strips and put then
on Paul's bloody chest. v
"I wanted to do -what I eould
to help," he said.' v

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

PAMAMOSICA, S, A,
WE ARE STILL SELLING RECORDS AT

. BARGAIN PRICES.

, 78 RPM Records, k ,10c. each $1.00 per doz.

t An assortment of popular, Spanish and Xma musfe
ALSO 60",' DISCOUNT of, all our LP Album

r i K' v f and 45 RPM tingle. ,'c
i ,;' WE ARE ALSO ANNOUNCING THE. ARRJYAL 0Ff
.4 "'A SHIPMENT, OFlTHE EVER POPULAR0-Ov-

. 125 and 150 e.e. sizes.
BIQ DISCOUNT; ON ALL CASH (SALES

MOTTA'S

, t f V

v i.-- s '. T""'"'1' rawiiJ(Mtt3easatflaw

-3

PANAMA

J t :

Off ert a complete assortment of Brassieres

designed specially for large busts.
&D Cups? Sizes from 32 to 44.
1 1 y f" Also the latest Formfit I

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I -'' G

lR IF':? II Bv'i 1

It III r t7 I

HI

Vorlc Hours Savbd-H

Decease fie Cop Is SchI

ret

In officr shop r factory 4n 4n-Orou
Orou 4n-Orou iriouttt-to-motith lnf- -tiont
mutt be fluarded asalntt.
Thty -must not sabotage work working,
ing, working, affieicney. A fraih, clean
Dixia papar cup for avaiy drink
help pravant apraad of colds, v
flu, and othar contagious Ills.
Raducas absancai due t lllnen.
Call us today,

' .'0.,i
.1 .:

WZ3

Distribnted by

CIA. INTERNACIONAL DE VENTAS, S. A.

PANAMA
Tel. 2-091

COLON
411

DAVID
2M1

A Girl s

Wonderful Dresses

at

d L A

Young shirtwaist dress In easy care cotton with bib front
of synthetic lace . from $2.79
Qiecked cotton sleeveless dress lace trimmed yoke and deep

. side-sashed flounce from $2.79

"Dresses with hats (fo

J

or mass and. parlies) from $2.79-

JPIaysuitiiee from! $2.79.

OF

4

4

FOR Mothers TO-BE

JjaAhioji (pIuA Comfoht
Look-wonderful, feel' grand in lovely new wearables for the stork set.

From playtime partners to town' and dress-up fashions' our maternity

clothes are cut for comfort

V.I

From k $7.95

TIME TO CHOOSE
- ....... i

A NEW DRESS!
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We hVve all the nicest . Dresses. Cocktail. Sport. Evenings.
There's a new look to these dresses . never so elegant,
v- so dramatic, so very' flattering.
!...... ..
' From $5.95 all sizes

THE NEW
FORMFIT

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AS

1U.US1 RATED X
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BACKLESS
BRA
AND THE --VTVA"

PANTIB

LINGERIE ;

, So lovely than ever4 LINGERIE in our

new 'collections Petticoats, Half
.Petticoats Pajamas Panties
and "Baby DolIs...from $1.39"'
. V .... ... v ' ."X

Wide variety of hoop Petticoats
from $3.79

SHOP AMD SAVE
at

Meet lillss PanayotU, rORMFTT Fashion
.and Figure Consultant In Our Corset
Department for your personal problems
from tomorrow Saturday, "September 21
to Wednesday, September 25. Free Con-,
' sultatlons without any obligation.

TeL 2-4567

"THE STORE

SALAS

V! Street No. 4

HAT STRETCHES YOUR DOLLAR



-J

: rv (. i
,K;',-..;vV'
"iflE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FRIDAY, rrTE:.:rrr. ;s, i: j
tjoctal ana
naai ana Kmerwioe
t Staff. : '. A"
anama
J Jt adij 'wAd if uLpL P 8-0T40 M74J Ut 9.QQ 10 am. 1

,. ,vwj,.t JHr-i.. --V -'m

mi

i.

if
liipifliiplil
wt ililliiilllllllllll 'if
C - ' K 'V N
.TT

MRS. DAVID SYME KAPPE is the former Miss Patricia Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Kelley. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Kelley of
Hendersonville, N. Carolina. The Kelley are former residents
f Margarita.

PANAMA'S NATIONAL ORCHESTRA WItL ATTEND
SINFONIETTA AS GUESTS OF US AMBASSADOR
Members of Panama's National Orchestra will attend
the concert offered by the Zimbler Sinfonietta at the Na National
tional National Theatre tonight at 8:15 as guests of the Ambassador
of the United States and Mrs. Julian F. Harrington.
An after the concert party for members of the orohestra
and sinfonietta will be given by the U.S. Public Affairs Of Of-fitfr
fitfr Of-fitfr and Mrs. George W. Edman at their home in El Can-grejo.

General Montiiue
Civet Cocktail Party'

General Robert M. Montague.

Commander in Chief of the Carib

bean Command ana Mrs. Monta

sue have issued invitations to

cocktail-buffet to be held at their
Quarry Heights' quarters this eve

ning.
Their guests will include mem

bers of Panama and Canal Zone

society.
Mrs. Hugh Arnold's
Mother Visiting
At Lt. Governor's

Col Hugh M. Arnold, Lt. Gover

nor of the Canal Zone and Hit

Arnold of Balboa Heights have as

their guest Mrs. Arnold's mother,

Mrs. John H. uuinn. or. sanies'

ville, Georgia, who is here for an

extended visit.
Kapp.Klley I
Wedding In N. Carolina

In an impressive double ring

ceremony In the immaculate uon

ceDtion i Catholic Church in Hen

dersonville, North Carolina, Miss
Patricia Elizabeth Kelley became

the bride of Mr. David Sy me
Kappe of Washington D. C. The

ceremony was penormea Dy ine

Rev. Howard V. Lane at 1:30

n.m. on Saturday. Sept. T.

me Dnae is me aauEnier oi an.

and Mrs. Thomas H. Kelley of
Hendersonville, formerly of Mar

garita, Canal Zone( and was born
and raised in the Canal Z o n e.

The bridegroom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Stanley E. Kappe of
Washington, D. C.

Given in marriage by her fath-l

er, tne onae was loveiy in a gown
of white satin with fitted bodice,
and full skirt ending in a chapel
train. The Sahrina neckline was
embellished with French lace and
nearls and the long sleeves end

ed in points. Her finger-tip. veil
of illusion fell from a t i a r a of

pearls and organge blossoms. She

carried a oouquei or wnue rose

buds centered with a white or orchid.
chid. orchid. Her only jewelry was a pair

of diamond earrings, a girt irom

the Broom.

Mrs. Murray W. Sea gears of Al

bany. New York, sister of i the

bride, was matron of honor.! She

wore a ballerina length dress pf

mint ereen crvstalette fashioned

princess style. Her headdress was

I.

It'

'

CHECK FOR TEEN CLUB Donald A. Porter financial chairman f the Paelfle Youth Center presents a check; to William Jf. Bright Jr.; chairman of tha
Paoifie Youth Center. Five finalists for the Teeno Queen Contest and a the teenager student representative witness the crremony. From left to right.
Ruth Thompson, Kathleen Cox, JPprter, Bright, Eleanor gtancook,; Margery Smith, Ann Haskejl and Caroline, Zlrtanan, , l

1 1 1 11 'Mi ..'.Mi ( i. i. iii I i i ii nil M "i ..i T TT I.

I CLOVERBLOQM .C';)5fe
! ; butter MJ .r7 'I
Vk 1 yW. CLOVMK bloom ;
Richer T.' Vy:.. iKmmSSz;$ ; 1 1
Finer . I A ,S
Purer . f .--n aJI

half hat Nof mutt green nylon

and she carried a bouquet of fall

flowers with rose as the predoml'
natins color. i

"Bridesmaids were Miss Join

MacKenzie of Cristobal, Canal

Zone, and Miss Jeanne Roy of

Washington, D. C. Their dresses
were identical to that of the hon honor
or honor attendant. They carried chry chrysanthemums
santhemums chrysanthemums with yellow as the
principal motif.

Mr. Joseph r Meaoow at (Bal

timore. Maryland, was best man.

Ushers were Mjv Thomas K. Kel

ley, Jr. of Augusta,. Georgia,!

hrotner of tne onae ano nr.
Robert B. Bunting of Washington,

d.c."

The bride's mother mother wo

dress of light grey nylon lace o

ver pink satin with matching ac accessories.
cessories. accessories. She wore a corsage of

pink rosebuds. The mother of the

bridegroom chose wedgewood blue

satin with matching accessories.

She wore a corsage, of carnations

dyeo to ma ten tne color of ner

dress.

A reception and buffet luncheon

followed the ceremony in the Lau

ref Room of the Hendersonville

Elks Club which was elaborately

and artistically decorated lor the

occasion by Captain Frank J. Rep-

pa. Mrs. Ross Hoiioweii, and Mrs.

Edward Levy, all former Canal

Zone residents, Mr. and Mrs. Kel

ley, Mr. and Mrs. Kappe, and
members of the wedding party re received
ceived received the guests under a lattice
work bower of flowers. The buf

fet table was centered with an at attractive
tractive attractive arrangement of white

asters and gladioli. The three trer-

er wedding cake, pooped with a

miannure Dnae ana giuuui, was
served from a table covered with

an -Armv Navy cloth and was;

flanked by tall white tapers, to

silver candelabra. Individual ta tables,
bles, tables, throughout .the room held

bouduests of white asters;''' Mrs

Ross HoUowell cut and served the

cake. Mrs. I. B. Harrell presid-
mA 4V,. L-l J.I. luuV J 4

- The bride is a craudta of Oris

tobal High School and attended

the. University- of -Maryland for

two years where she was a mem

ber of Delta. Delta, Delta sorori

ty. : The groom also is a student
at the University of Maryland and

is a member of Delta Tau Delta

fraternity. ry

For a wedding trip throhgh the

South, the bride chose a wedge

wood blue faille suit with which

she wore a white wchid corsage

The young couple will make their
home at 4620 Knox Road, College

Jf ark, Maryland.
Mrs., atsy Ryan
Is Guest Of Honor
At Detpedida Luncheon

A no-host luncheon was given

at the Fort Amador Officer's 0:

Mrs. Patsy Ryan, Mr. and Mrs.
Pat Ryan are leaving to in a k e

their home In the ptatesi : i
Those who attended were Mes

dames Albert Sasrinen, Calvin H.

Johnston, Albert ., Plumer, O.
K. Worley, Jva L. Jenkins, U.

W. Hughes, M. Kaplan, H. J
Quinlan.- Joseph Bourjois. W. C

Merchant, E. W. Coffey, Leonard

Kuppei. s. m. Ottenoure, Kay

mond Super, James Pennington,
George Kruse. Frank J. Le a o.

VAitva.t vsivei vsuici aiiv vsiii,
IBertha Pate, Frank Wagner, B.
V. Hutchlngs, William H. Allen,

Anthony Nita. William H. Bashan.

W. H. Edmondson, J. F. Hearn,

Kaiph otten, wmiam Angus and

Pat Ryan;-;;; ' I

Tn tables, wmcn were arrang arranged
ed arranged in the shape of a "U.' .were
attractively decorated with tropi tropical
cal tropical powers. 4
..' t .1 V J ... M.

(Continued on rage

1 v ly&tp&:
' I A A f

SS l-well aonlopW,

ttfcMgS) a aim,

Dreams.

aWiacwhkWltk.a.d.

' full W tm mi ritaliqr hi ki.
LACTOCEN baby.

LACTCCEIf,,Ti4tafBre,e
the twd ,,mmu to eatirfy tU 4 of Ua taat pmm
bm Mi My, fod a aaake good deaao boaei mmU toxkt 0Z
a awaHHS Mrmi a bum j' mA --

Irmk. f sB-eraai Bulk awdiftoi iraiiHj- tar

LACTOCEN k

4Yfl 9t

t-TA J.' I

COCKTAILS

C01NTIEAU COCXTAlt

V COMTtUU

17 Cim rmt4f
V4 lm Mm
MANHATTAN
tSCOINTRUO
J4 WMy -

If! Vt

Omty

WHIT! -LADY
11 COtNTHAU
III ImmMm
PUTmCM.tlOXDE
nwCOMnUII

11

SKY-SCRAPER

14 COMTSUV

14
M
vt

DAIQUIRI
I mH COINTaUU
1 Sm
RYE Mes;ufslre
I MM CCHNTtUU
'MM
fc mm ata
IN WINTti:
k 4mm f cewisuu

IN SUMMERk

tj

Dlstrlbiton: CIA. CYKNOS. at A
PANAMA COLON

5 By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

NORTH. II
a4t
- Qi4
AKQ1997
'WEST ..AT
AllMflir AI
None -KSIJJ
JI8J : TI
! MJ
SOUTH (D)
KQJ
f AQJKT
AK
J.t
. East and Vest vulnerable
wife .West North last
1 Pass 4 Pass
. 4 N Jm Pass S ,ioV Pass '..
$ Pass Pass Doable

RWbl. Pass Pas

tpeninf ld-. 10

..

Rnh fierieant of Mendon. N Y..

writes, "I dldj not know exactly
what. inr artners four-club

bjd. meant out Hgyream
had a good hand and; decided to
chealf-For aces riant away. When

my partner showed one aco only

t fitnireri tnat ne nao xo nvc a

club suit that my Jack; would
soli fy and. I decided, to bid U

no-trump. 4,
- "Much to my surprlsa I heard

the words 'six hearts' coma out
of my mouth. JVhen East don don-bled
bled don-bled I should nave run out to
six no-trump which would .have

been a lay-aown oui t oeciueu
td redoublt and' try for fcP
score.; -?
"West opened the ten tt
spades. East won with the ace
and shifted to tha tan of dia diamonds.
monds. diamonds. I let it ride around to
dummy's queen and played the
nine of hearts. When West show showed
ed showed out the hand looked hopeless
but I had nothing- to lose by

playing lt out and finally stum stumbled
bled stumbled into a winning play. j i
"I led another heart and fin

essed again. Back In my own

hand X returned to dummy witn
a club and finessed the hearts
for a third time. My next play
was a second dub to dummy and

I proceeded to lead out the rest

of dummy's eiun sun. cast cnose
to discard rather than to ruff
and I simply discarded in back
Of him. '.ivV"
"Eventually: North was out of
clubs but by then there were
only two cards left In each
hand. 2 led one of North's dia
monds and last had to trump,
whereupon X overrulfed s,nd
made my contract. I

is were any name ror wvs
piay?" -:rj?
: The play waa a, trump coup
and a very ptce one, although, as
yon point out, six no-trump
would hart been a better con contract.
tract. contract. ;;-. v. :

Zimbler Sinfonietta Play st
Tonight la1 KfN(riiqnqhTheqfer

Audiences in' Panama and.,' the

Canal Zona will have the opportu-

niiy to near o"e ui turn uivi, mm'
lv acclaimed small symphony or

chestrss (in the manner of those
which first performed the works

of Morart, Bach and Haydn),

when the Zimbler Sinfonietta Plays

at the National Theatre tonight.
Considered by many to he the
finest ensemble Of Jt type to the the-world,
world, the-world, the Slnfornletta has been
brought-to Panama under tha aus-'
pices of the Daniel Society with

ha kaaietinxa nf FrMident Ei

senhower Fund lor Cultural. M

ontatloniijV'J:'-1!;''

OrislnaMy. : the Zimbler ; mo-

nietta limited its Activities: to. th

Eoston area,, later accepwng nvi-

Ex-Grand Dragon

TRENTON, Ga., Sept. 20 (UP V-

Alvin 'A. Horn, former grana ora

eon of the Alabama Ku Klux KJan,
was- indicted by r a Dade County

grand Jury here yesterday, on, a
charge of "false swearing" in con

nection wfth- bis,t marriage to s

The efand ; jury accused Horn

of swearing e a marriage license
annliratinn r that his bride. Bar.

"haTa "Ellicei Ruhsroson.K-was v

years old when she aciuauyiwas

' Georgia, law requires written
Anmant. of1, onav narant before i S

marriage license eaa be issued to

a girl under j.
Horn married the teen-ager last

May. Ho resigned in June as
grand dragon of the Alabama
klan alter nets of the marrisfe
leaked- out.. ' ;; v
Judge Jdhn;W Davis .d tie
Lookout Judicial Circuit Issued a

beach warrant for Horn's arest.
The warrant directs Sheriff Alli Allison
son Allison Blevins to bring Horn before
the September term of the court,
which convenes here next Moa-

dsy i i s

tationg from other parts of t a I

country. -Since
the members of this en

semble are all from the ranks oj

me moston oympnony orchestra
their acceptance for such concerts

depended" on the distance front
Boston and whether the trip coulf

do maoe wunour mteif eruig wlti
thefr orchestra schedule.

.mow out ,oi wwn concerts ar
usually given lor universities am
colleges which havf a fine musl
series. M:l-.- !).-:,;v.h .:

V The jSinfoniettaj has' also played

at various music icsavais nearos

sucn as ine r-xvewport Fesuval,'
the "Tanglegood Musio Festival'
and, others.;--,';:
' Invitations to places too far s
way from' Boston have to bo de
clined constantlyalso n invita
tiOn to play in ,Berlin,' Germany,
and in Spain.' ' ?,i

- A Town Hall. New York, debul

was accepted and the Sinfonietta'
received the warmest a.c e 1 a 1 m
from the press. Composers have
written works and dedicated their,
to, this ensemble. Rome have been

performed,, other! ar 'w a 1 1 1 a s
their- tmn,-:-:::ts-i'.:ti'tj::.-

; Javitations to arrange concert?!

in many ciues, too xar xor tne en'
semble to travel during the win

ter season cams through the re
lease of records made by the Sin

fonietta. These recordings became;

American favorites and ire on1
the best teller: list. They are sold
also to many foreign Countries, J

f Feature' -o: programs-! Latin
America will be works drawn:

from phoved successes with au-

diences. cacn program wru m m-elude
elude m-elude one outstonding -work hy sn'
American composer, j I

The Sinfonietta was founded in

Boston in mo, oy Josei xumoier,;
toted cellist and member: of the
Boston Symphony Orchestra.! It
Ws formed from the best instru-J
mentalists available. It is compos-!

ed of six first violins, four second'
violins, three violas, three cellos :

Ua .VUW. IWH tu,- nvu p'J
a virtuoso performer in his owa

Tieketa are on tale at Horn-

ts.M. and tonight, at the box' f-

flce. s i t S

Vn Mmhu aftr wi t

, "T mim. Oaatty
BtMitttM, kM m

mi

taMJaataW..

MEXSANA

Uodt wlik f rath cresm ...
Qwlp stays sweet till the caqA
mpfy-er yovr money kwH r

New e yew I: --y. i

means

DOLORES and her TRIO
In the CLUB 4: JO .,
m. Sat. Sun. with
XtOXNXB KELLY, tapdancers
who won last Wednesday's
Variety. Night Show.

TOP ENTERTAINMENT!

LUCH0 AZCARRAQA
and his trio playing for ,
the SUNDAY BRUNCH DANCJT
Also plays once weekly with his
Conjunto on "Lucba mghf

n

THE BARON, txrr txrr-singer
singer txrr-singer Don Bryant, on weekend
phis surprise acta In the Informal
. BaJboev Bar. Also Is
MX. an wed. Variety Show.

0

CLARENCE AUETLY$
'. Orchestrs V-
playing lnV th Bella. Vista
Room with -Stager
Betty -Winiajnson. ;

LOPEZ.fiit HACJOAit y
enUrtainlng afl Ages at the popular
SUJOAY 3tUNC3 DANCB freai ;

U:N ajsu u tba Mn, -v

enjey' ywarself ttav ,: ,P
- cheaper than you think

... t t a""am C s X -1

at

' :aJi jf'

; 1

- 4

. A KMcay BMal



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1957

TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEI
jSocia I and Otlt

4

: Mrs. L. D. fvUGIynn., t

. Honored Af Baby Shower .,
Mrs. W. H, Malonoy and Mrs.
R. Koenig gave a baby shower
for Mrs. L. X. McGJynn last night
' at Mrs. Moloney's home.
All three are wives ol Gorgas
i doctors, and many other doctors
s wjves were among the guests, y,
.
- Naval Offieers' Wiyas
Luncheon

? Mrs. George H. Wales; wile or

the Commandant ol the Jfirtemui
Naval District, was welcomed as
Honorary President of the Naval
ii Officers' Wives'' Cub at the reg regular
ular regular monthly luncheon which was
held last Tuesday at the Hotel El
i Panama. The club is looking for for-ward
ward for-ward to the leadership and guid-

ance of, Mrs. Wales in an at tne

clubs activities.
' Prior to the luncheon, 'the menv

? bers and their guests went on a
f dalichtful tour which was arrang

ed by 'Mrs. W.'A. Utley, the, tour
chairman.- Buses carried, the la-

Announce Usual; v
, Qrtsrly Dividend
-The board of directors of Ham

ilton Funds, Inc., has 'declared
r tha usual ouarterlv dividend of 8

cents per share from1 ordinary

Income on both Series H-C7 and

: Series H-DA shares. The dividend

is payable Oct. 31, to snarenoiaers

of record at noon, uct. i. , -In
announcinf the, dividend,

, Hamilton president Harold Huber

t poimea out mai, uiis,j vna ani
consecutive .quarterly, dividend
from Hamilton Funds. Inc. The

total amount -to be t aid to share-

JKMUCIB WI1S' MUM M i wvu ,AVHV
$435,000. '. He explained that since
t nmmnn stnpk investment

. ...... VVIUWVH Vv- .... -
-'.'...- .M....1 1 1 ttAQ 4

, luim, was ,urai. uu.eici w v

has never failed to pay a quarterly

r dividend, and ftas paia out nearly
$11,000,000 In dividends' from, in.
vestment Income and a, securities
, profits. r j-ji,' s
In commenting on the current
market situation, Huber explain explained
ed explained that the temporary market
' low has enabled' Hamilton Funds
to acquire stocks with sood 'yields
r and above-average,; long i terra
growth possibilities at attractive
' prices, further strengthening the
Hamilton portfolio. '"Individual
Investors have" been doing tne
r same thing," Huber j. continued.
"New 'sales of Hamilton ', shares
have been at the highest level in

history, and dditional, iovest iovest-:
: iovest-: ments from present Hamilton in

vestors, have been ..pouring In at a

- rapid rate. Sales are running, at
rate of over 200 poj" cent of this
vperod a year .ago.".,;; '-i "'
Hamilton Funds is one of the

Jfastest?growinir cnmowt6cki1h

trib'ited f in 39 states and t many
foreign n ations, throuRh sales
and service organization tofvover
1500 representatives, ifSMi

dies -past tha -Tivoli Gueat House
and the National Legislative Build-

ine : while Mrs. Utley explained

the purpose and background of

these buildings. The. buses pro

ceeded to the National Museum of

Panama where Mrs. Utley Intro

duced Dr. Alejandro Mendez r,
curator of the Museum. Mr. Men

dez gave a most interesting infoi

mauve and.oescripuva lecture
concerning many of the unusual
items found in the' museum. Dr.

Mender also showed some of the

Valuable treasures whicn the mu

seum has that; are not on display

and very graciously answered the

many questions wmcn were asuea

6out these ana tne .otner ,fl
plays. Mrs. Utley thanked Dr
Mendez. as did the rest of the la

dies,; for making this visit to the
National Museum' so interesting

and one of the highlights 01 tne
club'r activities.

Fhpm, tne museum tne puses car'
ried the ladies to the Hotel El Pa

nama, stopping near the British
Embassy, Santa Tom as Hospital
and American Embassy while
Mrs. Utley gave -some interesting

data on these .ouuamgs.
A lovely luncheon was arranged
by Mrs. C, T. E. Warrmer, the

luncheon chairm an,- in the Salon

Washington of the 1 Panama

After the' luncheon, Mrs. G. F.
Richardson, the president, called
the meeting to order Mrs. ? Rich Richardson
ardson Richardson welcomed Mrs.. Wales who

said a few words. Mrs. Richard

son then extended a welcome to

four other new members f Mrs,

Richard W. Wallace, Mrs. C, F

Concannon, Mrs. H. G. Armitage,

and Mrs. G Hill. 'Three guests

were also welcomed and intro

duced: Mrs. t. Weishaar- guest
of Mrs. W. AT .Utley. Mrs. Mize

Johnson 'guest of Mrs. Paul a Le
Grosv.and Mrs. E.i' W. Emerson
fuest of Mrs. Raymond Anderson.
'areweUl were said to Mrs. J.' E.
Johnson and Mrs. C O. Fields
who will be leaving tbe Isthmus
soon; Mrs? Richardson announced i
that, the election of officers for
the next six month period Willi

take place at the October lunch

eon.,, .... ,,,

Door prizes were won by Mrs.

A.. F. Hollingsworth, Mrs. Jack
Durham, and Mrs. G. F. Richard-

Am Ufrku AAulmmn

Sue Mable "wUr bo installed as

Worthy Advisor of Pedro Miguel
Assembly, N9J3 ,of tha Ofder of

itainDOW ior. uins iohiuitww cvo-

nig t 7:30 -when ,thf i (.Assembly

will hold their oepn installation.

All Master Masons. Eastern Stars

and friend of Rainbow Girls are
cordially. invited.' : t. &.,( 1

'M 11 v

Mi

n

- ii

t

v y .nii,miiiT.)aiwii y w,y,y-:fl
-
''V v A !) ',re jL.iiwi win 1 iTir i iiii ttii

HONOR GUESTS 'The Fort Davis Officers' Wires' Club feted these ladiea at a tea last
week. The honor guests wi-deft to right) : M rs. Alvie L. McDuff Honorary President of
the Club, Mrs. Glnea Perez. Mra. Walter L. KUlilae, and Mrs. B. F. Taylor. Approximately
JO ladles were present at the tea which was sponsored by the Club's Board of Governors.
. (U. S. Army Photo)

f
i

Mummy
Here Are Some Off Nicer
Moments Life Often Gives

madison. w UPWThe way

to a co-ed's heart, seems, to be in

the home econonjicsv department,
iKMrHitu in dmrviv hv the. U.S.

Office t,Edttetion?r The-.-urvy

vestment funds, and 4s; now jdis-i shows 21 percent of the home eco-

nomics majors consider marriage
their career, but only two per cent
of the Aew teachers, want. to get

married immediately, in u,r

if'

' By thi? means the general public is4 ail
vised that :Mr, Naraindas 'Jhamatmal i' no
longer connected .with the '.lirra of Pohoo--
mull Bros, of No.. 52 Front Street; Colon,'
R.P," and they will not bold themselves re-"
sponsible for any- transaction ol Mr. Jha Jhamatmal
matmal Jhamatmal as from the 6th of September 1957.

SOME, of life's nicer surprises;

Weetine a friend.' you. haven't

seen m years and fmdme that

you are as comfortable with each

other- as though time and distance

had never come between.

Discovering that person, you

naa always tnougnt aioot j ana

self-centered is simply shy.

Finding that you can do Some

thing for which you never thought

you had the ability or courage.
Going to a party because you
"couldn't get out of if and hav having
ing having a wonderful time. w
Doing something from a sense
of duty ana discovering that It ac actually
tually actually wasn't much trouble.
, i t i
' Deciding to- do- something kbout
a problem you thought couldn't

be licked and discovering the so solution.
lution. solution. IT WAI f.A$Y
- "if ifll - rif.s y f '-
TACKLING a job skeptics as assure
sure assure you cant be done and doing
it in spite of their predictions.
Finding that aft err just a few
days of "getting away- from it
all" you are eager to go back to
work.
.Receiving an unexpected compli compliment
ment compliment at a time when you badly
need a lift ;
Opening a ltter expecting bad
news-and finding good news in instead.
stead. instead. ' :!"V
Discovering that you don't feel
a bit different after passing a
birthday you had dreaded because
it had been built up in your mind
as a depressing milestone.
Finding that you have something
in commons with the stranger you

nave just met.

I f i v

NEW COFFEE,
HONEY?
' SEEMS

TO HAVE A

..-mm
COFFEE

' FLAVOR!

rt YOU'RE WIDE

AWAKE, THIS
MORNING, DEAR!
YES, IT'S BORDEN'S
.NEW'-
'."RICHROASH

t BordenV "Rich RoasMhe NEW Instant Coffee
that giveS yofl DEEPER coffes.flavor. Try it!

f 2 1 J

Donald Thomas Will
Speak On Natives ;:
Of Interior of Bortwe
On Sept 25, the 268th meelmg
of the Panama Canal Natural His History
tory History Society will be held at 8:00
p.m. at the Gorgas Institute, Pa Panama
nama Panama City.
Speaker-for this meeting Mr,
W. Donald Thomas, will be a new
member, of society, Mr. Thomas
will speak on the subject "Life
Among the Dyak Tribes in Sara Sarawak."
wak." Sarawak." Last year Thomas visited
the Dyaks in their longhouses
deep in the interior of Borneo. The
lecture will be illustrated with
slides. t
As a Merchant Marine officer,
or as navigator on transocean
charter planes, Thomas has spent
most of his life travelling to all
parts of the world. For the past
few years he has been in the U.
S. Government service. With his

family he spent two years in

Spain, two in Indonesia, and how

is located here tor a coupie years.
During bis travel he has col collected
lected collected land,- sea and fresh water

shells in Africa, Asia, the south
Seas and Central America for the
Museum of Comparative Zoology
at Harvard,' and the Philadelphia
Academy of Science. For the Car Car-negie
negie Car-negie Institute he collected but butterflies
terflies butterflies in Africa and in -Central
and South America. He states that
his family. is no longer surprised
when they find frogs in the bath bathtub,
tub, bathtub, lizards, in the Hying- rja,m,
and snakes in the cartrunkf
Members may Invite" visitors toi
this meeting. It Is'suggeted that

ou bring some newcomer with
ou. ' '-K i

1 .v

Limited
Parking Time

r

lcavc it to the Memovox. rather

than to the police, to remind you that your
parking time is up.
It's only one of the many services the;
Memovox wrist alarm can perform for you.)
Keep your mind free for more important!
things. And trust the Memovox to remindj
you of those engagements, appointments,;
phone calls and the likeV
Movable alarm-setting disk in center of dial
is especially handy. Enhances legibility and
beauty of watch.

' Illl II

' !r 1 wakens

warns reminds

k www
4 fcfflViL1k't-..i,

' J;CASmU PS ORO
Alongside "El Panami" j,'
i o

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Main Store ' ,'

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S ft

1 L 1
fjCsK EIGHT
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20,' 19S
!aiiks9 Braves Go With : Eest Pitcher ; Tom

League Leaders

On Operation

Set Out
Lock-Up

Against Red Sox, Cubs

o

By FRED DOWN N
NEW YORK, Sept 20 (UP) The New York Yan Yankees
kees Yankees and Milwaukee Braves put their best pitchers for forward
ward forward today when they set out on "operation lock-up" a a-gamst
gamst a-gamst the Boston Red Sox and Chicago Cubs.

The Yankees, who can clinch
i Casey Stengel's eighth American
League pennant in nine years by
mlnning four of their last eight
."games even if the Chicago
White Sox win all their 10, are
sending Whitey Ford against the
Red Sox while the Braves, whose
?magic number" is six, have
'named Warren Spahn to start

m quest of his 20tft victory a-
gainst the Cubs.
Barring an unforeseen turn turn-J
J turn-J abont, these are the same
pitchers who will be on the
o mound on Wednesday, Oct.
when the World Series opens
i 'at Yankee stadium.

f The Yankees were riding the
crest of four straight victories,

looking stronger with a rejuve

nated Yogi Berra and obviously

;eager for tne kin. Tne Braves,

recovered from their eignt-ioss

es-in-ll-games coma of last

week, seem to have shaken off

the uncertainty that marred
their play and ready for a
atrong close-out.
n Ford, 10-4, will be opposed by

Jflght-hander Tom Brewer, who

mas a 16-12 record for the sea sea-J&n
J&n sea-J&n but has beaten the Yankees
"Only twice' m his career. Spahn,
19-10, is expected to draw Bob
Rush, 6-15, as his opponent. The
Yankees hold a 10-6 season edge
ver the Red Sox but the Braves'
margin over the seventh-place
Cubs is only a surprising 10-9.
The White Sox, who nurtured

their faint hopes with yester

iay's 7-3, l3-inn!ng trluniph

over ine wasnmgion senators,
itart a three-game series at
Cleveland with Dick (Donovan,

i-5, facing Don Mossl, 10-9.
( The White Sox have an 11-5
dge over the Indians for the

Reason. ". :sf.. vtV

f ine uarumais, wnose JNO.'-l

.3T7 to .365. Indications are that

Williams won't play enough the

remainder of the year for his

average to dip much and the
sorely-hobbled Mantle seems
unlikely to go of f on a tear that
would bring h,'m up near the
.380-mark. By the same token,

Mantle appears to have lost his

home run and runs baitted in

races to Washington's Roy Siev-

ers, who leads with 39 and 106
resoectively.
The White Sox kept, plugging
away in yesterday's .only major

league activity, scoring four

runs in the 13th inning to cut
the Yankee lead to six games.
Nelson Fox,the tough little second-baseman,
broke a 3-3 tie
with his fourth hit. a two-run
homer, and the white Sox add added
ed added two more on a homer by Min Minnie
nie Minnie Mifioso, Jim Landis' double
and Ted Beard's single.
Bob Keegan, who pitched a
no-hitter against the Senators

on Aug. 20, got credit for his

10th win in relief while Pedro,

Ramos was the loser.

... .?.' I I

IAV 1-
;vV )' I

pa 1

Jakmg

Bud Wilkinson Not

Panthers Lightly In Opener

STEADY FILL-IN Frank
Torre took over first in the
Braves! lineup when Joe Adcoek
broke his ankle in mid season
and he bit close to .285 from then

nAajor League
Leaders

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant

Only three newcomers are Big Sarge, a brown offspring

scheduled to make their debut

at the President Remon track
over the weekend: Imported
thoroughbreds Delta and Emily

Mary and the native tnree-quar
terbred Bier Sarge.

Emily Mary, a' three-year-old

chestnut filly by soionaway-
Sallochbuie bought recently by
le Stud Buena Fe and trained
by Luis H. Farrugia, is a starter
in tomorrow's second race for

lmnorted non-winners.

s Delta, a highly rated brown

four-year-old colt by Nebuchad.

nezzar-Desdemona, is owned by

the Stud Peruano and trained

by Melnaldu Diaz. This one-time
topnocther in Peru will go in

Sunday's sixth race for non-

winners.

Corn, Likker

White Lightning

. objective is to stay close until

their three-game series,iQ Mil-

wauKee, sept.

r jrinegar eena Mizeiv. ru8, go-

tng against cincinnaun ,pon
feross, 6-9. The Cardinal' have
lyon 11 of 19 previous games
,lth the Redlegs this season.,
f Otherwise, the chief Interest
' as the races near their end,
Reenters on the race for the
NX. batting title between
;Stan Musial and Willie Mays.
Stan leads, .343 to .338, but the
f New York Giant star has the
advantage of nt having to
.worry about a pennant race.
;That once-spectacular A.L.

sailing race is now being -conceded
to 39-year-old Ted Wil Williams
liams Williams who, has opened a 12 12-pOint
pOint 12-pOint lead over Mickey Mantle

CAMDEN, N. J. (NEA) The

1957 crop of young running hors
es is the best named in years.
What better than Sweet Revela

tion, a daughter of Discovery, out
of Bridal Toast? Five Spots is the

dam and My Request the sire of

Loan Me Five. Com Likker is out

of White Lightning and owned by
a Louisville distillery executive.
Endeavor II has three daughters
in The Gardenia for the Juvenile
filiyxhampionship at Garden state
Park;" Oct. 19. They are Try Try

I'VCain, Try Hard and Big Effort

Papoose s daughter is Pipkin,

CT.rd?nMPed after a small earthern pot

ised by Indians. Tne Powhatan

Stable's Pocahontas is out of How.

which, in turn, is out of The

quaw. The breeding of Have and

old iss. Occupy-Benign. Literary
-ght is a daughter of Dante-Blue
.vlare. Willing MisS was sired by

1 wui, Leisure Lady by Call Bell,
At First Sight by Discovery. -Mystic
Smile is out of Mona

Lisa, Come On Baby out of Please

Do, Miss Jezebel out of Lip Rouge,

Dither out of Blind Frenzy, Miss
Witty out of -Quick Retorn, Un Un-leased
leased Un-leased out of Set Free, Deep
Blut Sea out of Anchors Aweigh
and Fusillade out of Enfilade.

Scofand
wuiar

1 s

NATIONAL LEAGUE

G AB R H Pet
128 484 79 166 .343

146 560 111 189
141 576 92 187
142 581 113 186
119 481 57 154

P and C
Musial, St. L.

Mays, N.Y.
Robinson, Cin.
Aaron, Mil,
Groat. Pitt.

Schoendienst M 142 615
Furillo, Bkn. 18 390
Moon, St.' L. 33.489
Ashburn, Phi. 149 597
Hodges, Bkn. 143 555

87 191
61.120
84 149
91 180
91-167

.338
.325
.320
.320
.310
.308

.305
.302

.301

Cardinals Still
Hopeful; Buy
2 Lefthanders

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Williams. Bos. 123 403 88 152

Mantle. N.Y,

Woodling, Cle.
Fox, Chi.
Boyd, Balti.
Skowron,N.Y.
Minoso. Chi.

Sievers, Wash.

Kaline, Det.
Malzone, Bos.

McDougald NY 136 523
Kuhek, N.Y. 118 402

141 468 119 171 .365
127 411 72 134 .326
145 578 104 183 .317

137 471 70 149 .316

55 139 .304
93 161 .304
95 163 .302

82 160
76 175
86 154
51 118

122 457
143 530
143 540
140 538
144 596

HOME RUNS
NATIONAL LEAGUE

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

Crowe, Redlegs

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Sievers, Senators
Mantle. Yanks

Williams, Red Sox
Wertz,, Indians
Maxwell, Tigers

runs batted in
National league

Aaron, Braves

Ennis, Cards
Banks, Cubs
Musial, Cards

Mays, Giants

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Sievers, "Senators
Wertz, Indians
Jensen, Red Sox

Mmoso, White Sox.

Malzone, Red Sox

V ST. LOUIS, Sept. 20 (UP)
The St. Louis Cardinals show showed
ed showed yesterday they hadn't giv given
en given up yet as they purchased
two southpaw pitchers to car carry
ry carry them through the last nine
games of the season and to a
possible pennant.

,377 The Redbirds were all but void

of lefthanders, havine only Vin

egar Bend Mizell to tide them
over. General manager Frank
Lane yesterday purchased Bob

ivuzavu, oo-yeur veteran irum

the International League and

Morris Martin from Vancouver,
B.C. of the Pacific Coast League.

Both Kuzava and Martin have

pitched in the big leagues, Ku Kuzava
zava Kuzava with Cleveland and the

New York Yankees and Martin

with the Philadelphia Phillies,

Chicago White Sox and Baltic
more.-' .i

The Cardinals sold the con contract
tract contract of utility man Eddie
Miksis to the Orioles and re requested
quested requested waivers on pitcher
Hoyt WUhelm to make room
for Kuzava.

Mizell is expected to start one

game in each of the final series
and Martin and Kuzava will be

used for spot relief work.

The two southpaws are ex

pected to Join the cardinal staff
in time for tonight's game at
Cincinnati.

.297

.294

.294
.294

42

41

38

35
31

31

39

34
34
26
24

123
100
99
98
96

106

99

97
94
93

of Microblo-Tocopllla. is the

property of the Stud La poma poma-rada
rada poma-rada and is under the training

or liUis jKoariguez. this prom promising
ising promising colt goes in Sunday's third

race ior native maiaens.

oOo

PITCHING

,( Bated on 14 decisions)

1

ni

-7

DISTRIBUTORS

MOTTAYMOTTA, LTD A.

PANAMA

COLON

Donovan, White Sox

Buhl, Braves ,
Buoning, Tigers'

Ford, Yanks
Turley, Yanks

W

16
17
19
10
12

Pet

.762

.739

.731
.714
.706

Pennant Races
At A Glance

American Leagu
W L Pet.
New York v 83 53 .637
Chicago 86 58 .597
National Lagu
Milwaukee 88 57 .607
St.; Louis V SI -579

GBGR
8
6 10

Games remaining:
Aimricon League
New York (Nome) (5)
Boston, Sept. 20, 21, 22; Balti

more, Sept. 25 (2). Away (3)

At Boston, !WDt. Z7. 28, 29.

Chicago Home 5) De

troit, Sept. 25, 26; Cleveland. SeM

27, 28, 29. Away S) At Cleve

land, sept. 20, Z1, 22; at Kansas
City, Sept. 23, 24.
National Letgua
Milwaukee Home (6) St.
Louis, Sept. 23, 24 25; Cincinna Cincinnati.
ti. Cincinnati. Sept 27, 28, 29. Away (3)
At Chicago, Sept 20, 21, 22.
St, Louis Home (3 ) Chi Chicago.
cago. Chicago. Sept 27. 28. 29. Awav fl

At Cincinnati. Sept 20, 21, 22;

at Milwaukee, sept 23, 2$, 25.

PITT STADIUM REJECTED
PITTSBURGH UP) Pitt Sta-

'dhim, the home of the Univeratty

of Pittsburgh football team, has;
been rejected as a possible tem temporary'
porary' temporary' borne' for the Pittsburgh
Pirates and Pittsburgh Steelers
by -the' Public Auditorium Authority-
The city wanted the switch so
as to get a new and bigger home
for Pittsburgh's professional base-,
ball and football teams, but the
authority turned the bid dow be-'
cause of "prohibrtire" costs

Sports Group
To Hold Auto

Economy Run

Economy-minded motorists will

have a chance to prove their driv

ing ability and the economy'char-

actenstics oi tneir cars m t n l s

Sunday's "No Name Gas Econo

my Run" organized by the Isth
mian Sports Car Club.

Frank Kremser, Activities
Chairman of the club, explains
that the run is designed to test

all factors of economy operation.

whether the vehicle is an Ameri

can sedan or a European sports

or iamiiy car.

The event which will start

from the Cocou Clubhouse at 10

a.m. on Sunday, Sept. 22, will be

a miniature ot tne famous "Mo-

bilgas Economy Run." Larger

cars will compete for a trophy in
their own class, the dividing line
being 90 cubic inches engine capa-

AremseP' states that th mm

will cover approximately loo miles

of Varied types of roads. Average
speeds well within the speed lim-

iis wui ue eniorced dt secret

cnecxpotnts along the route.

Scorinc-will be based an th

best ton miles per gallon achiev achieved
ed achieved with penalties imposed for fail

ing to Keep witlun speciCeld av average
erage average speeds.
Performance tests of all kinf

whether they are tests of driving

muj or car pen or ma nee, are typ typ-icar
icar typ-icar of the activities of the sew sew-ly
ly sew-ly -formed Isthmian Sports Car
Qub. ;
Members of the public who are
Interested in participating may get
further information bv calling Bob
Harvey at Gamboa 6-219.

s MInuendo, Embassy, Mirtino
and Fenix, which formerly formerly-raced
raced formerly-raced under the colors of the
Stud 32, will defend the silks
of the Stud Copacabana' in the
future. ; Tomas Blackburn, Is
. their new trainer. v

, Kaai Horacio. Horv' and fiuzo

will continue to race .for ; the

stud 32 but Norman Kenny re

places Miguel Mas ; as their

amino Meiia nas taken over

tne training of Radical, cara de

aapo ana uuacamaya.

nngat, recently obtained in a

swap fpr Happy Abode, will now
race under the colors of the
Stud Rose Hip. Julio Jimenez Is

ms new trainer. i

The steadily increasing stud

Buena Fe this week added Cer
vecero to its Hat. Luis H; Farru
gla, of course, is the trainer.

Guarare will race for the Stud

92 with Dayid Vos In charge, of

nis training. ?

Juan Olea is listed as! the new

trainer of Carlos Rubio's speedy

native mare Mimi.

Trlrreme, recently sold bv

Henry white, will make his first

start for his new owner In Sun

day's second race. He is now the

property of the Stud La Poma

rada and Luis Rodriguez gets

mm reaay. 1

ooo
Parts for the parl-mutuel
ticket veiding machine that
will allow the sale of tickets
on as many as 12 horses in

each race, instead of nine as at

present, are expected to arrive
on the Isthmus early next
month.
oOo
Track manager Pablo A.

Thayer Is studying several pro proposals
posals proposals for the purchase of two-

yearold colts in i Argentina. The
Gambling, Control Board has
given Thayer the green light to
accept the terms he considers
best for the purchasing of nine
colts,

oOo s
Native newcomer Big Sarge's

owners originally planned to
name the colt Tilclo. Track
manager Thayer, however, re rejected
jected rejected the name as unsuitable.
Tilcio is the name of the farmer
who allegedly decapitated a
man in San Miguelito several

months ago.

NEW YORK (UP)-Coach Bud

wuxinson, a realist who remem
bers what happened to his Soon

ers tne last time Xhey played in

Pittsburgh, t isn't taking t o m o r
row Came with th Pnlhera lioht.

ly, hut Broadway oddsmakers, who

aeiuom Kei caugnt snort, nave m

stalled Oklahoma an eight point

Back in 1953 when present Pitt
head coach Johnny i Micbelosen
was backfield coach under Red
Dawson, the Panthers outplayed

uKiaaoxua ana oeia tne Sooners to

' tie. bmce then the Sonners
have riPPed off 40 straight urine

and Saturday's1 meeting figures lo

ue uieir xougnest m an ." e a s y"

ia. ; scneduie devoted mostly to

wig iignt lormerly Big Seven op

v iommyMont. trying' to forget

. jrc B imseraDie z-7. record,
i?8 hra Maryland Terrapins to
DaUas,? Te5t.v for the. week's ha-

uunauy-ieievisea gome; with hifih

ly-regarded Texas A and M. The

A8Xw. wno naa a 9-0 H: 1 record

mi year, are rated 14 point fa favorites
vorites favorites in the intersectional clash.

lumorrows other "bin"

s"'i vrcuiKia lecn is rat ori sou.

en points' oyer Kentucky, Duke is

" c'sni'pomi Lpick over South
Carolina and flrponn tot

"u ver ooutnern California
by seven points.

Of aUihe games on" which odds

wpio usiea, me iveDraska Wash

uision oiate game was the only
one, rated even, Friday night's
Wt ,mp10rtant 8mes, Tulane, was

g..nCU uy seven over Viremia

T- n fpsiuea iavonte over the

. Vrce Acaaemy that the odds

lZ uecunea to jist a point

Pm..mfrr's intersectional
games, the oddsmakers picked
V scven over Southern
Methodist, Iowa State by three o o-ver
ver o-ver Denver. Wvnmn ..TT

tt ' uuce over
Kansas State,- Washington eight
over Colorado. T. ?.

Georgia. Bavlnr Alahtao.

lanova, Miami Fla. seven over
Houston, Texas Christian seven
over Kansas, Vanderbjit seven
over Missouri, and Ri C Ti if a

I ..:; ;i

By sections: East N

teen over Boston CnllA?P mm.

west Detroit eieht ovap Mar.

Muene ana Cincinnati six o v e r

uayton; soutn-west Virginia, North
Carolina six. over North Camim.

State, and George Washington, one

over. ,wjmam and Mary; S 01 t fa fattest
ttest fattest Arkansas thirteen over Ok-

lanoma state; Far West Oregon
eight over Idaho.

m

Teams

Milwaukee :

St., Louis
Brooklyn

Cincinnati v
PhUadelphia
New York
Chicago
Pittsburgh ',

NATIONAL LEAGUE

W

88
84
81
76
72
68
58
58

L Pet.,
57 .607
61 .579
66 .551

69
75
80
87.
90

.524
,490.
.459
.400

GB
F
12
17
30
30-

31

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

PHILS SIGN SOUTHPAW
PHILADELPHIA tUP) Andre
Bassette of Verdun, Quebec, a
left-handed 0 i t e h e r with. Mnf

Dame University, has been signed
bjrvthe Philadelphia Phillies ond

30lyi BamoS (12

P New York-Pennsylvania League ; 1UT' uourtne

111 J.000. , 1..-

1 1 V 6,am. nviieuuiea

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Team

New York'
Chicago ,1
Boston lx
Detroit
Baltimore ,
Cleveland ''
Washington
Kansas City i

W

93
86
77
75.
.70
70
,54
53

L

53
58
68
70

Pet.

,..637
.597
.531'
.517

74 jt, 486
74 1 .486
91 !372

90 1 .371 ', 38V4

GB
6
151
nva
23
22

. Today's Games r '
Detroit at Kansas, City (N)
Chicago at Qeveland fN)
Washington at Baltimore fN)
Boston at New York N)
Ytslrday's Results V

uncago uuu 020 001 000 47 20
Wash. 000 001 020 ooo na 7k

0
0

Fischer!' H n w 1 1 rton....

McDonald. Stale .""Al

and Battey, Lollar.r .VT'

16)-

Basilio In Uncomfortable Spot

Because Oddsmakers Like Him

By OSCAR FRALEY

T

Moore Only
Even Money
To Keep Title

LOS ANGELES (UP)- Myste

rious Archie Moore, the world's

oldest boxing champion, is only

an even-money favorite to retain

the light-heavyweight crown that

he risks here tonight against 22
year-old Tony Anthony.

Despite the fact that he hasn't

lost to a light-heavyweight since

he dropped a 10-round decision to

Harold Johnson 'way back in 1951

before he won the title, the odds oddsmakers
makers oddsmakers figure that age must even

tually catch up with tne chomp

and this may be the time.

Archie, at least 40 and possibly
as old as 44, has been keeping the
experts guessing all through his
training period here. He has kept
his telephone number a secret and

ne has talked to very tew news
men. j

But there is no doubt about the

fact that he's in condition.

"He's at the 175 pound mark-

nsht now and wui nave no trou

ble making that figure at the

weieh-in today." said Jake Chu-

gru from the Moore training
camp. '
While young Tony relaxed in

preparation for the biggest night

of his young life, manager Ernie

Braca did the talking.
"We're as ready as it is possi

ble to be." said Braca. "Physical

ly and mentally Tony is in per

fect condition."
The bout will be telecast na

tionally, but -will be blacked out

within a radius of 150 miles oi Los

Angeles.

Bisons Seek (
Third Straight
Over Miami

FOR YOUR HIGH-BAIL CHiST
always on CANADA DRY
"High-Ball wilhoul Censda Dry ;
'. IsFcal-Ball" ;

Miami, Fla., Sept. 20 (UP)

Wait Craddock is slated to pitch
for the Buffalo Bisons tonight

when they try to make It three

straight victories over the Miami

Marlins m the finals if the Inter

national League Governors Cup

playoff series. ;

The Marlins, beaten two straight
in' (Buffalo, have nominated Ray
Semproch to oppose Craddock,

wno already nas scored two vie

tories for the Bisons in playoff
competition. The next three games
are scheduled here with the scene
shifting bock to Buffalo if games

fiio. and 7 are required.
A crowd of 8,414 at Offermann

Stadium saw ex-Detroit Tiger

pitcher Ray Herbert pitch a five five-hitter
hitter five-hitter to give the Bisons a 3-2

victory last night. Herbert had

trouble only in the second and

eighth innings, struck out seven

and walked only two batters. i

Batterymate Ray Noble, an ex-

New York Giant, sent the Bisons

off to a 1-0 lead with a second-in

ning homer and they added two

runs in the seventh on Bill Sere Serena's
na's Serena's double, a throwing error bv

pitcher iBubba Church, a single
by Rod Graber and Luke Easter's

sacrifice fly.

Herbert was touched for Mia

mi's two runs in the eighth when
Ben Tompkins and Don Landmen

doubled and Bobby Youne singled.

He silenced the threat by getting

stu ucuin to nit into a double

play.

f
The standings and linescore:
' FINAL SERIES

Miami 000-000420 251

Buffalo 010-000-20X 36-

Church.- Mason (7). MacCall

7), Adams (8) and Bocha) Her

bert and Noble. LP Church. HR

Noble.

' STANDINGS
' (Bwst ef ftvr games)
Teams W L Pel.
Buffalo 2 0 1.000
Miami 2 M0

NEW YORK (UPWapmprt B

siuo is m on uncomfortable spot
today as he prepares to bomb the
middleweight crown off Rav Roh-

because the oddsmakers like

mm. .

Carmen is a 13-10 chnW with

the men in the back room and,' in

uu&iuts, me so-cauea upset is no

wnere near as rare as 1 div in

June, or even one in December

Actually, the odds hold up with

me irregularity of a two dollar
alarm clock.

Sugar Rav nersonallv hx unset

them in three of his last fnnr titiv

lights.

This ShaDes un as nn nf thp

biggest betting fights in recent

yeors and, with the odds predicat predicated
ed predicated on the "action.' a lot of tun-

ple in addition to Carmen's onion
farming neighbors in Canastota.

N.Y. like him to win.f This is not

too aiincuit to understand.
Yet itt is hard to fathom why
the oddsmakers continually estab estab-Usfa
Usfa estab-Usfa ; Robinson r.a ,,the underdog
wfaen,,fitt,,f.'ine,,r'is' Srst'-posteoV.
' tiiti Pii.'(S ei..

r In his first hoiit with Bobo Dl-

son, isugar Ray was a 1-4 under.

dog and proceeded to put the slug
on the man temporarily n charge

01 tne t-mrone room.' Kobmson's
win convinced nobody, because
the second, time he was a 1-3 un underdog.
derdog. underdog. He won again.
Going in against Gene Fullmer,
Robinspn was on the short end of
a 5-12 mark-up. This one he lost
and there are people with -suspicious
minds who figure this proved
that' business is business.'
The next .time around, against
Fullmer, Robinson was a 1-3 pick
to wind up second. He came home
first to win the tiara again and

on

now, for the fifth Bme,- he is
the short pnH

' This despite the fact that Sugar -Ray
is the only man ever to win
the middleweight cro w n while
reigning as welterweight king. He.
also is the only champion ever tn

come hack and reeain hi titi.!i

after a long retirement.; This', it
would seem, puts him in a rather

cAnustve ciass.
Yet, while it's an "ancient box boxing
ing boxing axiom that you always give
the, champion the benefit of the
doubt,", nobody has or. is.
. Sugar Given Edge
Boxing men will tell you th.at,
aside from, age; Robinson in this
bout has the edge. He'll have the
weight ans the more iliustious ca-:

reer record and his age is not of
creaking proportions. ? Basilio is
only 30 but it is hard to believe
that 'a man :of Robinson's r lone-

proved talents has ''had it" at 37. 5

IBut then, the oddsmakers can

look' back sorrowfully on a lone

line of "'false f a vb f i t e s'i who

were dumped is,:the resin on the'
seat of -their trunks. 'Jack Johnsorf

waaf' 8-5 when V Jess Willard nnt

him away; Willard was 65' whenr

Jack Dempsey slaughtered him.
Dempsey was 11-5- when Gene
Tunney taught ? him the Lambeth
Walk. ? Max Baer was 104 when.
Jimmy Braddock took, the title..
Ezzard Charles was 5-1 the night
old Jersey Joe Walcott caught
up to him and Archie Moore was-6-5
over Floyd Patterson when the
current champ licked him.'
. So there can be small question
but what the odds don't mean too
much in the- business of prize
fighting. The wonder of it is how
they are set--and' how- they can
keep .making Sugar Ray the un underdog,
derdog, underdog, i t :'..;.:

; . .r .. .r-1. ', ... ...

E17SL3GQS58-

ALL-STARS CHOSEN

NEW YORK (UP Charlie Ty-

ra of LouuviDe and Gerry Paul-i

sou of Manhattan were the first
members chosen today for the
CoOege AH SUr basketball team
basketball team which will play
the New York Knickerbockers in

an exhibition game at Madison
Square Garden, Oct. U. Frank

McGinre of Norta Carolina will
1 coach the All-Start.

r -1 1

W m

YOU'LL get thousands of miles of extra
wear, extra skid -resistance, when you have
Goodyear Extra Mileage New Treads put oa.
your worn-down tires. For then they're bene-
fitting by the very be of equipment and work workmanship,
manship, workmanship, as wdD as the same high-grade ma material
terial material that g into world-famous Goodyear
tirea. Save money aad possible trouble, too

07 seeing m now. -

600DYEAR DE PAIIAMAS. A.

TeL t-1221
JTROTMO DE LA OSSA ST.
(OppmU the Ant Service Cw Ine.)



PAKK NtNt V

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItlf NEWSPAPER
1IDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1957
ies .Top V Saturday
O K TV
eries
. ... x?' . a

Cam

.print,

IZftft Spven: Fiirl6n2 Dashes

r V; v
Shape Up As Sure Thrillers;

rr.'.r Rnn cntron f iii-lnnir HnshAR for imnorted

: s J. W W .pavu ,ov v "-r -
ifth series thoroughbreds at the president Kemon
acetrack will headline tomorrow's local horsti race

program. . ; A
j A' $650 seven furlong sprint for imported non non-Winners
Winners non-Winners is another of the featured events on an

Mevenraceard.

The co-features are the ninth
tAnth ropac Thoi ninth nits

field of seven well-matched hors-;

against each otner wnue jimy
live will vie for the honors in the

enth.
Minuendo, returning from a long
-..- 4. that nrnsnoftlVO favorite

o cop the ninth race. His jnost
r.nff.rnna nnnntionll should be Pl-

udo, Oliver and Dawn Song. Hos-

ligador, Mezereum ami c.u
hre expected to go off rank out-

biders. '1

The tenth race snapes on up

baper as a much better race ; al

though Only live norses ;wmi K"
I ........4. Wnfvnin hnlHff fi rlfjK

decision over Batallon but the lat

ter has never Deen worse man
L J I. hi a (nnr Inpsl KtartS. El-

i 3MHMAMja.A nnet -f A.nncr Win.

her last week Fieltro and Alhaiar

hre tne' otner scneauieu siai ici s.

-ci.uA .was a jfrArmaniA T.niru

l... mulr KohinH thn pntrv Of LOU-.

last 1 i

krre asd .... Batallon, Ainajar uvaei

Ij
!

i & 1

:i:.v:-::W:::o::f:

.Vx- 1 i

Wsi.-vLi-i- i i f--t- iiHiiiIihi TrT1TTTfft 1

Louvre and Fieltro two weeks ago

and this time goesv wun t auuo
HaP7a instead of the weak ,armr

ed Juan Gongora. Hcliodoro fius-

tines, on neiiro, aiso usu iv
be an improvement over Andres
Gonzalez who had the leg, up lajst
i.

ween. ,-.: :,w. '.j
Amado Credidio replaces the
suspended Apolinar Reyes Rios on
tp Um iriraiU, Pactilln will do the

uinut' f"6,uv v ... i- T
booting on the strong finishing Ho-

racio ana juuo aouhbuc
guide the speedy Batallon.
Ten mon-winners (locally) will
match strides in the "special" for
moiHane Dnp of them.

Emily Mary, is an Irish filly sched

uled to make ner locai ueuui.
AIha r fintllf On 4nr thp far are

Colmado, which goes in the field

betting coupiea wun cuiujr
Jack O'Lantern,' Atomic Spring,
Joselito, Mikel. Singful, Colifato,
tnt..j...t!nn onH Pir-nrarn.

Eight other interesting races art

included on tne program,

OUT OF DOORS with

- DOG'S NAME SHOULD
IDENTIFY IT
By JOE STETSON
D09 Editor
Jmrw.DIt noma thorn?"

vruni ...
the Inevitable question as soon as

new Utter nas amvea, enci

..n ufi4 and matters : 01

iU1ivviv ---------
health and care attended to..

Left to children, au aogs woiuu

be called Prince, Spot, lung,
Champ, Fluffy or some such
names ; which hardly identify the

function of. tne Dreeai uie ances ancestry
try ancestry or the breeder. ,v. i
Registered names of dogs baf

fle many people. 'Much i fun, Jias

been, poked :at ; them, ner i is
aome justification for this ,when
dogs, are named without r knowl-
m.Awi a. aanncliH0rAtinll ffir thft BVS

temr I traditional are ethbOVo ar

used, great deal can be learned
about the- dog's breeding from
its name.wi '-. -s'Vvr'f-The
name of the breding ken ken-ai
ai ken-ai i uaunllv nart nf dna'a re

gistered name and is used bsh a

prefix or sunix. n.ennet, names are
derived from locations, 'combina 'combinations
tions 'combinations of personal names or a breed
aonriatiota. :i

Names may be descriptive of

the function of the breed as Flush
or Flag down to brier Buster and
Brush Master for a spaniel, Mel Mellow,
low, Mellow, Echo or Music for a beagle,
or descriptive of the- dog, such
as Long John, Stumbling Block,
Molasses or Procrastination for a
basset hound.

The name of the sire or dam
may be incorporated so as to lden lden-ut
ut lden-ut (h. linn Thin Hillcrest Flat? S

Flush would immediately divulge

the information that i wsn was
probably a spaniel by Flag (and
bred by the Hillcrest Kennel. )
Old-time breeders often m aide a
point of using a name with the
same initial for all the pups 6f a
litter. This method makes it pos possible
sible possible to identify brothers and sis sisters'
ters' sisters' of dogs the exploits of which
become well known. :
Thus Pineacre Fieldm aster's Sue
which assumed the matronly duties
Of producing future good ones,
would be Immediately identified as
a litter sister of F. T. Champion
Pineacre Fieldmaster'a Scud and
Champion Pineacre' Fieldmaster's
Scamp.
! :A little' senst! nd ystfem 'goes
Inn ft ifetaw tmiroivl

and reason that tan be interesting

and miormauve.
RacetracR Tips
By tONkADO

I.

t v

tWING FOR YOUR SUPPER After beating the Boston
ed Sox with a three-run home run in the bottom of the ninth
at Yankee Stadium, Bob Grim 'delights in showing Mickey
- Mantle and other New York sluggers just how it's done.
It was the. right-handed relief pitcher's first hit of the year.

1 Lyrical
2 Colmado f)
3 Solito
4 Certamen
5 Golden Moon
6 Miss Patience
7 Dagon
- g Naranjazo
9 Minuendo
10 Alhajar
11 Takeaway

Coral

. .Singful

Franclsauito

Baedad

Full Moon

Justin

Pibe Undo

- Marcelifta

Picudo

Boracio

Dr. Bill

- -t

MID-MONTH SPECIAI

MEAN'

.... ww.:w.i!Mwia

WHILE THEY'LASTr

' 38 Pc. ELECTRIC DRILL SET

Aecttlttwica Include:
Hmaarahla atUV tlllf

!M aid handle t pc. a.
L ,7 a p t c r, rubber d1v

Umbl wool poiixning
bonnet. Mrvcn carbon
ator IwM drtlli. two
buffing wheoli. wlra
wheel bnnh. grtndin(
wheel. 11 asmrted a a-braslve
braslve a-braslve discs, two small

nnuiiKu iwi". a'

HHani iaainii.i mr

stanai for ciecnnc aniL.

rlvavy-sauct Meel car-r-rtnt:
ease.' DrHI op-

ilJt.iO.af' i i ai ai a ir a aTT i

irv Haw- :t 1

WWv44 1 1' L.' I 1 i erates on ii wotts. ca
r was, 1 .T ii : i wrttert SeaL

. : SPECIAL

BUY NOW PAY LATER T

3rd Race "F" Natives 8 Fga. Purse $375

ONE. TWO

, 1-L.Folletlto 'A.' OongRlW'ftGood early-speed
r 2 Fi-anclsqulto -' Gustlnes 115 7-Form indicate y '

A. Ycaza 115 Danger card here
B. Baeza 103 Ran well in last
F. Godoy 113 Nothing in months

Race Track Graded Entries

P.P, Hona Jockey S. Cemmeirt .v .-v-
1st Race, 6th Series Imp. 6 Fi. Purse $400 Pool Closes
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Greco C. Morerto 108x Jockey handicaps
2Carraway S. Hernandez 99x -Would pay nice odds
3 Soft Note F. Gatlca 105 ; Strong finish in last
.4 Lyrical S. Carvajal 106 Distance to liking
5- Panzaratta A. Gonzales 100 ; Good early speed
6 Hincaple A. Yca2a 110 Could repeat
7Coral G. Sanchez 112 Hard to beat here

Balboa YMCA-USO
Chess Club to Open
Season Next Week
The Balboa YMCA USO Chess
Club will open its 1957 Tournament
on Wednesday, Oct. 2. at 7:30 p.m.
This annual event is open to all
military nprsonnel and U.S. Civi

lians in the Canal Zone. Medals
will ha awarHp.rl t.n thp winners

of the tournament which will be

on a "round robin" besrs. I

iThnso intprPKfpri in Comnelin!!'

nroeii tn lpavo thpir name, ad

dress and telephone number at
the ''Y" desk, or with the chair

man, Gorhara E. WaterUeld,
HOCKEY VETERAN SIGNS
MONTREAL UP) Maurice
(Rocket) Richard, professional
hockey's oldest active player and
its Greatest scorer; has signed his

16th contract with the Montreal
Canadiens of the National Hockey
League, Details of Richard's new
pact were not known but it is be believed
lieved believed he will h he highest paid

player in the NHL.

Pairings And Starting Times
For Monthly PWGA Tourney,

The pairings for the mongthly
PWGA tournament ti be held at
Fort Amador Golf Club, tomorrow
in conjunction with the PWGA
Isthmian Championship, are as
follows: I
No. 1 Te
9:00 B. Dilfer, B. Hughes, C,
Bishop. .. ... :
9:05 P. Trim, C. Burns, K.
Purdy. v
9:10 A. French, Pi Waring,
E. Mathieson.
9:15 r- R. Tortorid,, E. Peran Peran-ti,
ti, Peran-ti, E. Wright.
9:20 M. Biggs, R. Lincoln,

R. Krueger.
9:25 I. Robinson, L. Hopson,
S. Carpenter. 1
9:30 B. J. Nelson, J. Muldt Muldt-quist,
quist, Muldt-quist, M. Taylor. ji
9:35 B. Friedman, J. Alexan Alexander,
der, Alexander, V. Hollowell. ,

Hoople Early Form Sharp:
Six Upsets And Surprise

2nd Race "SpeelaP Imp. 7 Frs.
2ND RACE OF

1 plcararo A. Ycaza 115
2 Introduction H, Ruiz 105
3 Colifato G. Prescott 108
4 Singful V. Castillo 115
5 Mikel J. Rodriguez 110
i 6 Joselito B. Baeza 109
7 Atomic Spring G. San, 103
ft Jack O Lantern Credl. 104
9 (Colmado K, Flores 113
10 (Emily. Mary S. Carvft. 113

Purse $650 Pool Closes 1:30
THE DOUBLE

Showing improvement
Fractious at start
r Has shown nothing
-Hard to beat here
Form indicates
Reportedly ready
Nothing to recommend
Could b3 upsetter
Will fight it out
Unknown quantity

Odd!

I The Old Br H1bm I

Missouri 20, Vandarbilt 19
Washington 9, Colorado
Watt Virginia 19, Virginia II
Wyoming 20, Kansas State 14

9:40 B. Clinley, F. Twomey,
R. Daniel.
9:45 B. Heimoii J. Clare, D.
LaCroix.
9:50 L, Logan, M. Gorshe, C.
Farnsworth.
9:55 L. Longmore, N. Smith,
N. Humphreys.
10:00 M. Sewell, B. Crowden,
M. Askew.
10:05 M. Knock, M. Wallace.
Please note that all matches
are off No. 1 tee only. Anyone
who would like to p!y this Satur Saturday
day Saturday but failed to sign up is urged

to come out and arrangements

will be made to group you with
one of-the matches Let's make
this a real successful tournament!
... . .
All golfers who are also qualif-,
ing for the Isthmian Chompion-t
ship are reminded that before go going
ing going on the course, each one must
sign the entrance sheet posted in
the club and must get a copy of
the tournament rules from the
club official. Signed score cards
must be turned In at the club oK
five. Remember Jackie Pung). A A-ny
ny A-ny questions or decisions shouroV
bo referred to the Tournament
Committee, Beverly Dilver and A A-lycc
lycc A-lycc French.

3 NEW RISE
LATHERS

Choose the RISE that's
right for you and get
smoothest shaves
in Vi the time.

CISE-Aetrlca's First and
' Bst Instant LaCier

3- 1
8-1
100-1
5-2
2- 1
4- 1
30-1
15-i
: 31
3- 1

Fool Closes 2:00

3 Bueaba

4 Toxic
5 Solito
ft Radical

t 104
3-2
' 2-i
3-1
5-2
90-1

4th Race, "Hla." Naitlves 7 Fg.Purse S3T5

Pool Closes 2:30

1

1 Tanganlca A Credidio 100 Early speed only
a .. n BonoiiM mp. "Morninc elorv

A A VU1"H V"" r c. m
. 3 Presidente';" S. Baeza 108 Racing consistently

4 Golden Bound j. pacmia iuo s uaiui
5 Fllon J. Gongora 108 Last doesn't count
6 Certamen J. Rodriguez 115 Returns from layoff
7 NapaH J fi J, Talavera '102xi-Early speed only
8 Engaftoso J H. Gustines 103 Hard to beat here
9 Bagdad A. Gonzales. 110 Has; strongest finish i

, 100-1

50-1
2-1
100-1
4-1

21

50-1
2-1
4-1

Stb Race H2a.'' Natives 7 Fgs. Purse $375

1 nMan iinnn T Raf-79. 1 0ft Vnrm Indicates

2 Cochlsa J. Guzman 105 Nothing in months -3-Don
Manuel E. Ortega 108 Has good finish
4 Liboria S- Hernande 100x Improved in workouts
6 Full Moon H. Gustines ll2 r-Best early speed

Pool Closes 3:00

CaVClN
50-1
3-1
45

'fith Race, 6th Series Imp.' ft s parse 1400 ,Pool Closes
' -.- n nv. WftV nAfTVll?

3:40

1 Miss Patience 3. Rodrl. 110 Should beat these

r air euon in lasi
Strong race lost time
Returns in good shape
Horse to beat here

Has shown nothing
Has late foot
Will fight it out

2 Bradomhv

3 Persiiiage
4 Semlpleno
5 Salero
Puesto
7 Genizarito
8 Justlna

r. ftodov 108

Jose Rodrt. 105

A. Credidio 112
A. Ycaza HO
J. Gongora 110
V.' Castillo 115
H. Gustines 112

2-1
10-1
1 3-1
: 1 5-1
3- 1

5-1
5-1

, 5 -2

-if. v,. ltli Series lM. ft Fts.Purse $40 Pool Closes 4:10

2ND RACE or THE DOUBLE

1 Globe Trotter G. San. 112
2 Clarucha H. Xlustlnes 112
3 Dagon A. Ycaza 110
4 Cypress Bull V. Castillo 110
5 Dona Beatria J. Phillips 105
ft Resuelto -. -.113
7 Shambollon K. Flores 118
8 Pibe Undo B. Baeza lift

b Mains AMOS ft. HOOPLE

Grandfather of American football

uvir.u.un niv zillions of een-

tu vsartnrat tt the welkin re-

cnnnt with rhppr as we kick off

for another grand season of the

game of wnicn i.iaceuouaiy re.oi
to myself as the grandfather
hch-heh! ...

Your favorite correspondent iac-
Ka firaf Viiu fnnlhall Satlirrlav

CO kail V JLB.A aJ V waflj wwvawa.
refreshed irom a zestiul vacation
hewing timbers in the plney
woods 1 lf
Though i apparently V removed
fmm 4 Via Kliev fltOntfl nf tffA tlfAD-

Vlll B,U muu avwvaaw va,a- r-rj

aiaiiuu w r t

the activities as possime tnrougn

the intelligence conveyea to me
by special messenger from, my
scouts, Benny the ; Bookie and
Paul "Pigskin" McPartridge; the
only man in the world who can

see tnrougn a Drier wau.
Thus T pan fva vnu i linKPtg

for the curtain-raising contests-

Boston college over navy, soum soum-em
em soum-em Methodist to defeat Califor California.
nia. California. North Carolina State over

North Carolina, South Carolina
over Duke, Missouri over Vander Vander-bilt
bilt Vander-bilt and Wyoming to beat Kansas
State.

An additional surprising game
will h the 1-tA.14 tie between

Oregon State and Southern Cali Californiaaccording
forniaaccording Californiaaccording to my astrono astronomer.
mer. astronomer. Dr. Vladimir McGrath.
With these thrills in front of
you, read the rest of the scintil scintillating
lating scintillating forecast!

Boston College 13, Navy 7

Arkaniai, 20, OKia. a. ana m. h
tavuLir in Villansva 14

fin. Maihadiff 20. California 14

Cincinnati 13, Dayton 7

Marquatta it, oerroir a
Georgia Tech 20, Kentucky 13
Taxai 13. Geeraia' 12

Denver 19, Iowa State 13 1

Rice 28, Louisiana Stats 7
Wash. Slate 13, Nebraska 4
Na. Car. St. 20. Na. Car. 14

Oregon State 14, So. California 14

Oklahoma 17, Pitt 14
South Carolina 14, Dnke 7
Texas A. and M, 27, Maryland ft
Tex. Christian 21, Kansas ft

It's time to step up to

finer flavor

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

' 1

' a aaBWaaBBaBMBaaWaMaaalHiaMaaiaav. 9

,9.
I

FOUR
ROSES

V r f 'V W f BOURBON
' C stsjlWsaili I if ii i if Maim
7 mrLm'mmmTm"u. m

I

It's time for

f IS'

1

Four Roses Bourbon
AVAILABLE IN YOUR CANAL ZONE CLUB
DISTRIBUTORS:
CIA. CYRNOS S. A,

Form indicates -2-1

Impressive, wia last 2-1
Last doesn count 3-1

Distance too short 8-1
Good early speed 10-1
Has strongest finish 4-1
Showing improvement 5-1

Early speed only 8-1,1

8th Race, "C Natives 7 Fr-' Parse $425

- QUINIELA ..
1 Yosiklto S. Hernandei 102x Strong race in last last-2
2 last-2 Miml Jose Rodrlguex 10S, Distance handicaps
3 MarcellU A. Ycaza 115 Was never better
4 Naranjazo H. Gustines 110 Will fight If out
5 Rlqul ; A. Credidio 106 Completely washed
ft (Tanata O. Sancb.es 112 Could make it now
7 (Don Qrau J. Gongora 105 Not good enough

Fool Closes 4:40

5-1
8-1
3-2
-2-1

up ; 30-1'

. 2-1

Pool Closes 5:15

th Race, 5th Series Imp. 7 Fr. Purse S50I

1 Oliver B. Hernandei 103x Poor' start in last - 8-1
2 El Fakir ; O. Montero llOx-r Not against these 30-1
5 Picudo K. Flores 110 Usually -tlose up 3-1
4 Mezerenra B. Baeza 108 Ran well in return 8-1
4 Minuendo G. Sanchez 115 Seems much the best EVEN
ft Dawn Song Gustines 108 71 an well in last 1-2
7 Hostlgador V. Castillo 115 Should be close up 5-1

ltth Race, 5th Series Imp. 7 Frs-Purae $50ft i 'Pool Closes 5:45

1 Batallon J. Rodrlguei 129
2 Horacio V. Castillo 113
3 -Elko .. A. Credidio 113
4 Fieltro H. Gustines 102
5 AlhaJar B. Baeza 110

Could go all the way
Hard to beat here -Back
in best form 4. ;
Rates good chance
Could get up ndw

2- 1
3- 2
3- 1
4- 1
5- 2

- 11th Race "D" Natives 7 Ffs. Parse 40ft , Pool Ooses ft.-ftS

cnizzL

ciga

arrive fresh
every 15 days

rettes I

V". V T
. N V.-.-'
i k
LA tu0CU

r
asJWaaaaasaa.

1 r
. ,-! 1 i

i

9 1 t 1 1

aB -. i a i M -. ...

i f i.f r, i i ;

- C always fresh- J

erlwflvs mil a.

always mild,

always rich

full-flavored

1 Dr. Bill O. Sanches ,115"
2 Daniel 8. Carvajal I0
3 Soberano S. Hernandei 105t
4 Takeaway B. Baeza 113
Seems best here EVEN
CouW go- all the way 2-1
Runs well when rested 2 1
TRANS1STHMIAN HIGHWAY
TEL. J-1501
WU1 fight it our 3 2
i

Lr' ; : : .......



v ;
,, i
, , tri A...- 'V V'' k ;V 'V -i" -Vw r, r.
'',THE PANAMA llVIERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DJUJLZ WMVSPAPtni
PAGE TEN
k
i FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER ZH, 1957
CLASSIFIEDS
TrHIS SPACE. IS FOR SALE"
L , ,'-., V
" r f
..FOR INFORMATION TELEPHbNE' 2-0740

1

j ;; THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
I : T-

f V
i
t

I Resorts i Apartments

PHILLIPS OcMnsid Cottig
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phona Panama
3 1877, Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTERS COTTAGES and larga
beach hou$a, o mile part Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phona Balboa 1866.
For roiervation at Shrapnel'i San Santa
ta Santa Clara, alo regarding tale of
property. Phone Thompson, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1772.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Space for office.
Compania da Seguro building in
Campo Alegre. Air conditioned,
elevator, cleanerman, big space
let parking 26 M2. Tel 3-0136.
FOR RENT: r3-room house with
running pipe water and 500 me meters
ters meters land at Chilibre $10.00
monthly suitable for retired C. Z.
employe. 12 Via Belisario Po Po-rras.
rras. Po-rras. Phone 3-2474.
FOR RENT: In Campo Alegre,
completely furnished' two bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet, hot water, servant's
quarters, garden, gardeners's
service, $150. Phone 3-3884.
FOR RENT: Reasonably priced
three bedroom home in Betania.
Call 3-4098 between 4 p.m. and
6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished bed bedroom.
room. bedroom. Phone 3-1835.
FOR RENT Rooms, 425.00
and $30.00. Phone 2-1962, Pa-
3 New T Course
Cover Adventures,
Flowers, Bible
r ' T : ,i' -.
Three special free courses cov covering
ering covering a wide range of subjects,
will begin early "in Ocldber at the
BalboarYMCA-USO.
Tlie new tropical flower ar arrangement
rangement arrangement series will begin Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Oct. 7 with two classes, one
at 9' a.m. and the other at 7 p.m.
These lectures will be given by
Mrs. Pat Morgan and will include
alks and demonstrations on de design
sign design and color harmony through
araneements of cut flowers, dried
and exotic materials, fruits and
vegetables. Classes meet for eight
lectures and end with a flower
show.
Tuesday, Oct. 8 at 7.30 p.m. will
! mark the beginning of a new il
lustrated outdoor-adventures series
which will continue for eight con consecutive
secutive consecutive weeks.
Some of the subjects for these
lectures are: Panama Panorama,
the Panama Canal, The Balsaria
of the Guami Indians, the Rain
Forest, the Cora-1 Reef and other
Interesting subjects.
A series of talks titled "Six Eve Evenings
nings Evenings with the Bible" will begin
on Thursday Oct. 10th 7:30 p.m.
The subjects are: "The Bible as
the Living Word," "Moses and the
Ten Commandments," "Bridging
the Testaments," "The New Testa Testament,"
ment," Testament," "The Bible through the
Centuries," and "Rediscovery of
the Bible." Each talk will be il illustrated
lustrated illustrated by slides or film strips
and the speakers will be local
church leaders.
While these lectures are free
and informal those interested are
asked to enroll in advance so the
"Y" can plan seating for each
fcroup.
Registrations may be made in
person or by calling the "Y" Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-2839.

Houses

Rooms

NEEDED

a youirg Panamanian engineer with degre in mechanical
or electrical engineering. Will acquire experience on the
Job. Write Giving Bio-Data, enclosing a recent picture, to
' Box "J" Balboa. Canal Zone.

7T

Famous CLIDDEN Paints

GLIDDEN PANAMA, S. A.

Phone
3-7711

ATTENTION. Q. LI Jut built
modern furnished apartment, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water..
Phona Panama 3-4941.

FOR RENT: A three bedroom
apartment, with two Baths, living-dining
room, kitchen, maid's
room with own bath, washtubt,
garage and hot water facilities.
For further details call Panama
3-1292 Cia Oulcidio Gonsilez
N., S. A., or apply to the apart apartment
ment apartment No. 1 in Ave. Eusebia A.
Morales No. 4, El Cangrejo.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, independent yard. Jose de
Fabrega Avenue No. 12 (Pasa (Pasadena.
dena. (Pasadena. FOR RENT: At El Cangrejo.
Modern apartment, 2 bedrooms,
hot water installation, garage.
Phone 3-1043.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
apartment, porch, parlor-dining-room,
bedroom, bedroom, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, tiled. Screened $55.00.
Apply 1 1 2 Via Belisario Porras,
near Roosevelt Theatre.
FOR RENT: Comfortable and
cool apartments, living room,
bedroom, dining room, indepen independent
dent independent service. 4th of July Avenue
t No. T1-3-52, opposita entrance
to Quarry Heights. For informa information
tion information inquire same building from
11 to 12 and from 5 to 6 p.m.
or 2-2037 anytime.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment,
furnished. Second Avenue No.
39, San Francisco, Phone 3 3-1221.
1221. 3-1221. FOR RENT: Apartment. 90th
street, San Francisco, Via Porras.
Porras. Phone 3-2457.
FOR RENT: Near O.K. Amigo,
beautiful studio apartment. Will
accomodate two people very
comfortably. Phone 3-3884.
FOR RENT: Very cool furnish furnished
ed furnished 2 bedroom apartsment, sea
view, play area for childen.
52nd street No. 1-22, Bella
Vista. Reasonable rent. Phone 3 3-5024.
5024. 3-5024. FOR RENT: Furnished 1 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. Lefevre Park,
8th Street No. 4. Tel. 3-3887.
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment in best residential
section. Near bus stops. 43rd
Street No. 13.
FOR RENT: Furnished Mod Mod-dem
dem Mod-dem apartment, 6 clasets, 2 bad bad-rooms,
rooms, bad-rooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen, perch, garage. 46th St.
East No. 2-6T. Phone 3-1423.
Walter Craddock
International's
'Rookie Of 1957'
MONTREAL, Sept. 19 (UP)
Buffalo southpaw Walter Crad Craddock
dock Craddock has been named the In International
ternational International League's "1957 rook rookie
ie rookie of th year," the loop's Base Baseball
ball Baseball writers' Association an announced
nounced announced today.
Craddock, a Kansas City
farmhand who tied Toronto's
Humberto Robinson for the
league high with 18 wins for the
runner-up Bisons this season,
collected 10 votes to beat John
Jacluk, Richmond's first base
man, in second place.
A native of Pax. W. Va.. Crad
dock pitched two seasons at Sy Syracuse
racuse Syracuse University before Duttinrr
his signature to a pro contract
with Ottawa In 1954. Optioned to
Savannah that year he turned!
in a 12-8 record. Craddock made I
brief mound appearances for
Kansas City In 1955 and 1956,1
and at Shreveport, La., last
year he turned in an 8-8 tab.
Meetings
Alumni "'3
Meets Tonight
At La Boca High
All graduates of 'he La Boca
Jr. High School Class of '36 are
requested to attend a special
meeting at the La Boca High
School commencing at 7:30 this
evening.
Nos.
3-7712

LEAVE TOl'B AD WITH ONE Of OUsT AGENTS OK OUB OFFICES AT 13-ST "IT KTREET. PANAMA LIBRERIA PRECIADO T Street No. 11 AGENCIAS
LNTLRNAL. Dfc PUBMCACIONKS No. 3 Lottery Plan 9 CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 4S LOURDE8 PHARMACY 1N2 I Corrasqulila FARMACl LOIH LOIH-BAROO
BAROO LOIH-BAROO No Z "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. Jk J St LEWIS SERVICK-Ave. Tlvoll No. FABMACIA ESI ADOS UN1D08 H Central Ave.
r'ARMACIA LUX 184 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fe? de la One Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMV Juslo Arosemene Ave. and 3:) St FARMACIA
VAN-DEB-JIS 6 Street No SS FARMACIA EL BATURBO Pargoe Lefevte l Street FABMACIA SAS" Via Porras lit NOVEDAKEa) ATHIS Beside
the Bella Vlsto Theatre.. COLON: Central Avenue 12,165 TeL 432 ., ;mvV-;. 'i ''-

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1956 Chrysler
Windsor, hardtop, 2-tona, power
brakes, power steering, low mile mileage.
age. mileage. Call 2-3323.
FOR SALE: 1957 Cadillac 62
grey coupe. Phone offic Navy
Pacific 2538. Homo 2390.
FOR SALE: 1953 Pontiaa
! Chieftain deluxe, 8 eyl, Loaded.
Low mileage. 2-d'oor, excellent
condition. 2-3586.
FOR SALE: 1954 Chevrolet,
4-door sedan, low mileage,
cedent condition. Phone Balboa
2-1446. il
FOR SALE: 1954 Studebaker
V-8, hardtop conv. with .over-
drive. (Sport car model) fully
equipped, excellent condition.
SI 150.00 Phona Curundu 83 83-5278.
5278. 83-5278. FOR SALE: Popular, economi economical,
cal, economical, sturdy, Nash Rambler station
wagon 1 954, Excellent condition.
Priced right, duty paid. Financing
possible. Call office hours. Cu Curundu
rundu Curundu 2238 or 5219.
FOR SALE: 1953 Super Buick,
dark green, hydromatie. 30,400
miles. Good tires, good motor.
Very beautiful car. Telephone
2021-C, Curundu, 83-6106.
FOR SALE: 1941 Chevrolet.
Good1 transportation. $100.
621 1 -B Los Rios. Phone 2 2-2497.
2497. 2-2497. leading 4
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
- 155 Central Ave.
TRANSP9RTES BAXTER. S. A.
Packers -' Shippers Movant'
Phones 2-2451 2- 2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding tV Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phona 2-2451
or by appointment.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-053S
DOROTHY CHASE'S
Fall classes begin Oct. 1st
Include Ballet, Tap, Toe.
Women's classes and tum tumbling
bling tumbling for "Little Guys."
For all Information
Call 2-1751.
7ASBICA
"AIRES"
Cameras
1. 1. 1 tun
PANAMA COLON
Thailand Ex-Premier
Grantee! Political
Asylum In Cambodia
BANGKOK. Thailand, Sept. 20
(UP) Thailand remained with without
out without a government today, al although
though although a new regime was ex expected
pected expected to be formed short'y.
The rovernment of former
Premier Plbul Songgram was
overthrown by the army in a
bloodless coup Monday. Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday nigh. King Phumplphol A A-duldet.
duldet. A-duldet. In cooperation with the
new military Junta led by Mar Marshal
shal Marshal Sartt Thanarat. dissolved
Parliament by royal decree.
tmHit.i.
ed 121 members of a new Par-
llament, which
was called to
meet Friday.
About 90 per cent of the new
appointments were military of officers,
ficers, officers, French press reports said Pl Plbul
bul Plbul had fled to Cambodia and
been granted political asylum.!

The reportJ added that he 000 wwlli of cnerchatadise to the
would arrive In Phom Penh with new Jocatioa, forgot to install a
two aides tonight .'door. ..
( ;

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: SPINET PIANO PIANO-practically
practically PIANO-practically new, large plata glass
mirror, many others bargains.
5066-A. iablo Hts. Ph. Balboa
3320. After 5:30 en weekdays.
Anytime Sat. or Sun,
FOR SALE: Accordion in good
condition. For information call
t Balboa 2-4258.
; FOR SALE. Complete stock of
garage equipment. Call Panama
2-2583 during working hours.
-V-
FOR SALE: 1954 Mercury, ra ra-oio,
oio, ra-oio, WSW, Mercamatic. 25-60
cycle 180 watts converter. 2-V4
horse 25 cycle motors. Heafhkit
signal generator, new. Balboa 2 2-3676.
3676. 2-3676. House 1521-B.
FOR SALE: Pentron HF 400,
Hi-Fi Tape Recorder (3 speak speakers);
ers); speakers); Heathkit A-9B 20 Warts
Hi Fi Amplifier; Call Ft. Kobbe
5186.
, FOR SALE:
dor Rd.
-Plants 0932. Ama-
FOR SALE: Engineers level,
tripod, rod, 100 ft. tape. Dark
. ipom equipment, anlarger etc.
camera, speed graphic 2 Vx
3'". Kodat magazine 8-Bell 6
Howell projector, beaded screen.
Rem. Matchmastar Mod. 513T.
Winchester Mod. 74 wscope.
Household items. Leaving. Tel.
25-2231, House 1345C Navy
Amador. f
FOR SALE: Save money! Buy
Clayco building blocks, 4"xl2"
x2". They are economical, light
and do not crack, $123.20 per
thousand. Clayco e Alfareria, S.
A., Via Espana No. 37-40.
Phone'3-0160.
WE ARE HAVING A SALE TO
END ALL SALES. OUR STOCK
IS WIDLEY VARIED AND WE
ARE HAVE SOMETHING FOR
EVERYONE. STOP IN THIS
WEEKEND AND TAKE ADVAN ADVANTAGE
TAGE ADVANTAGE OF OUR LARGE PRICE
DISCOUNTS. WILLIAM VIOL VIOL-ETTE
ETTE VIOL-ETTE SUPPLY SERVICE NO. 19
44ST. BELLA VISTA. PHONI
PAN. 3-6318.
FOR SALE: Last Chance!
. greater Indian Hill Mynahv
World VW talking birds. Sel-
vling out at below cost prices. Can
' be seen anytime at 885 Morgan
PI. Balboa.
FOR SALE- Rolleif lex tessar F
3.5, used, 75, incl, cerr. case.
International Jewerly 155 Cen Central
tral Central Ave. Phone 2-1803.
FOR SALE. Bicycle for 7-10
year old. Like new. $25.00
202 1.C Curundu, telephone
6106.
FOR SALE R. C ; A. Victor
, 3 -speed phonograph. 60 cycle,
like new. Table model $40.00.
Phone Curundu 83-5278.
FOR SALE Upright piano, in
good condition. Other Items. Call
2-2135 after 4 p.m. i
FISHERMEN
$16.00 rods new $9.75. Nylures.
any color 45 cents. Hundreds of
other items at 20 to 25
discount. ABERNATHY SPORT SPORTING
ING SPORTING GOODS..
Sergeant Chooses
Friday 13th
For Re-Enlistment
I Having completed almost 13
years of active duty in the U.S
Army, Sergeant First Class Jack
M. Butler, supply sergeant of B
Company, 20th infantry, chose
Friday the 13th to reenllst for
six more years in the Army.
After the ceremony, which was
administered by col. Robert W.
Garrett, commanding officer,
20th Infantry, in his offices at
Fort Kobbe, the colonel- and
Sergeant Butler discussed the
time wHen the latter, served un under
der under CoL Garrett in Korea from
March 1952 through March 1953
wfth the 9th Infantry Regiment,
2nd Infantry Divlsloa At that
time gt Butler was with Tank
Company. The reenlistment cer ceremony
emony ceremony was attended by M-Sgt,
Nevel L. Butler, Sgt Butler's
brother, who la the first ser sergeant
geant sergeant of G Company, 20th In Infantry.
fantry. Infantry. Woen asked about the super
stitious Implications of the rum-1
ber 13, and particularly .about1
reenllstlng on a day thought by
many to be unlucky, tbe newly
enlisted sergeant replied that
both his wife and his brother's
wife celebrated birthdays on tbe
same day Friday the 13th. in
addition to this, his reenlistment
bonus came very close to the 1, 1,-300
300 1,-300 mark, and his brother reen-
listed u,t March 13. Looks as
nnM ,n- th. hmth.n
Oversight
CHICAGO. Sept 2 (UP) Red Red-faced
faced Red-faced haberdasher Charles Kleia
admitted why be hired two vaca vacationing
tioning vacationing pobceme U gnard hts
new store at night.
KJeia. wfee recently moved S1(V

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Two antique hand
Ctrvad chairs, $25.00 each. 21"
R.C.A. T.V. console, $160.00
.with aerial. Combination 25 cy cycle
cle cycle console record player, $60.00
Phone Balboa 2-2887. V
FOR $ALE : Wardrobe. Double
bed. Singer sewing machine. Din Dining
ing Dining room set, 9 pieces. Electric
fan. Bureau. Small table. Desk.
Pueblo Nuevo No, 4120.
FOR SALE Rattan dining room
: and living room set, excellent
condition. No. 305 : corner of
.Mexico Avenue and 40th street.
Phona 3r3084.
FOR SALE: Living room suite;
I sofa and 2 chairs, 2 and. and 1
'coffee table and- 2 table lamps;
l-baby carriage and pna play playpen.
pen. playpen. Ft. Kobbe, OO-B, Phono
: S4-2126. V.;.. :'
Boats & Motors
l FOR SALE: 25 HP. Gray Me Me-t
t Me-t rine inboard angina,' lugger sea
scout $91, with propellor shaft,
. packing gland, outside bearing
;" strut. Good condition, Phona 3 3-2389.
2389. 3-2389. FOR SALE: 12 fiberglassed
boat w12 h.p. motor and trailer.
Qrts 0258-A Gamboa. Tel. Clay
ton 5259, during duty hours.
1 5ft. fishing boat and Playboy
runabout. Also several Used mo motors.
tors. motors. Make offer. Need space for
new fiberglass boats arriving next
week. Wa buy, sail or. trade.
ABERNATHY SPORTING GOODS.
Phone 3-6895 or 3-0264.
Dogs
FOR SALE Fawn colored ''Box ''Boxer
er ''Boxer Puppies" A.K.C, registered
pedigree. Navy Pacific 828-
3518.
v
Mystery Prize
TafBe Given for:,
Teeno Ticket Saler
Preparation made thus far for
the Teeno Ball, to be held Nov. 8
at 1 Panama Hotel were outlin
ed yesterday by Jimrnv Dunn, gen
eral manager of the dance.
Dunn reported that a "mystery
prize will be donated to tbe teen.
ager who sells the-most '.tickets
and that tentative araneements
are being made to also "present thft
teenagers who sell second,, third
and fourth greatest numbers of
tickets with prizes. : i i
Door prizes wilt include a $200
U.S. Savings Bond as first prize,
Hun. .'
iuiiii Aim.
Election of the "Teeno Queen"
will be held at the hotel, whose
accountants will compute the votes.
The orchestra providing the mu
sic will be Clarence Martin s.
The ball will start at 8 t.m
and is presently scheduled to last
until 1 a.m.. or until the orchestra
"gives out." taxi service will be
provided from the Civil Affairs
building in Ancon to the hotel for
a cents.
The Teeno Ball is definitely an
aauit anair, out teenagers are, m
vited to attend, Dunn gaid. It will
be strictly a social affair for Pa Pacific
cific Pacific and Atlantic side folk, who
want to express their appreciation
and sponsorship of the Pacific Side
Youth Center.
Tickets are to be placed on sale
on the Pacific side next week at
will be priced at $1 each. The tic tickets
kets tickets are made in such a manner
mat one-half of the ticket will be
used for entry to the ball, and the
other half will be used to indi indicate
cate indicate the choice of the nurhai
ipr queen.
Dunn also aaM th tll wm.M
he held in honor of Govy W v.
Potter, who nrovided th KniMins
ivi me ieen uiuo ana paved tbe
way for the establishment of a
club to be utilized by Pacific side
youms.
The color tAeme of th Rail win
be the colors of the Balboa High
School, red and white. Tickets wi'T
be white with red printing, and all
favors, and ball arrangements will
be in those colors.
Fate Shows Up
DKS SfarNES. Iowa, Sent. 20
(UP) Farmer Jim Irwin' car
was destroyed bv fire, hut that'
only the half of it, Irwin was en
rouie to pay bis expired auto in insurance
surance insurance at the time.
TELE-RAD
GUARANTEED
TV SERVICE
TEL 2-2374
Comer ft" DarUa IL

SERVICES

3-minute car wash $1, steam
. cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. Auto-Bano, Trans-lsth-.
mian Highway' near Sears.
For the best in T.V. and electro electro-nie
nie electro-nie repairs," telephone: Panama
3-7607 U. S. Television.
Tbe bast dinners end drinks
art served in our modern air air-conaitionaci
conaitionaci air-conaitionaci cafataria grill and
bar. Hotel International "Pla "Plata
ta "Plata J da Mayo
Refrigerators
process. Call
6571.
repainted. '.New.
Georga Pan, 3-
Real Estate
FOR SALE: House wJth 2866
meters of land, good investment.
Via Cordoba. Pueblo Nuevo No.
4l20y
Arnold Tbeonhilus Wynter.

Ck 'J

ceremony on September 17th, 1957 on the occasion of his twentieth year of service when Mr. R.
R. Daugherty, Assistant Manager, presented him with the Company's 20-Year Service Medal In
appreciation of his long and loyal services. Mr, Wynter can be seen receiving "the MedaLfrom the

hands of Mr. Daugherty, and
Argentine Unions
Order
Work Stoppages
BUENOS AlkfeS. Sept 20 tUP)
i Argentina's largest labor unions
yesterday ordered sympathy stop stoppages
pages stoppages in support of 45,000 'tele 'telephone
phone 'telephone and telegraph workers
whose strike lor higher pay has
crippled the country's domestic
and international communications.
The action threatened, the nation
with creeping economic paralysis.
. The Confederation of Commer Commercial
cial Commercial Employes, which comprises
white collar of. ice and a'tore work workers
ers workers and is Argentina's largest la labor
bor labor organization, ordered its mem members
bers members to go on strike beginning at
p.m. today.
The no less powerful Metal
Workers Union announced it will
stage 15-minute stoppages in each
one of the three shifts its mem
bers work.
The hour stoppages were or
dered by the Garment Workers U U-nion
nion U-nion today, tomorrow and Satur Saturday;
day; Saturday; State oil workers, newsvendors
and bank workers unions issued
statements in support of striking
communications personnel.
The General Labor Confedera
tion (CGT) of Buenos Aires Prov Province
ince Province announced work stoppages
would be staged starting tomor
row. Each affiliated union will
de t e r m i n e the hour and
duration of the stoppages which,
the CGT said, will be held both
in support of striking communica communications
tions communications workers and in protest a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst a recent government decree
curbing the right to strike.
A statement issued bv the Po
litical Action Committee Of the op opposition
position opposition Intransigent Radical Par
ty expressed the party's support
of the communications strikers.
A spokesman for tbe communi
cations strikers said an estimate-! j
800 union leaders and oEfici'
were arrested throughout the
country, 500 o." them in tbe Buenos J
Aires metropolitan area a'one. J
The spokesman said several on-
ioa headquarters had bee a raided I
by police in various places. I
.-, i ".. 1 , ; I
- 'i I
1 JAP1 SAILORS STRIKI t
YOKOHAMA, Japan (UP) Three i'
hundred Japanese seamen from 42 1
U.S. military ships ia Yokohama I
and Kawasski harbors were, on, I
strike today. Tbe National Carri-I.
son Forces Workers Unioa started I
the 48-hour strike to press for post- j
ponement of the discharge erf 63
Japanese employes of the U.S. Ar
my here. The discharges were an announced
nounced announced Sept. I

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
WANTED TQ BUY: Second
hand piano for child, In good!
- condition. Phona MS Colon,'
WANTED: Dutch family one'
child 6 years), new 3 bedroom
chalet, or apartment, -Campo A A-legre,
legre, A-legre, or El Cangrejo.' Write A A-partado
partado A-partado 326. K. L. M.
WANTED FOR RENT: Good
piano for experienced pianist.
L Call 2-3499 business hours.
WANTED TO BUYj Chevrolet
Balair 1956, two doors, hardtop
V-8, regular gear. Phone 1630,
Colon.
employe of Panama Agencies

looking on- are tne unstonai urnce Staff or fanama Agencies vo.

France rLdngfbl-dJ
Rests .Comfortably
After Surgery,: 1
' SANTA MONICA. Calif. (UP)
Singer Frances Langford was
reported resting cornfortaoiv
today at Santa Monica Hospital
following emergency surgery to
remove her gall bladder;-
"iThei blonde entertainer," wife
of wealthy manufacturer palph
Evlnrude,' underwent the oper operation
ation operation Wednesday. She was ex expected
pected expected to remain . hospitalized
for a week.

LET US SAVE YOU MONEY
AND GIVE YOUR CAR NEW
LIFE WITH A SET OF GENUINE
FORD PISTON -Rl N GS
ONLY $ 16.90

AUTO
, PANAMA 2-0625

)t I '. t
y VV ANTED : Stenographer expa- f
rienced competent. Shorthand
, English Spanish Good speller.
- Columbia Pictures, Eusebio Ma-'

; WANTED: -Experienced radio
serviceman, Apply -at Curundu
Radio Shop.4:30 p.m. to 10:00
p.m. v
Lesson
t Registration for teen-age Ball-
rpom dancing; Cotiljon classes to
include the social amenities, is
. open from 6:30 p.m. Monday 16
... September to 7 :0Q Thursday, 19
' September at Lion Sears Studio, :
' El Cangrejo. Tel, Pan. 3-0327. ;
1957 K COTILLION C L A S S
. GRADUATES NOTICE! The Ju Junior
nior Junior Assembly1' for Advanced
Dancing is ready for registration. -Please
call Llona Sears, Tel. Pan.'
3-0327 rfter M'onday, 16 Sept.
LEARN BALLROOM Dancing
' Adults Teenagers f- Prateen
"Balboa 2-4239. Harnett and
Dunn.
Co. since 1937, was honored at a
Mitchurh Back
On Job Despite 4
Broken :Borie
' XSHEvriXS, : (VP) Ac Actor
tor Actor ftobert Mitchum was "un "uncomfortable
comfortable "uncomfortable but ..'back at work
today despite a broken foot bone
and a' sprained ligament in his
ankle. .; -o-;"7' s
Mitchum, In Asheville to film
a movie about "mountain moon-
shiners, received the injuries
Wednesday when he tripped on
an electric cable on the set He
returned to work after treatment
at a local hospital. t
R0V
COLON U6
!



r.IDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1957

::. ' I .S V. .. ' v ; ''.A' 1. 'ILl. .. VI..'' i ... f : V' y A pace eleve J

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B7 EDGAR MARTIN

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fito gftfc True. Life Adventures

:.(-;r '.CAPTAIN EAST,;. ''.".. U They Made It! 4 v ,
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By DICK CATALU

nri nAnro HOUSE 7' v? - MAJOR BOOPLE

k-.c : 9S. miW MAN M L HNN KAL

FkICNDLY fDKEK 6AMfc T Tj pc-.ip YOU'LL 4LlP
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Russia Asks

Five-Year Outlawing ot

UNITED NATIONS, N.

"pinsion of nuclear weapons tests tor two to inree years ana ouiiawmg xne use ot ot-dtomic
dtomic ot-dtomic and hydrogen arms for at least five years. '
The proposes were put before the United Nations General Assembly in .resolu .resolution
tion .resolution form, by Soviet foreign minister Andrei Gromyko. T
Gromyko actually introduced three resolutions, the third caljing fory a "declara "declaration
tion "declaration on peaceful coexistence of states" under an agreement to settle disputes "ex-'
Clusively by peaceful means."

r -ft I

F: I
;i ji u
lb m

i NEW U. N. PRESIDENT New
Zealand's Sir Leslie Munro is
I ahown in New York as the
tJirtted Nations General As-
4embly opene'd its 12th annual
, Session. In its first business,
1 the Assembly elected Munro
v fiClts new president, succeed-
inr Prince Wan of Thailand.
riY-
&CSA
lVTQ C0LC2FUL
jiin mil m
. v. W.
' vuue irons rronia.
"..
No putpoct fcquiitd
by VS. otiieas oe
Nttivt PuMimaiaat.
PieMixque mounaia
ccaeiy Ptrfect
ucsa panoramic routes
' include:
trmi Cmmm Utta Kin
I Nwm Mixta Mv(dr
' Ml MM WM MINT TMtT
v..r mH mt rle TcL
liM InMUOt Ae. BttMU
itQDAY! 75 .40
Z:45, 4:50, :55, I p.m.
THE SCHOOL TEACHER
!
AND THE MOBSTERS!
V...

i

f tff "6un, M v t
JlWIMOKS-PAUlOOUGLAsi
IFfTHONY FRANC10SA
lli If
!t ji

3-Year Bart

Y., Sept. 20 (UP) Russia-today

The quiet draft resolution
on
suspension of nuclear weapons
tests referred to world concern
about such experiments and stat stated
ed stated that a moratorium on them
kwould "constitute the first practi
cal step" toward complete prohi prohibition
bition prohibition of such arms and "would
be an obstacle in perfecting the
creatine new and more destructive
types of these weapons Of mass
destruction.
It said continuation of such tests
creates danger to human life and
health.
It called upon nations now test testing
ing testing atomic and hydrogen weapons
"to conclude without delay an a a-greement
greement a-greement on suspension" oj the
tests on this basis:
. "The tests shall he stopped as
of Jan 1, 1958, for a period of
two to three years."
2. To supervise compliance, an
international commission would be
set up, and would report to the
U.N. Security Council and the
General Assembly.
Group Of Officers
Uses Names To Push
Insurance Company
WASHINGTON, Sept. 20 (UP)-i-
Military authorities have ordered
a eroiiD of officers to stop using
their rank and titles in promoting
a private life insurance company
among service men.
The Army and Air Force of
ficers, including a three-star gen
eral, will be allowed, however, to
keep their connection with Aca Academy
demy Academy Life Insurance Co., Colo Colorado
rado Colorado Springs, Colo., as private
citizens.
The company is offering 750,000
shares of its common stock at one
dollar a share to military and na national
tional national guard personnel.
Rep: Wl Sterling Cole (R-N.Y.),
a member of the House Armed
Services Committee, said it
seemed "highly improper for a
member of the armed services on
active duty to be personally in interested
terested interested for orivate train in a
busiaess which involves solicita
tion from service personnel."
"It is especially wrong, I think,
for aj member to use his uniform
ur ma ran 10 advance nis owu
personal interests," Cole said
ine company's June 22, 1957
prospectus listed a 14 man mil
itary and civilian advisory board
wnicn included Maj. Gen. James
a. unggs, u. S. Air Force Aca Academy
demy Academy superintendent, and Lt.
uen. a. Mickelsen commander
oi me Army Air Defense Com
mana at Colorado Springs. Briees
..oo oc.cicu ail connections with
the company on his own volition
the Air Force said. J
The prospectus showed that
Ralph W. Adams, assistant staff
advocate of the Air Force Air De Defense
fense Defense Command, Colorado Springs
was a director of the company'
Air Force records list Adams as a
lieutenant colonel.
Air Force Maj. Gen. J. E
smart, assistant vice rhir -nf
staff, wrote to Air Force officers
coucenred there was objection to
the "manner in which you have
authorized your military tiiie anri
oflicial position to be used to pro promote
mote promote the company."
aman said there was no regu regu-tion
tion regu-tion against an officer's narti.
cipating "in his individual capa capa-city"
city" capa-city" in a private business in
which the government is not in interested.
terested. interested. But as a matter of pol-
uc saia sucn activities were
arrea h tney created "the
pearance of impropriety."
ap-
Diefenbaker, Lloyd
To Be. With Queen
Oft States Trip
LONDON, Sept. 20 (UP) Buck Buckingham
ingham Buckingham Palace has announced thai
Prime Minister John Diefenbaker
of Canada and British Foreign Sec Secretary
retary Secretary Selwyn Lloyd had been in invited
vited invited to accompany Queen Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth 11 during her six-day visit to
the United States next month.
The Queen and her husband, the
Duke of Edinburgh, are due to ar arrive
rive arrive in Jamestown, Va., Oct. 16.
Prior to that, they will spend five
days in Canada.
India's Troops
Reported Across
Border In Burma
RANGOON. Bermuda. Sent
20
(LP) A Burmese English lan
guage newspaper said, today that
Indian troops are occupying a part
of Burmese territory.
The newspaper Toe Nation said
Indian troops campaigning against
rebellious Naga tribesmen on the
Indian side of the border have
crossed over and occupied the
Naga district in Burma,
A major and GO soldiers were
'IreDortrdta have movd inln m bord-

7lr village, tn newspaper said.

on A?Tests;

H-Weapons
formally proposed sus.
3. ". .Control posts shall be
set up on a basis of reciprocity"
within the Soviet Union, United
States, and Britain, and her Paci
fic .possessions,, including Austra
lia.
The measure, also estlled Upon
other countries to adhere W the
agreement.
New, Large Clashes
Reported By Cubans
In Sierra Maeslra
HAVANA. Sept. 20 (UP)- New
and violent clashes between gov
ernment troops and rebel forces
of Fidel C a s t r o's revolutionary
movement were reported by the
army today.
An official communique said
the latest fighting in the Sierra
Maestra mountains of Eastern
Cuba had resulted in "high" rebel
losses and that the army lost two
men. Fnvate advices from San
tiago said, however, thaf casual
ties on both sides were heavy.
The army announcement did not
specify the time or place of the
new clash but United Press sourc
es said it occured last week- in
El Macho, site of previous skirm-
isiies.
United Press advices indicated
the clash was probably one of the
largest, u not the largest, to date
Detween rebels holed up in the
mountains since last December
and their army pursuers.
A qualified source said the ar army
my army unit engaged in the action com comprised
prised comprised 400 troODS baseH in flniea
who had been searching the area
for rebels.
Civilian authorities
furnished customary, death certifi certificates,
cates, certificates, presumably to avoid dis disclosing
closing disclosing the actual losses, the
source said..
Asian Flu Cases
v In US Climb
To 100,000 Plus
WASHTNOTON fTTPN
TTip
Public Health service reported
toaay tne number of Asian
flu
cases in the United States has
climbed to more than 100,000.
A major outbreak is under way
in Mississippi where from 20.000
to 25,000 cases are reported, of officials
ficials officials said. i
Dr. Carl C. Dauer, Influenza
control officer of the health
service, said the Mississippi sit situation
uation situation "could be the beginning"
of a true nationwide epidemic.
"The Mississippi flu epidemic
is still regional," said Dauer.
"But it has some of the charac characteristics
teristics characteristics of a break-out. Another
week or two will tell the story."
"Break-out" is the term epi epidemiologists
demiologists epidemiologists use to describe the
transition from -a localfzed epi epidemic
demic epidemic to one which jtpreads
through the, general population
at rapid speed.
Although Asian flu cases have i
been reported In 37 states,
iar an nave Deen localized out outbreaks,
breaks, outbreaks, with the possible excep exception
tion exception of Mississippi.
Louisiana has had from 15.000
to 20,000 cases, possibly more,
Dauer said. But these have been
concentrated In two or three
areas and so far there Jhas been
no Indication that the Louisiana
epidemic Is breaking out for a
wider spread.
Other states which have had
"sizable" local outbreaks are
New York, Texas, Utah and Ca California,
lifornia, California, Dauer said.

i '"".. '.
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' CN1A Telephoto)
SATED FROM THE SEA A crewman on the Danish freighter Nordvest made this dramatic
photo of some of the 13 men and six women who clung to their submersed motorized native

outrigger for 46 hours before

uirDuiem wsieri u uie ban Bernardino suuiori the aouinweat

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AWAIT VERDICT Fred and Marjorie Meade, the only in in-person
person in-person defendants at the. criminal libel trial of Confidential
Magazine and Hollywood Research, Inc., look confident as
they await the jury's decision in Los Angeles. V;

Jury Studies Photostatic Evidence

In Mulling Over 'Confidential' Case

HOLLYWOOD, Sept 20 (UP).
- A jury of six men and six
women settled down toaay to
what may be days more of de deliberation
liberation deliberation on the criminal libel
charges against confidential
magazine.
The third day of Oeii&erations
was given a homey touch as one
jury 'member celebrated her
birthday and was enlivened Dy
the jury foreman getting a sum
mons-for jury duty.
On the basis of his experience
with Juries, bailiff Don Emmer,
in charge of the panel, estimat estimated
ed estimated "they will still be deliberat deliberating
ing deliberating next week."
The jury: toaay Degan sway
ing more than 100 exhibits in
the case. These include numer-
ous best-selling novels like "The
Naked and The Dead" and
From Here To Eternity," doz
ens of magazines citea Dy ine
defense as containing nude pho
tographs and huge stacks or
nhotostatlc evidence.
The juror who celebrated her
birthday, although she wouia
not say which one, was Mrs. Ida
Flschman. Because of court rules
against any outside communi communications,
cations, communications, she was' not permitted
to receive a birthday telegram
ifrom ner daughter.
But bailiff Emmer had a birth
day cake at the restaurant
where the jury was taken for
lunch.
His summons for jury duty
was disclosed to foreman Fred
McCullev last night and v lt
broueht forth Drolonued laugh
ter among the jurors who are in
the seventn weeK on me uonn
dential case.
The panel is deli berating
charges against confidential
magazine, its sister publication,
Whisper, two other corporations
Sparkmah Wants
US' Newsmen
To Enter China
THING. ioNG. SeDt. 20 (UP)
today American newsmen should
be permitted to enter Communist
China because this was the best
chance of -"penetrating" the Bam Bamboo
boo Bamboo Curtain. v
Some sort of recipnocal agree-,
ment should be worked out to per permit
mit permit Chinese Communist newsmen
to enter the United States, he
said.
The senator, a ranking member
of the Foreign Relations Commit'
tee arrived in Hong Kong, today
from Formosa on a tour of .'the
Far East. J
being picked op by th freighter."

ft I

(NBA" Telephoto)

1
and two Individuals, Pred and
Marjorie Meade, operators of
the, research agency for the ex expose
pose expose 'publications. 1
But the possibility of -a new
Indictment being returned a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Confidential magazine
publisher Robert Harrison and
members of, his staff was ex explored
plored explored today by prosecutors
William Ritzl and Clarence
Linn.
- Harrison thus far has foueht
off extradition from New York
OH the charges. v
"No action has been taken and
no papers drawn up," Ritzi said
"We merely discussed the possi possibility
bility possibility of another indictment."
Cecil The Platypus
Just Pined Away ;
When Penelope Left
? ,, -rV"V --.-:':- (v
NEW YORK, Sept.: 20 (UP)
Cecil, the Bronx zoo's' grieving
duckbill platypus, died just 49
days after his mate Penelope
deserted him in the platypusery
that had been their home for 11
years.
A post mortem performed by
the zoo's veterinarian revealed
no specific cause of death. Wil William
liam William Bridges, a spokesman, said
a broken heart was just as good
a reason as any.
"He lost almost a bound after
Penelope disappeared,, so you
Can draw your own conclusions,
said Bridges, noting that Cecil
weighed only .2.31 pounds at
death. -' ." 1
Earlier this, week, the zoo an announced
nounced announced that It had, given up Its
searcn ior peneiope on ine as
sumption that she had died In
some Bronx pond or stream
Penelope dug out of her cage
last July because it was court:
ship time and the ever-loving
Cecil wouldn't give her any
privacy.
Cecil was' 12 years old, and
zoologists ? consmereo mm.
pretty lively lover for his age
which was. about three years'
beyond the life expectancy of
most platypuses. He managed to
die around every barrier the zoo
had placed around Penelope this
summer to give' her tne sontuae
she so obviously desired.
But after Penelope bolted for
the outside world, Cecil began
to eat only 20 crayfish a day, in
stead of his usual 40, and was a
lHtle sniffy about the pound of
earthworms and theoddled egg
mat went with them. i V

UZTri' .'? J

; err v!rl

The boat was submerged J7
rniuppui: islands.

Wilson Admits Troop Cuts Are Calculated
Risk Which Could Jeopardize iU.S. Pover

WASHINGTON, Sept. 20 (UP )
Defense Secretary Charles E. Wil Wilson's
son's Wilson's new 100,000-man cut in .the
armed forces probably will slash
10 wings from the Air Force and
one division' from thd Army.
The-' reduction, the" second 100
000-man slash la- two months,
would reduce the combined man
power .'ceilings ,of 1h Army, Navy
and Air Force to 2,600,000 men.
The two cuts, which bore the
a pproval of President Eisenhower,
were designed to save the Defense
Department about one billion dol'
lars a 'yeanfevju'sa.-rv?.
Hy s were part' of. Wilson's
stppd-up drlvu to slash dtftneo
spending and stay within his
budgrt. ..;';.;' ,-'.?; i :.
.Wilson also belittled the impor
tance o Russia's recent announce'
ment of its intercontinental ballis
tic ihissilei He said the Soviets
merely announced that their tests
showed intercontinental rockets
were possible, an accomplishment
that the: United States: could have
claimed months, ago,T ;s! ',
Discussing the effect of the man
power cuts at anews, conference,
Wilson said he ; believed the Air
Force' would drop in strength from
its present 133- wings to "at least"
123 wings.
Asked if the Army. which si-
ready has lost two divisions this
year as a result ei wnson s econ economy
omy economy drive, would lose another,
the Secretary replied, "I would
think so." :-'v'..;v.:i;(.t.
This would roduc :th Army
to 1$ divisions. .- l r t,
He said the Navy also may have
to cut down its present fleet of 928
combat ships by something like
3Vi per cent, or about 32 ships.
Wilson also said that Army draft
calls may be cut from their pres present
ent present level of 7,000 draftees a month
to as low as 6,000. iBut he doubted
Portugal Accuses
India Of Approving
Border Incidents-
LISBON, Sept. 20 (UP) Portu
gal today-accused India of "tacit
lv" approving if not promoting in
cidents on the Goa-Indian border
that have taken at least 21 Euro European
pean European and Goanesa lives ( since
1954.' :.:
In a blistering communique pub published
lished published in, all newspapers today,
the Portuguese foreign office re registered
gistered registered its 'vehement protest' ov over
er over 'the 'latest incident in which
one Portuguese'' officer was killed
and b' elght soldiers wounded
Wednesday.
(New Delhi dispatches said four
Portuguese soldiers were killed
and 12 wounded K
.The communique pointed out
that all the incidents since 1954
originated from the Indian side--
not ine roriuguese. it aaia tne. ror ror-tiguese
tiguese ror-tiguese have rigorously held their
counter- attacks to "within Portu Portuguese
guese Portuguese territory. r r ;
By their number and frequency
it is inconceivable that these acts
of aggression are not practiced at
least with the tactic knowledge, of
Indian guards,", the communique
saidi .-
J "' .. ... ..'

200 Army Civilian Employes
Enroll For Jobaid Studies

Civilian employes in U.S. Ar Army
my Army Caribbean were reminded
this week In the Army publica
tion the "Buccaneer" of the con
tinuing opportunity for taking
lob-related study courses
through the Army schools ex extension
tension extension training nroKram. r ?.
According to the AQ-cmuan
Personnel training of f icer, '- over
200 emmoyes. botn u.a. and non-
Vs:. are currently enrolled in a
variety of subjects from water
treatment to vehicle repair m
the Industrial shops, to -man-agementrand
leadership for staff
Employes are enronea tor xne
courses bv Their immediate 'Ci'
vilian or military supervisor who
aKurM thait the study win ot
beneficial to the employe hi his
oresenr'or potential-Army work
assignment.' . 'i-
All courses are for home study
and, require an average of 18
hours work to complete. There
Is no charge to the emoloye and
credit Is given In the individual
201 file Tor successful comple
tion: : ;
- In some shops and offices,
nearly all employes havt sign signed.
ed. signed. Bp for a particular eoume
at one time and -hay rgan rgan-Iced
Iced rgan-Iced their own stady mnd dls dls-enssioa
enssioa dls-enssioa gTupt to sopplement
home ttudy. r
" Kieht employes who are tak-
inr the Finance School s college
level accounting e x t e n id o n
courses formed a grottp which
has met two evenings a week for
the padt few months. ;
At. tne group reauest, Kicn-
ard Saul, chief command ac
countant of the US ARC AR IB
Finance Office and certif!'d
public accountant, voluntarily
carries on the Instructional r-

J.rnAne1hl1lt .- '

Many Kitop eupcrvisun? w i".
onthe-"ob training aeveiop-
ment who tu oii-auiy stuayi
Present rates show that, 1b,
per cent of Signal Corps em-
pioyes are now participating w
koiirses.

if the draft would, be. Suspended- at

any point, y : r yi
Wilson issued a special directive
to the armed -forces, ordering 'the
manpower cuts. He said then they
eouid be accomplished '"without
impairment of our -national secur security'
ity' security' r f -: tr-
. v jv i
: He told a follow-up news con conference
ference conference that despite the cuts, "this
country bar become relatively
stronger 'than Russia', in the: mili military
tary military field since the -Eisenhower
administration took office in 1953.
i; He said this country has "gain "gained
ed "gained some" on Russia, by virtue of
its powerful neV weapons and" its
almost complete' shift to jet air aircraft,
craft, aircraft, i; i
Discussing the Soviet -- Union's i
Aug. 26 statement on the ballistic
missile; Wilson said the- Russian
announcement caused more con
cern in America than in Europe
-Ha said Hm ftnssiant did' riat
claim they had produced a
sil which thy ( could shoot to
ny Prt of tht world. ,' a
: He said the Russians merely
stated that :tests showed such mis
siles were possible.
Wilson said the Russians do not
have intercontinental missiles "in
operational -units." He : conceded
they will have missiles sometime
in the future.. But so, he said, will
the 'United States.
The secretary' aiq the new
manpower cuts and jiis other eco
nomytmeasures should reduce mil
itary spending from? its present 40
billion dollars a year level to the
38 billion dollar level ordered by
the President.
He previously ordered a 60, 000-
man; cut in, civilian employes, "a
stretch-out In i ah-line procure
ment the cancellation of two mis
sile ; projects, ; the v-mothballing of
60 ships from the fleet, and the
closing of "almost score of Army,
installations.
Wilson satd the Army, Navy and
Air Force were "equally, dissatis-H
fied with the-manpower cuts and
that he Was- not "cheering very
much"-about them. '
But he said "this is a prlem of
ourt economy and the tax take,- and
what the people seem to want.
Wilson conceded that the man
power cut was a "matter of judg
ment." ; .
He said it involved the fcilcu
King Haakon V
Condition v r
Stilf Grave -X V
okLQ, Seat. 20 (UP) A med
ical communique today j said
there "was no, change Jn ailing
King Haakon's condition which
last night was described ; as
grave. ;:. t-. '. 'r-: i
The tbmmtfnlaue waaf i!gned
by the King's two personal phy-;
sicians. Professor H. A. Yalvesen
and, Dr; Leif Ef sklad.
It read: -v,
His. Majesty the ,Kirir ""has
spent a quiet night and his tem temperature
perature temperature this morning- Is normal.
In other respects his condition;
m unchanged. ,
l J ft t
,.;j'AV:i?
nance and nine per cent, from
Finance, also are enrolled. Many
more employes are providing lor J
uicu vnu- teu-unprvvcroeni, py
taking off-duty courses at local
schools and ;enroilment, in va various
rious various -, tr.,c o r e p ondence
courses.. .'.
-j More than 4000. hours of off off-duty
duty off-duty home study were complet completed
ed completed during the past six months.

0 ii w (TODAY

0.40
TTT
.
WEEKEND
., IN GRID BERGMAN
" Reappears after last -triumph
in "Anastasia" In
W.-y.i-.'rt-- -aa ,5V'ij'
4ri
r
1
1
t
; v"FEARw
- fi
One of STEP HAM ZWCO'i
,mot .thnilir.g maater-
pleces.

lated risk'! that it mfght put U.S.
.military power in a dangerous po position
sition position in comparison with Russia.
"The President thinks this is the
right thing to do," he said; '"I'm
sure he does or wouldn't advo advocate
cate advocate doing it."
i 1 1 r1 ' J j
Discussing the etfectr of tha
manpower cuts on the Air Force,
Wilson said most 6f the reduction
would come in tactical wings that
work Closely with the Army.
He said the Strategic Air Com Command's
mand's Command's long-range bomber wing
would not be affected.
- Wilson said there may be add!-.
tional ..-military manpower cuts
when the fiscal 1959 budget is sub submitted
mitted submitted to Cqngress next January.
He said the' questidn of a still
further reduction is- "under stu-

oy. v
. WflSS said his oconemy drive -fso
may cut another 35,000 ta
40,000 civilian mployts from the
" military payroll.
This would be in addition to the
60,000 employe he previously or-"
dered dropped, p ,-' i. ;
In ordering the new manpower
cut, Wilson .said it. would not af affect
fect affect V.S, forces abroad. He told
the three services that. "it is im important
portant important that these i reductions ; in
military personnel be made as
promptly as possible.
In most cases, the cuts may be
made by next July 1,' the start of
the 1959 fiscal year.
Kids Don Y Like; (
To at .Breakfasi
To Themselves r, 1"
WASHINGTON. Seot.' 20 fUP)-i
Parents:. If yod want iunior to tet
eood breakfast rhanceo sm at
least one of you will have to get v
upearly enough to eat with him.
. At least that is 4he conclusion. of
a "breakfast exneriment"
ed by the Agriculture -Depart-ment's
Pennsylvania experiment
station, ,i -
"Over a fourth nf tw
In the survey tdt their own; break- -lasts
, and their breakfast' rmrA
was poor," the department Teport- -ed.
"When adults supervised or
ate breakfast with the children,
the children generally., ate better.
Weather. Or; Mot
Thla weather report for the
SI Boors endinv asm
'Is prepared by the Meteorolo
gical ana HrorrsahU'
Branch of tbe' Panama canal
Compiily: ti
3 K" jBalboa Crlstdbtl
fEMPERATURE: 'J'
Hirh 83
Low',...;... 71
75
.High
, Low i..,. .
WIND:
(max. mph)
RAIN (Inches)
9i'
M
316
.83
' 93
1 1 83
it i&r. ":
M
s 7
WATER 'TEMP r
(inner harbors) 83
82
SATURDAY, SEPT. 21
:35 a.m.
1:22 p.nu.
7:15 a jn.
7:42 p.m.
Insiiguralion.
Novedades California ; will
inaugurate a new Tailoring
Department soibofTow,.'Satar
iy- v-.-- r: .'-.;- :
In-' addition to' ; making
made-to order suits ; and
trousers, the '. f mest English
tweeds, dacrons and gabar gabardines
dines gabardines will be sold.
J
n.4
RELEASE!
1:15, 3:12, 5:04, :5, 8:55
'
iiilU.llblii
CURnS-PAVAN-ROlAflDl
uara at naaakkj aarturA i ei
1T"

k

. 1

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