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i Tfiirnvr liiili
) V. IVU.IUI IHIU
' ') AND TO SAO MULO
RIO oUhWUJj AlKba
ImiifinW, J f fV ; Tei.Vanam MW'V;,
" AH INDEPENDENT ,5, 0
' "let lVe people know the truth and the country is Isafe" v Abraham Lincoln ',
It I L RlUL I
,,, , s t. . f""' fAXAMA, E. F. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER Z4, 1957 . i v m Cl
S2nd, TEAK,, r '' ' 7 : ,
.uw-.imi i.iiiii in
ENGINEER Isaac A. Tric In
the cab of the engine he was
driving when his train piled, up
at Monte Lirio yesterday morn morn-Jng,
Jng, morn-Jng, t (Photos Hindi Diamondl
Wegro ; Children -sa leacners, owuem
TnteA Them Well 'At; Little Rock High
LITTLE ROCK. Ark,' Sept. 24
(UP) TheNegroeJ who
tindedXentral High Schoor for
three hours yesterday, said they
were weU treated and inoif inoif-nant?over
nant?over inoif-nant?over .reports that white
students had .beaten up, three
Only'one sai'd that white stu students
dents students touched him.. He was
Terrence Roberts, who was
pushed' around. -N
- As won as they had gotten
in through .a swe wrance,
they -were taiten 10 xne juu;o
of principal Jess Matthews, who
advised ithem about how to act
to avcld friction. f , 1
"Mr.1; Matthews toia us sumo
areas of the building were- re-v
ktvpteA" Minnie Brown saiu.
"He Jed u to believe there were
Repair Work Still Being Done
But PRR Back OnRegular Run
- Normal operating schedules wpre resumed this -mofning y
the Panama Railroad following train wreck early
" nnth of Monte Lirio which forced the
canceliation of but two other trans-Isthmian train, for the
' day-Rpnalr work was being continued today by Panama RaiU
road crews at the site of the wreck which was caused y ft
..u..f it,, imrkii. The' work was beinr conducted under
7u .,nnai iiirertion of Geprre M. Smith, chief f.th Rail-;
road Division. )yr ; .i. .. ; 1..' i vi,?
ThirtVpn 'cartoadS f : mV aWf iJPha .rallfoad maintenance
r-ravfi were unpei-H ui-i
i rM.tdn (h( roadbed, rhr track
was torn ud for a considerate tiis-
tance and service was restored y
relocating approximately joo xeex.
The new track ,'wMl iiMd iiMd-until
until iiMd-until th Panama Canal gaoto
gift dtttrminaa what eaussd tha
x aaepaga and cenginnt washout.
: Four ears of tho earl morninj
passanaar-fraight train wara 'r 'r-I
I 'r-I ailad nd ovarfurnad wWail :th
train Struck tho aasginfl track, n
None of the passengers nor train
crew was seriously injured. The
train conductor; Charier T.' Smith,
' and a passenger; Airs. Mary Pit-
- terson, were admitted -id Coco So Solo
lo Solo Hospital ior treatment and ob-
- servationu Both were reported Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, morning to be in good -condition.
concentrated yesterday on clearing
wreckage from the area which
miaht interfere with trafZi. :pne
ear and all the wheel wsemblx
wat removed- The other three ov
efturned tar will be,, lifted later
this week and taken to the Balboa
shops where repairs will be made.
Postal -service, i across the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus was delayed only? briefly when
the derailed train disrupted J?rv J?rv-icei,
icei, J?rv-icei, ;'. ';.yih:i
i'-A 'Canal Zone mail truck carry carrying
ing carrying mail for the' AtlimUd side left
Balboa at 9:45 a.nr-and started
back' from Cristobal, on the return
trip at 11:30 a.m. la the afternoon,
a truck left Cristobal at. (3 p.m.
with mail for the Pacific- side and
started back at 5 p.m. for Cristo Cristo-haL
some t children In there
might uot be nlce.' -;
jflfferson Thomas, an
grade student had hlsVy f
his first class. .White students
didn't pay much r attenuon w
him when he came in and sat
He didn't recite and whi he
went to gym,fpr his second
class, he didn't take part ,be
cause he hadn't brought gym
clothes. He stood on the slds-
linex and watched.
He got through English class
before he was summoned back
to Matthews' office "and tolo
that he -and the others Jhad
Kon nrdnreri removed.
v J'The kids treated me' real
nice." Minnie Brown, said.
"Some lrls smiled at me and,
offered to take-'me to lunch.
One white boy said, "Hey, black
gal, you don't ; belong here.
Looms For Duvalier
In HaifL Election
PORT" AU PRINCE, Haiti,
Sept. 24 (UP) Mounting re
turn indicated todav" a1- land
slide victory for Dr. iFrancois
Duvallier in Haiti's presiden
tlal lor1:innS last Sunday. :
They also spurred charges of
fraurt r.v his maior oonuiwus
Louis Dejoie, coupled with the
warnlnitv that the i Haitian peo
ple ''"wilt not accept th xiggeo
election" qr DWi&HiSi
t Rotufns showed j 'Duvallier
nolUng overwhelming plurali
ties, Ah area, showed neany
13,000 votes' for ruvalller arid
ni five for neloie. ; -!- 1
Dejoie charged that if of his
party leaders were arrested in
a cabaret tw flays before the
election and that his poll-
watchers wereintimidated .ana
forced to Jeave before the bal
lots were counted. r a
Official returns from the is
land ,of La, Oonave, off Port
au Prince, gave Duvallier 17,568
votes to 430 for Dejoie. V,
Dejoie asserted the lao cen
sus ,shoed es. than n,uuu elig
ible voters on the isiacj.
Later, the boy pame- back 'and
'"In chemistry class; -orie girl
walkedVout, butmost of the
kids smiled and; were very,
"Most students and teachers
were reai kind," Efnest Grom
said.! "Th y offered to show me
around. When I went to the
study hall, one lady teacher
sat down beside me for the
whole period." ;
Year In Boquctc
V With Chiriqui farmers complain complaining
ing complaining that they have cabbages rot rotting
ting rotting on the ground for lack of
markets, the Panama Canal, Co.
revealed today that for the past
four V years, during the Boquete
cabbage season, it has cougnt tne
region's entire supply of cab cabbages.
bages. cabbages. ' ',
Only yesterday another regular
truckload of cabbage arrived for
the commissaries from Boquete.
Boquete grower Armando A.
Boutet was reported Suhdayi as
saying he had been told that Ma Manama's
nama's Manama's Institute for Economic De Development
velopment Development (IFE) "is trying to ne negotiate
gotiate negotiate for, the sale of Panama Panama-grown
grown Panama-grown cabbages to the Canal Zone,
but little progress bas been made
so far." s
The Canal's "Commissary Divi Division
sion Division reports having had -; no ap approaches
proaches approaches whatsoever frpm IFE on
this subject. 1 .t.
TBouteriias said vfna t 2,000 000
pounds f eabbage have rottpH i
Chinqul this year for lack of buy-pi
urowers in &i voican nd Cerro
Punts, had. the. worst .losses, he
said, with, Boquete t armert also-1
Use Of Regular Armf
1 1 P -' r' 'II,,!
NEWPORT, RJ., Sept. 24 jf UP)-PreicIeiit Eigenhower today ordered federalization of the
Arkansas National Guard and planned to speed back to Washington for a nationwide TV speech
to the people tonight on. the Arkansas school crisis. v, 1
TheTresident by executive order also authorized Defense Secretary Charles E. Wilson to use
any necessary .regular armed forces of the United States to break up crowds, in Little Rock resist
ing compliance with a school .integration order. ; t V;
THE EXPROPRIATION of four
areas- in Panama uiiy i. waic"
have been converted into shan shanty
ty shanty towns was speculated upon
todav bv a local tabloid. The
move is said to be aimed at defi definitely
nitely definitely solving the shanty town
To Collect Oil!
For Ship Buskers
e..t i m
of Esso Standard OIL S.A.. which
seexs w coaect some $19,770 alt
legeaiy owea ioe ounicers f sup supplied
plied supplied to a tug owned by a Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian concern, Remolcadora
Panama,' 8. A.. Z fa .;
Defendants l'th r suit are
Capt. Harry T. Lacy, an Ameri American
can American resident of the Canal zone,
who is Canal employe, and
Capt. Ah S. Wallace.
It is charged that Lacy land
Wallace stood as guarantors for
the credit extended the Panama
concern, which claimants charge
has defaulted in paying for fuel
for the tug Grenadier. ?. :r..
The firm of De Castro and
Robles filed the suit, on behalf
of Esso Standard. i 1
'The purchaser of a boat, Iden Identified
tified Identified as The Morocco, from the
Canal Zone has been fined $1000
'toy the Administration of ( Cus Customs
toms Customs for falling to declare it
and pay the required duty for
bringing It iri to Panama. The
fin is five .times the amount of
.duty he should have.paid rs 4
The resignation of:WJnston S
Daniel, n ,Amerlcan ; engineer
who 'refilaced ,the .'controversial
ffnvAfiA ballon as executive of a
construction committe of the
MmiRtrv of Public- Works was
Differences between Daniel
and an engineer identified only
a wnio-uin whn runs' the "BM
Division of the committee,' over
Holeuin's compliance with his
duties. Holeuin is said to have
resigned, but his resignaUon was
. tMeanwhilr urtle Roqk and state police moved in swiftly on six agitofort rt
Central High School today: and hauled them away to jail before they, could start
whipping up collecting crowds into a fury over integration. ,-
, But nine Negroes' who wanted to integrate the school failed to show up again
for classes. 1 ,V. tf!"t
If the police don't show today that they can handle violence, such as cut .short
the integration of Central High yesterday, U.S. soldiers probably will move in and da
it .for them. ''!';." .. : : :M f ', .y, ,' 4 "; '; f p
j Mrs. L C. Bates, president of the Arkansas branch of the National Association
for the Advancement of Coltfred People vowed the nine Negro children would not
go back to Central High "until they have had the assurance of he President of the
United States that they will be protected.
Presldint Eisenhowar. bv Duttinar Little Rock under
proclamation yesterday to keep the- peace, cleared the
way for the use of-Amuf troopi.
A spitting, bloocf-thiity crowd, threatening to In-
vHa finntml Hio-h fnrrftrf ar.hool Mjthoritiftt tn vtithHmw'
the .students under police protection yesterday three hours
auer xney siarcea ciassw. r -v. .....x,
ter Roberto Lopez Fabrega, who
instead unsraded his job. Ap
parently peeved over this devel
opment, DanleMlow has resign
edbut no action can oe wnen
onshis resignation ; until Lopei
Fabreea returns from a trip to
Peru. s v
. ' i ",.
the'snV of y'eitefvfaiH. Tne worst it dirt todaywsvsniutter -'Wha
OUI1VU1 &llrmUWf.'IIll r.JIlRt Vl. auvu,Twy .motiiu
yesterday, vvm back tp, normal. Ifwo jjhousand, whttetud whttetud-enti
enti whttetud-enti attend Central. l v av :i2':Jr IS f'
Fifteen thousand sacks of
Panama sugar sailed from tne
port of Aguadulce ; recently a a-hoard
hoard a-hoard a shio 'bound for New
York, Jt was reported today. The
shipment is saia to nave cumc
from mUls o.wned by the CMari
family. r i' 1 ---
IF THE ENGINE of ill-fated Train No. 31 had gone into the washout, many persons might have
been .killed, according to an expert railroad observer. Ha said that if the engine had turned
over, the entire train would have buckled up like an accordion. As it was, the engine crossed
the washout before the line collapsed. The three last cars of the train a boxcar, a pas passenger
senger passenger car and the' caboose t toppled -of f the tracks after crossing the washout. They are
scheduled to be moved tomorrow. v. 4Thote: Hindi Diamond)
' t I.
4k ,?mi ,rsiw.
v.- ........... : .
DETACH WO THE CRAVE at FrijoleS. Conductor Herring the order of the wrecker
round here so that th li5,000 pound crane would be fim in line read fcr Its ork in hoUUng
the wrecked cars. ...,- (rbt: Hindi Dajnoed)
CAR ttlt, first cf the cars to derail, to coaxed back on to the
.rails. George J. Herring, conductor of the wrecker which went
to the scene, raid it was the first real washout he has seen In
jo i iy nt'troart. Thi raUroad has a pusrdlin ane!
watching over it,! be said. Fhot: Hindi Diamena)
. By 8 am: police had -rresled
six known agitators, some with
knives One was a well-known
aeitator named "Bickle."
, "There is a man who gave us
trouble, yesterday," night police
chief Gene Smith said, as his
men crabbed Bickle. 1 w
"Get me a write,"'. Bickle
screamed at newsmen as police
took him off.
.? Central High Is th local
point of he worst Integration
dismite since the u.S. Supreme
Court ordered integration: in A-
prii, 1954. : :.:;
Highly placed sources in
Washington said the Army
had surveyed the situation in
Little Reck and ,was ready to
go into action once the word
, s given;:"' ; ?.f
;., ,, ...i,. i
Armored troops eonld be
brought np from Camp Polk,
La, or the Arkansas National
Guard could be federalised
into the U.S. Army.- v ?
It all depended on what hap happened
pened happened today and whether fed federal,
eral, federal, state and local law enforce
ment officers could keep spora sporadic
dic sporadic outbreaks of racial violence
from developing into a full-scale
race riot. ;
The nine students slipped into
the school yesterday unnoticed
by mob of perhaps 1000 per persons,
sons, persons, but three hours later they
left on orders of the mayor.
Three Negro newsmen who
were beaten turned up in front
of the school at almost the same
time the nine children entered
by a back, door at about : 55
STARTED BY WHITE GIRL
-The outburst of violence. One
of the worst since the Supreme
Court, outlawed segregation in on the building. At 7
1954. was touched off b a lltUe terday, a full force
i white'; rirl who tan down tbe
school eteps scrpammg;
'TheVrft in. they're' in."
Her mother seized-her by the
"Let's go in and get: the. bas
With that the? crowd nearly
surged out of control, but police
using all their strength .pushed
the protesters wick.
TOLD NEGROES TO LEAVE
A few minutes later, 50 angry
white children marched irom
the school, in protest against
integration, and joined the-surg
insr mob behind a line of police
men struggling, to keep peace
with arms locked together.
Other white children went
on gtrlke before Mayer Wood Wood-row
row Wood-row Wilson Mann told the -Negro
children to leave the
The attempt at integration
came three weeKs alter tne
opening of the fall school term.
Gov. Orval E. Faubus had
prevented Negroes from attend
ine the school since Sept. 2 by
putting National Guardsmen on
duty to keep the children out.
He witnarew- tne troops rn-
day under a federal eourV In
junction and then w enfr to a
governor's conference At Bea is
land. Ga. -. : ."' .:
School Superintendent r' Virg'J
T. Blossom rushed off to uaeraj
court where the ludee who is
sued 'the injunction ;- against
Faubus and the V attorney
have their offices. t y ,,
REFT. A CLOSE WATCH
Police were sent tot Central
High at :10 p.m.? Sunday,, and(
they kept vigil throughout the
night, with floodllghts-beamed
- i '.- "( if
couqty ana state police were oa
duty guarding the barricade In f
front of the school. I
The crowd started gatherinij V ;
early behind the barricades, and t
by the time -the last school bell
rang at 8:55 a.m.. it was begin- '. i
ning to get out of hand. f l
, followed was; :three
struggle between police
trying to keep order ana, white ?
persons shouting curses at Ne-v;
Mothers shrieked for help v la
getting their children out of the
A shovel was hurled at a Ne Negro
gro Negro on a passing truck. A white
woman collapsed with a heart
attack and was taken away in
aft ambulance. ...'. '
At least IS persons were
. hauled off tn' police patrol
wagons. Among them were
two kicking, screaming teen i
aged girls who left school in
protest against being In the
same room with Negroes.
The Negroes were snubbed
inside the school, but they were
One white girl told how a 3e
gro girl was barred from a gym
class by white girls who called
her "dirty Negro'' and -"black
'..'A" .-'..'A" white boy told Minnie
Brown, one of the Negroes,
"black gal, you don't .belong
here." ' ..
Outside, striking students join
ed their elders behind the police
barricades.," Angry adults spat
and slapped cameramen and re
porters.- : .
"Get a rope . hang him t .-v
kill the black 8.03.," member
of the mob yelled at one of the
Negro newsmen who turned up
in front of the school.
rNigger, youTe not going to
pass herein someone yeued.
-Block "em. Block 'em." t
Mothers on the sidewalk start
ed screeching: "I want my ehil-;
dren out! I want my childxeii
Whea the -crowd attacked
the foer Negro aewsmen eae
was knocked dowa, kicked and
beatten.r Another was anockea
down. And a third was kicked.
(Continued ea Fag U)
Settling Influence' Faubus; Returns To Little Rock
Tabs President's Proclamation Phase In Cold War
SEA ISLAND. Ga.. Spt il ;
UP Arkansas Gov. Orvl Fan
bus announced today he will re
turn immediately to Little Rock
bv olane in hones nit presence in
the strife-tor espiur win bsve a
Fauhus plant to fMW &ea is
land oa a Georgia r'cial Guard
plane and land in Birmingham,
Ata, where be wiH transfer to an
Arkansas National Guard P 1 a a e
that is to meet hire there te return
turn to Little Rock.-
Fsubus has beca attending the
Southern Governors Conference
here but hat beea keeping is
touch by telephone with the situa-
wn v.a Dome.
"I am returning te Little Rock
7 V. ? .h-
now," Fsubus told newsmea short
ly after 11 a.ra. ; -r
Faubus said his inform Slion is
that it is "quiet" ia LittK Rock
now but that be wants to be en the
scene ia. the midst of the "present
crisis,. -' 2
Faubus termed President Eisea Eisea-bower's
bower's Eisea-bower's "cease and desist; pro proclamation
clamation proclamation another phase 'tit the
"cold war. that it being waged by
the justice department.
A reoorter asked whether he
considered the Eisenhower actkm handle any situation that arifi
a measure of "bad faith." 1 during the-Kbool Integra tioe 44-
"1 would call it bad judgment," fictiluet at Lirtlo Rork.
Faubus said, t But he added thafrf they hriBg
"It would be serious and far I the (Nerre) sturients'out agaia th
reaching step." Faubua said. ."If! thing wui break out aU ever
the federal GoveraBient should 1 gaia."
eome-in with federal forces wi!n wi!n-out
out wi!n-out the sanction or request of the
Governor of any etate." V
Faubus said tb Eisenhower pro proclamation
clamation proclamation far being studied by his
legal advisers in Little Rock.
He said be Itat no plan of ac action
tion action oa hit return te Arkansas but
"perhaps soy presence would have
a settling influence oa the situa situation."
tion." situation." - v t
Faubus emphasized 1 1 a t he
thinks the State of Arkansas can
HARMODIO ARIAS. WTOW -',
i.- a, h mT, o box is4. pmmma.,9, "i'
' I I imumctN. PANAMA V
Colon Orne 18.170 central Avnui mtwim jth and tn
lH UADtiAH AVL NIW yOKH. N V.
PM MONTM. Wt ADVAHCt.
(PON AIX MONTM A IN ADVANOU
'roA Nt rAA. m advance
THE MAIL BOX
-eiry Vv' "i 'v'v-v..-
"fiov oh bov. always some trouble In the world.- Just because
SaVS'aK' gC up things which do not rightly betongvto
h?m hPimes so fussy The governor turns down a 10 cent
tSe fo tocTratersongres; seeks a new waterway- route.
(Mow manreST that?) Old timers get kicked out without
CivU See retirement. The Panama Canal's now stogie wage
Wa will heln onlv a handful of local-raters. (Serves them
!St wag good dollars on a union whose leaders-believe in
ommissary privileges, nothing else.)
Yes man plenty of troubles, and now new taxes in i the re
biihlic I can't see why. All taxes In the republic should be
lowered until we tokHver the Canal Zone trade. I'll just have
t Sle Chana to see what my skull ball has to say about the
:UtUWhen Panama gets back her land; it will be her greatest
victoslncehis little republic became -nation. But we must
SStZxSS: From 1904 Panama 'a,SL'S
and even the post exchanges have been competing with the re-
public. Now is the time for us to hit back.
G6ods sold in the United States are cheaper than they are
' priced in the commissaries. Our stupid merchants have been
crying for years, and now with the Remon-Eisenhower treaty
feivtaf them a break, .what do they do? Up the prices of all
necesslUes, so turntag everybody against the .treaty. In, the i re republic's
public's republic's stores" today many imported articles, subject, to tariffs.
U at aaout the same price they do in the commissaries. Only
necessities are fixed at top prices. It's highway robbery that
Panamanian sugar should be 12 cents a pound in the super supermarkets.:
markets.: supermarkets.: It should sell for no more than eight cents a pound
in the supermarkets and 10 cents a pound in the smaller stores
' v Panama .must have lost $50,000 or more because of our poor
feostal system. Almost all our government officials, presirient
Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. included, have received some of their
education in the United States o England, yet in the general
delivery section of our post offices we have clerks who cannot
" In Colon we have a first-class post office, capable of hold-:
Ins-1000 uost boexs. Renting at three or four dollars a year, the
boxes would mean that much revenue for the post department,
hundreds of folks, including Gringos, like mail order shopping.
This would mean lots more dollars for our government, in the
lorm or amy,
. VaIIta an
folks, and. especially the
the Zone' post offices, would like to do their mail order shop shop-otae:
otae: shop-otae: legally Under the present system, If a clerk likes your
r ,i,n. tv, tint -viprunn ret.
loou you -get- cnargeq a ou"i r
ehareed five dollars for the same thing. Because of this a lot
if orina-OB are still receiving
States in the Zone, and ie repuDiic is losing "venue.
: Let's have lists of tariffs put up in our post offices in Span Spanish
ish Spanish and English, so that we know the real tax payable on our
merchandise. ( vJ
": fwlsft to protest the system
, wh Just htfd a oaby at Gorgas
Bhe had been seeing one doctor
had "W wait hours- to be checked,
flOCIOT was repuieaiy cij o.uuu. .
f The rilght she delivered the baby we asked that this doctor
! notified, and called. Apparently he never was, or wouldn't
eomew because the baby was delivered by some young doctor
that my wife had never.. seem before. Naturally she was very
upset and unhappy because the birth was a hard one. it seems
f wrntytnat in tne ruies ivr eiwu bhiui uuww
Section 5 ...Having undertaken the care of a patient,
lit may not neglect her"
' '"Section 1... Physicians should merltvthe confidence of pa patients
tients patients entrusted to their care, rendering to each a full meas-
9 ufdIm inil HAvntinn
J It appears to me that the doctors at Gorgas render "ser "service
vice "service and devotipn" between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. at their con-
2 I sure hope a change is coming.
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GUARDIA & CIAV S. A.
last Arosemna Aveaae ami Xtth Street
. II 00'
Gringcs who were kicked out of
their man oraer gooas irom wi
Ginger Know All.
of hospital care given my wif
Hospital. Forrfevertl thonths;
in thenie FTequenuy sne
but she persisted because this
One quick coat
gives colorful beauty
with lasting protection
By VICTOR RlESiL
This fellow Jim' Luken has now
been warned twice that he. -will
be killed.-Sort of unpleasant, isot
it, when all the fellow ii trying to
do IS Keep US uniou,HiBiuuci-"
milk wagon drivers, ice -cream
wnrkpr and dairy employes m
rhin nut Cincinnati way. But. he
says, that's what you pet for fight-,
lag me racneis in ,uic acihdi.
Nn aense srettins! melodramatic
about the Cincinnati Teamsters'
chief. He'd not have it that way,
Neither would some of the Wash Washington
ington Washington labor leaders who have
been molested in one grim fash fashion
ion fashion or another, including the chap
who has had a member of the
Metropolitan Police sitting around
near bis home. This isja war hut
let's hope it's just a war of nerves
and nobody really gets nurt. f,
' This war m akes obscene all
those attacks on AFL-CIQ chief
George Meany, who is encourag encouraging
ing encouraging the McClellan Committee and
is wielding a big broom himself
in wbat we like to can we nouse
of- labor. , 4.
W hear soma of Meany's crl
ties Inside labor say labor can
do it all by ..ttswlf. Ir can't. It
hasn't, althowflh molding In the
files of the AFL for U years has
bean a detailed ruport on the
mobsters in the closet. The late
BMI Green hid that '-. r e p e r t.
George Meany acted en It er en
That report had been prepared
by a three-man AFL. committee
in 1935 after the boss saw a
young N.Y. prosecutor named
Thomas E. Dewey. He told them
where the mobs were. It was put
down on paper. The paper got
lost. m y
Then the boys had their 55th an
nual convention in Atlantic City.
It was 1935, to be exact so long
Dubinsky had not yet served their
first terms as au vice presi presidents.
dents. presidents. Then a chap by the name
of Sam Baron, .representing a
New York office workers' union
introduced a resolution, par of
which went like this:
"Whereas the spread of racke racketeers,
teers, racketeers, corruption and gangsterism
in any' section of the labor move movement
ment movement seriously affects the whole
movement. ., .Therefore be it -resolved
that the 55th annual con convention
vention convention of the AFL instructs the
incoming Executive Council to 1-
nmate a determined campaign to
eradicate- every stga of racketeer racketeering,
ing, racketeering, corruption and fancsterism...
taking aU necessary, measures to
overcome; the' resistance jiT those
elements Wthe trtfo'imfln'niove.
meat who are today tolerating and
protecting these evils."1 evils."1-'
' evils."1-' This was unanimously passed
with loud unanimous yawn. But
before the delegates lotted all thi.
down m history with the enthusi
asm or a bartender at a WCTU
convention,- the late AFL chief,
Bill Green, unburdened himself of
"The Executive Council appoint appointed
ed appointed a committee of three to confer
with Mr. Dewey in N.Y.C., for the
purpose of securing information as
to scope of the investigation in
New York City. The committee fil filed
ed filed a report of its conferences
with Mr. Dewey with the Execu Executive
tive Executive Council. That report is in the
hands of the Executive Council."
No on ever taw It again.
Dawi Oubintky f the Interna International
tional International Ladiat Oarmont Worfcvrs
Union wearied of all this and in
140 fait he had served mere
than hi apprenticeship on the
high command. He Introduced a
maolutlen. No. 32, saying that
the national AFL council shall
have the, summary powar to co
move any national union or any
local charter or any officer can.
victod of any offense involving
Mr. Dublnalcy and his garment
union dologatos also nood'nd th
convention with the following. Ho
warttod It to resolve that any of officers
ficers officers convicted of using their
ofHclall vnlon position! for per personal
sonal personal gain ahewld be expelted.
This resolution is as lent- an
idealist's dream of purity, but it
had one sentence which nrnvl
Tne resolution cave the h I a
command of labor the power to
remove such officers if the na national
tional national union themselves, such as
the Teamsters or the Operating En Engineers,
gineers, Engineers, did not Now the record
shows that althoush Duhin.W
himself wrestled around the con convention
vention convention hotel lobby by seme
goons, the delegates did pass this
with the customary lethargy. But
true to tradition. Bill Greea added:-
"Now I chaDen n those who -I
condemn the AFL to point out
where there is racketeenat in th
For another, ii years soma of
ns took ud the challeece. Not nn.
til George Meany took the AFL
presidency did anything- happen.
That la the difference Mm,
figure and a figurehead.
How D'you Know" Jt VWt
5 : If YfDdh't Try?";':
H BROADWAY CROWD
rslnheauties About. Town: Rosa
lind Russell ('Auntie Mame') sup supping
ping supping at Sardi's across the street
after her matinees... Gene Tierney,
who embellishes teevee programs
merely by showing up ...June An Andrews
drews Andrews ("My Fair Lady") who is
rarely seen in midnight menage menageries
ries menageries ... Evelyn Patrick (Mrs. Phil
Silvers J giving the Broadway
lamps considerable competition
with her special brand of shelec shelec-tricity
tricity shelec-tricity ... Audrey Hepburn's spell-
Dinaing snape ... "'
Metronome strlpteuse, who is eel eel-ebratiM
ebratiM eel-ebratiM her 22nd year paStripty-
Second, Street. She started in'show
bit at ;.: PV Marand.Jead-
ing lady of "Wish You Were Here,"
iri hrMvffrnnm NTDt. ; Keith D.
Ricks (USAF) beaming on the
stens of St. Patrick's ... Marie Mc
Donald showing the little knick knick-knack
knack knick-knack husband H. Karl gave -her
when they reconciled a 22 karat
doodad set In platinum. :
SaUies In Our Alley : The little
Club bunch were chatting about
the crop of new show business
faces. "It would be a boring busi business,"
ness," business," observed on lad, "if new
talent didn't come along every
year"., "Yes," agreed Billy Reed,
"especially for the knockers" ...
Overheard about the front page
stories on Hollywood stars: "One
good thing about it. Ingrid Berg Bergman
man Bergman must be enjoying the rest!
John Osborne and Mary Ure, the
Typing a dte werWs fastest
typewriter the w Smita Smita--
- Smita-- Corona Electric Jo natu naturally
rally naturally boosts a secretary's
production .-. i and her
morale, too. By helping to
produce more work in leas
time, the Smith-Corona EIee
trie is indeed the best bori bori-aets
aets bori-aets coanectioa yev ever
CpW Ttkr for A nit
f 1 ;..---(- 'V --
BOYD BROTHERS. INC.
.No. II ACTOMOBILX ROW
' f ' '' ,,'J
star of his soon-due play, "Look
Back In Anger," could serve as
the foundation for another opus
Osborne, rated Britain's most ex explosive,
plosive, explosive, outspoken and angry play
wright, wrote "Anger" to avenge
himself pn his former wife, who,
portrayed the first Mrs. Osborne
in the London smash ... But Os
borne found himself continually re
writing the role and giving the
character a different dimension ...
Then he fell in love with Mary,
who apparently was playing Mrs.
Osberne as the author wished she
had i been, and recently married
her I.: Here s' to tneir tuturei un
-Broadway and Off. 1 .'- ",, 1
jMemos of a Midnighter: Albeif
Berkley's widow chuckled off NBC
Brinkley's romance report with ve
teran Sen, Raymum, isn t. Airs, a
going steady with one of the Fed
eral Power Comm. attorneys?
Noel Coward is writing his first
new novel-since he was 18. Tells
chums it has nothing .to do with
show business or "sex-obsession
... Mike and Lizzie Todd kissed and
held hands for 2 hours at the swank
Colony. (Goo-goo) ... The Donald
Cook and Joan Bennett love-scenes
on stage along the Summer stock
circuit still make electric tch-tchat
at Sardi's ... Topic "B" deals with
the leading man. whose Summer
stock season was never dulL Shar
ed a shack with his leading lady
and her girlish mater. To keep
down expenses, oi course a.
Karl, husband of Marie McDonald,
has another problem. His18-year-
old Judy is in an elopment mood
Dm OMIT SMfk Wifk
Mere CmA hi Kayeeafd
Amo 1 ,.
MeKtatteg twerC trel
t .. -J ..
TtL. I 2C1I
with" an actor ... Robert. Alda is
still dodging his ex wife's process
servers ... Shelley Winters' ex ex-husband.
husband. ex-husband. Vittorio Gassman and Dia
na Dors, British actress, ignited
in Rome Art Van Horn reports
seeing a terrific new animal act:
"A rabbit that sings like Tfayne
White Light' Novelet: He was a
bartender at the Dogwood Room,
an East Side spot, where nearly
everyone agreed he belonged in
show, business ... Talk about luck
... He had no trouble getting roles
in six Broadway shows and : then
Hollywood beckoned.. He appeared
in. "Detective Story V then, a mai-i
He thought he was On His Way
when all jobs stopped .. To com compound
pound compound the soue j breaks, ; he and
the Mrs. phftft he lost his Home
and found himself bound for Has Has-beenville
beenville Has-beenville ... He decided to quit
show biz and resume bartending...
Eating Insurance ... One hour be before
fore before he. Was to report, his phone
rang ... "Rush right over," said
the excited voice, "they want you
for a nfcw musical!" ...That's why
Bob Strauss is the happiest ex ex-bartender
bartender ex-bartender in town ... He will play
the lead in "Portofino," due in Dec December.
Cast of Characters: Noel Cow
ard s report on 'the affectionate
reception he got in London: "I'm
almost as big a celebrity there as
Debbie Reynolds!" .,. Everett
Sloane's line in "Exclusive" (a
CBS drama) the other' eventide:
'The whole stor hasnt one true
fact- ... He means it hasnt one
true lis... Tallulah's retort to an
interviewer inquiring why she
works: "For the filthy money, hon honey;
ey; honey; why do you." ... Conrad Hil Hilton,
ton, Hilton, the hotel tveoon. haDnv over
the clever title for his due-soon aii-
tobiog: "Be My Guest" ..V Cobina
Wright plans using the same words
for her celebrity program ..Dorls
Duke, who has switched to cigars
... Sammy Kaye, the batoneer, who
U raving about an unusual French
movie. The boy ant the girl were
married! t .
; Curtain Calls: NsffKing Cole's
lush new ballad, "The Song From
Raintree County" ... June Valli's
seng-styles on NBC with Andy Wil Wil-Ji!ml;
Ji!ml; Wil-Ji!ml; ?,he. cre the eyes, too...
"To Telkthe Truth," the panel pro program.
gram. program. But Hy Gardner will never
convince me he didn't recognize
the famed referee ...Charles Hoi Hoi-dens
dens Hoi-dens crew at Eden Roc ... Roy
Hamilton's revival of "That Old
Feeling" ... RicharirHIaney's soon-
aue dooi, raniare, '. a fascinating
report on Broadway's Who's Who. Who.-Carmel
Carmel Who.-Carmel Quwn'a "Who Are You
F.00.!!n'owr "The Roots"
at the Fine Arts. Four passionate
Manhattan Murals: The r e a 1
flower beds growing on the woo wooden
den wooden scaffolding for the skyscraper
iou3 3801 tl- Bryant
Park dlers gape and gawk when
an attendant brings up a ; hose
from the street level and waters
fiBc.'very, dow ..ign in a
57tn Street delicacy shop: "At last!
?2!.lB,SoekA Chocolate Covered
i uianx) ... The truck
in Times Square with this message
lnuJ tmck stop, f 1
R slows for brunettes, it backs up
29 feet for. redheads!" j
w Sounds in the Night: AT the Co Co-tiUiea
tiUiea Co-tiUiea Room: "All those .rush
thefe 5!rd.ubr. PP' burning
their movie theater ticket stubs",
7X 1 ."She'll never live
to be as old as she looks" At
the rich" ... At El Morocco: J'The
way the Dodgers are sinking.1
they'ff probly go u. (he Coast by
i", 1 ' i '"'..-a.
WASHINGTON Gov. Orval
Faubus, who blew up the segre segre-o.tinn
o.tinn segre-o.tinn storm in Arkansas., was
helped into office by Negroes who
so ri tnpjr vole. : .r :x,
An overwhelming majority of
the 65.000 Weeroes who voted i"
the 1954 Arkansas primary, cast
their ballots for i 'autms. xtus gave
him more than the' 500 vote mar
gin by which he defeated ex-uov,
Evidence has now come to light
that the Faubus forces paid cash
on the barrelhead for N e g r o
votes. This has stirred Mrs. L, U
Bates, who heads the National As
sociation for the Advancement of
Colored People in Arkansas, to
preach repentance to her .people.
"It is-unfortunate thai Negroes
put Faubus in office," she told
this column. "We hopeN the Negro
has been convinced ,his constitu
tional rights are more valuable
than a few tainted dollars. It is
time for Negro voters to stop be
ine misled by professional exploit
era. The day of vote selling has
'. She knew several NeordVs who
woi)i paid to vote i for' Faubus
and Negro leaders who took
money t o campaign, for. hlm,J
iwrs.' Bates said. vtf, .;;
This 'was confirmed by i,Lfl' S.
McClinton.' president of the Arkan
sas Democratic Voters Associa
tion, and other responsible Negro
leaders. This column 'also talked
to Negroes who acknowledged they
had : accepted "expense i money
from the Faubus -forces;' ': ;t
The Rev. W. H. Hall, who di
rected Faubus' campaign among
the colored people, denied receiv
ing more tnan a ''nominal sum."
"No more than $500 passed
tluough my hands, counting what
I got," he told this column. Most
of the money went to car-owners
to haul voters to the polls, be said.
QUEEN NEEDN'T STRETCH
On secret State Department or
ders, Chrysler engineers are alter altering
ing altering the limousines Queen Elizabeth
win use in Amenta. The problem
is to jack up the back seats with
out hoisting tier feet off the floor.
It will take two-'Darade limou
sines to keep up with the Oueen.
These will be identical, lawn-colored
Chryslers. While one is deli delivering
vering delivering her to her planet the 'oth
er wm do waning at the ne x t
airport for Ijer arrival--
:So that the Queen and public
can get a better view, of each
other, tne State DeDartment nr.
Kdered the hack seats .raised four
inches. This caused consternation,
however,, .over. whetherHer Royal
Highness' legs might be' left dang dangling.'
ling.' dangling.' 1 1
Chrysler engineers, who are
working on such precision projects
as the Jupiter guided missile, got
out their slide rules and calculat calculated
ed calculated Queen Elizabeth's measure measurements
ments measurements irom her pictures. Then
they hunted up a girl "with the
sarte specifications. .-.-
The model tried out the accen
tuated seats, couldn't touch the
floor. Result: engineers are now
elevating the floor. ' I
FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL INSIST
always on CANADA DRY
"High-Ball wilhoul Canada Dry
;, Ij foul-Ball" ?
Ml iitur tuneifi. unrr 3f.
jar -mi nkj nun
0etii IM Ixrri andt mm UIHTON wU js-
bnufifyl tolan gWWng wH Engl, lom Omm ure H ,)
. bm hm4 ia utyuwt "Vwmw" pmtfn. '
"1 From $20.5 a 10-picce plate setting
161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA
y HIW rg AltON
Note: Every move the Queen is
expected to niaKe in Amenca has
been carefully rehearsed with stop
watches. Her cavalcade witt slow ;
-down for crowds, speed up as the
spectators thin out. This should
take her through cities, the time timekeepers
keepers timekeepers figure, at about the same
rate as the average driver who
obeys the traffic laws. -r
- . WbAKT BUI WISE
f Dress-shop diplomat Max Gluck,
new ambassador to Ceylon wha
.couldn't name that country's prime
minister, took such a cram course
on Ceylon that be left lor his post
in a state of "extreme exhaut
' He even carried a doctor's certi
ficate to prove it, However, its
purpose wasn't to 'impress the
Ceylonese with how hard he'd stu studied,
died, studied, but to ward oil attorney
who- wanted his deposition in ; a
' The suit was filed bv M. I. Snin.
gel, Chicago businessman, w h o
charged that Gluck had neglected
to make the final payment on a
chain-store purchase.: ,
The doctor declared Gluck' wag
so worn out- from State Depart Department
ment Department briefings that it wbuld ; be
"dangerous" for. him to testify.
5 Spiegel'if aifnell'l'eftS to
postpone the deposition and keep
Gluck in this; country by court or
der until'- his i f health' improved.'
1 hrpunnn th hflracaoif omhaoca...
dor decided he felt well enough to
answer a few questions.
He spent the morning u n d e t
cross-examination, but failed to
show up for. the afternoon session.
He sent word to Judge Sau Strert
of the New York county supreme
The judge finally let Gluck, pre-'
sumably still exhausted, take off.
for Ceylon without completing .his
HOFFA POLLS TEAMSTERS
. Jimmy Hoffa, embattled, crown, ;
prince of the Teamsters U n 1 tin,'
made 60 long-distance phone calls
last week to Teamster leaders a-;
round the country. t
In the words of tne marriage
covenant, ,he asked, wnetner tney
would take him foc b e tter.or. tter.or.-worse.
worse. tter.or.-worse. .,
Would they stand by him, he
asked,, no matter what congress
or the AFL-CIO said about him?
Could he count on their support,,
he demanded, even if the AFL-
CIO should, expel., the Teamsters
union,? -b-s,., ,ft.,
FverV.last one took a loyalty4
oath to support Hoffa down to,' the
last ballot, at .the forthcoming
Teamsters t convention, insiders
claim the 60 leaders control enough
delegates to sew up the presidem
cy for, him. (
KriTR; ; No matter r what the
newspapers say about him, Hoffa
u a hern to a little band of Che
yenne Indians at Lame Dee r; -..
Mont. He coniriDutes quieuy, uu-..
reguarly,. to a small factory .that
provides jobs .for he Cheyennes.
' ,7- V
- SVH f OJr iriitTirm
r OLRWiirUL bnina
. MINTOM HEADQUARTERS
TUESDAY; SEPTEMBER 24, 1957
Libel Trial Jurors
Mope Around Pool;
HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 24 ,(UP)
' in thn Confidential mag
azine criminal libel trial deliber-
atea ine j iaie i mc "'
n..hlii.atinn nrt It aeentS for the
ivth riav todav amidst signs of
a hopeless deadlock.
Rnth nrnspputor William L. Kit
i and dfifpnue attorney Arthur
rrnwipv said there appeared to
be ;V good possibility'5 of a-hung
1urv la tKe : Ions debate over
whether conspiracy existed in the
nrintisr of smut stories about
ftlm rlhriK. ,v V
The Jury itself six men and six
women seemed 'disolrited even to
bailiff Don Emmer who reported
"nnhodv Das cheerful" during
weeken d recess spent mostly
around hotel swimming pool,
"They moped around, the pool
alii day, and I mean really
moned.: said Emmer, adding
that "if we get a hung jury this
time ,we will try them agam ana
osin until We eonvict them." 1'
The p jurors indicated possible
ronfuslbn bv reauesting a tran
script of Superior .Judge," Herbert
V. Walker's, answers to a set of
questions i asked:, last Wednesday.
Courtroom1 aides: said ta e traa
tcrint could not be delivered be
ore tomorrow morning and thus
likely would rim the deliberations
still.: another day,
?Xt the Jury went to' lunch with with-utct
utct with-utct decision either 'way. the
aailiff' told newsmen he had ob-
ieryed,, no evidence rof members
splitting into factions or. groups,
tie said they were "mixing during
mealtime about the same as when
Specifically, the jurors are pon pon-lenng
lenng pon-lenng the fate of Fred and Mar Mar-orie
orie Mar-orie Meade, scents of Confiden
tial m, Hollywood, on charges of
:onsplracy to l commit; criminal
ibel and print obscenity, but., the
:ourt has widened the Scope of
he, prosecution to include the
nagaiine itself, its publisher and
tthers named in 'ihe indictment
is being on trial. Publisher Rob Robert
ert Robert Harrison refused extradition
rom New York to answer the
Death In Afternoon
ALCALA LA REAL, Spain, Sept.
J4 (UP) Four persons were killed
war-at least' 100? injured when
emporsry wooden b 1 e a c h e r s
rowded with fans collapsed dur
ing- pun ligst here, yesterday.
.'-'yyW'Attimnl fate l.-'::
".V-vi Tibetan ox
V V 4 Malt eatt' h h-'',"'
'',"' h-'',"' Crustacean
: 7". premium t
f i? 14 in this plate
molduif v ; 4,
(Looking flats : jj
m r. i I .',
' t Cool
' Kevada dty
22 Change of
14 Graf -2SMakes
24 Center ,.
. appeuauoo appeuauoo-ll
ll appeuauoo-ll Related .to
, JH Damper,
. J Sheen
2S Worry o
'- 1 33 Golf teacher
; ao Quickir
22 Sea nywph
2 Cravatt -eePlaleaa
4S Hair gadfetf
2 Italian river -$
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A3C THOMAS A.1 DONAtf AY of Headquarteri, Caribbean Air Command, Albrook AFB recelv--:
ed a typing course certificate from Capt. Harvey A." Edwards, as MSgt Joe Lawrence, first
sergeant Of the organization observes the presentation. Donoway works i in statistical i services
. recently tompleted the military typing course. t (Official DSAF Photo)
jacohy om widci
By OSWALD JACOBY
'Written for NEA Service
, NORTH IS
WEST .EAST (D)
A J7 A 10 2
. vQ J 10 78 V AK9 8 4
10 v 4 73
No one vulnerable
East South West North
5 V h 9 4 Pass Pass
Double Pass, Pass Pas
Opening lead V Q
"Just how bad was my
five sDade bid? I
ana wentv down' one' tricK.ipr a
100 point W and If "I had dou-
hlprf flvA! hearts' Aji tnv na.rtner
says I should have, we. wouldJ
have acquired a similar pront.
I .must, say that I, would not
have gone to five spades with
my. friend s. hand Nor would I
have doubled flvev hearts. There
Is a very fine bid with his hand
which Is to pass. If his partner
has a real freak hand ne will
still go .to five spades which In
this case will' probably make. If
he doubles, his partner should
leave it, Irrespective of his
holding since the double would
show heart strength.
If his partner passes, the odds
are that five hearts will go
down but there is little chance
of more than a one trick penal
ty so that .the profit from the
aouwe win only pe so points,.
While I would i not have bid
five spades I do not consider' ic
a bad bid. South knew he would
not be hurt at that contract and
his partner might show up with
tne rignt stuff to make the con contract
tract contract a lay-down. Furthermore,
South had no guarantee that he
would defeat five hearts. ..
Jf this hand had appeared in
a duplicate game it would be In
teresting to see all the results, i
Probably four- hearte and four
SDldes vnnM hava mid at inm.i
tables and I imagine that some
one would eel to a slam either
I defensively or hopefully but al-
ways nuwa two. j. .(.:;, 7
Answar to Previous Puzzle
27 RemorsefuL 41 Hunts game -
. Am t i L. .
21 Chines staple 42 Story -
22 Poems 44 Pen name of
21 Race officials Charles Lamb:
22 Burrowing 4tInfarteo'
. animal r 47StatKer
24 More 4SO(c11Uta
openwork . 89 Definite -.-4
Encounters t article i, -' ',
Xftf n Z sir T s 5. 5 N V
UIT a m Ti t t 1
55iS! P p I ESS I
UllL i 2 Z,
I Ji h D IS 1 p i Is ft lli k
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3 5 n
Ike's Small Business
Public Relations Job
WASHINGTON, Sept. 24 (UP)
Rep. Frank Thompson Jr. (D-NJ)
said today that President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's small business conference
nneninff hert tomorrow "is a mas
sive: public relations job to gloss
over unpaid promises." ;
"It is a cruel delusion to cau
yet another President's conference
on technical and distribution re
search when 95 per cent of fed federal
eral federal research funds go to a few
large firms," he said.
Thompson said the three day
meetinfi. which Eisenhower Will
address tomorrow, was being pub
licized bv Arthur D. Little Inc.,
an industrial research firm headed
by C. Lincoln Jewett, executive
director of the conference.
The conference committee, He
said, "consists of such "small bu
wpresident, Remington Rand divi
sion of Sperry Han corp. ana
Duer Reeves, executive vice oresi
dent of Esso Research and Engi-
neering Co.. a' subsidiary bi Stan
promised1 'tax -relief for 'm all busi
ness but? ?'Secretly used the great
powers or mr onjce to preveni
Congress passin such legislation,
"With the' toll of .small business
failures mounting month by
lIIV"tll, 1115 BWU. BUIIIl-lDM
tion continues to give small busi
ness misleading promises ana
glamorous conferences stage-man
aged by professional public' rela
The President is scheduled to fly
here from his Newoprt, R. I., va
cation headquarters to deliver the
keynote tepech at the conference
It will be attended by some 1,000
representatives of business, educa
tion, the professions and govern government,
ment, government, s
The Small Business Administra
tion reported on the eve of the
conference that loan applications
were up in August for the first
time since May. A total of 573
were received for $32,500,000,
The administration approved 187
business loans last month
Poles Turn To US
COPENHAGEN, Sept. 24 (UP)
Almost 50 of 60 Poles who fled
the Polish liner Batory here re-
"ntly hye sent President Eisen-
to live and work m the United
States, it was reported today,
s that a sVmsj Mrtl ysJ
latlM ar Just aauiraUt tetidMS.
KWs ft erarf far 'm tMnfl,
to, 'estn flavtrs art
pack- wttk VhMia t lest ef a
jrt en auU t)M l Iffy.
I) f glorleiwt flavors t
-SMI U ww-....
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN
SEA ISLAND,- Ga. Gov.' Orval
E. Faubus oi Arkai fft on the ac actions
tions actions of federal Mudee Ronald Dav-
ies in the Little Rock school inte integration
gration integration crisis: 't .": ;"
"A judge with some understand understanding
ing understanding oi- the problem would have
handled it ditferenty.M
WASHINGTON Thomas J. Hag-
gerty: a leading opponent ol
James R. Hofla for the presidency
of the Teamsters union, on cor
ruption within the union:
I was never in a position to
do' anything about it."; .
NEW YORK Negro congress
man Adam Clayton Powell Jr., of
New York, on thel Little Rock
school integration problem:
"I must sharply condemn my
fellow Democrats . for daring to
insert politics into this sensitive
question. This is no time for cheap
po itics, especally when hypocrisy
not aemocracy is invoivea.
TOKYO Dr. Albert L. Schweitz
er, noted scientist, doctor and phi philosopher,
losopher, philosopher, on the danger of radio radioactive
active radioactive fallout: ' '!
"The radioactivity ieie'ased from
nuclear explosions is already not
only endangering mankind if they
(the tests) are continued, it is al already
ready already clear that' this danger will
CHICAGO Mrs. Fred Dlust, an
east Chicago, lnd., housewife, who
wilt be placed in a hypnotic trance
for five days as an experiment:
. "I'm much more creative under
the spell of hypnosis." :.
Lights Desert Dap;
series to cna
Aisir.F.T.'S PEAK. NeV.i Sept. 24
mpvThn 22nd nuclear explosion
nf this year's series cracked
fhrmicrh thp nre-dawn desert still-
n vpstprdav and sent a flash
of light which reached the na nation's
tion's nation's highest mountain, Whitney,
after, which it was named..
,.Tha device, estimated to be the
equivalent of 15,000 tonavof TNT,
pulverized the oo-iooi sieei rower
which served as its platform. The
fireball lighted up the bleak des desert
ert desert floor with a purple glow.
-Then the dark and eerie mush
room eloud climbed higher, into
the sky and perched on a stem of
sand which the blast sucked from
the eround.', .:
Five minutes after the detona
tion, the Atomic Energy -CommiS'
sion fired two -rockets at the
clouds to obtain samples. The Air
Force, sent 25- planes chasing af after
ter after the billowy eloud for straining
and tracking purposes..
Today's shot. often Postnoned.
finally set the 5 way' fdf the' final
series1 explosion, It. will be known
as "Charleston and Will have
more than twice the strength of
"Whitney.". No firing -s date has
been set yet.
The b r i 11 1 a n t flash today
reached Mount Whitney, a .14,495
foot peak some 120 miles to the
west in California's Sierra Nevada
Teenage N Y. Girls
Prove Cool Headed
In Real Emergency
24 (UP) Three' teen-aged school
girls proved today they knew what
to do in an emergency. t
The girls, Carol Clark, 15, Lois
Pfsff. 15. and Virginia Mc
Carthy, 14, were the only passen
gers on a, bus.taJung them to
school when the driver, Anthony
Bacigalupo, 58, collapsed.
The three girls rushed to the
front of the bus. One stepped en
the foot brake and another pulled
the emergency brake. Carol earb-
bed the wheel and steered the bus
to a safe halt, j
Carol and Lois tried to civ the
driver artificial respiration while
Virginia rushed to a telephone to
call police. An ambulance raced
to the scene,, but it was too late.
The driver was deed. i
for 10 days starting
14 Tivoti Avenue
Al Front Street Colon
INDEPENDENT. DlJLl NEWSPAPER
' Syy Ai m ioi
f - Tg9
BIG LIFT Ernie Shelton
laces on elevator kicks in Paris
that are America's answer to
the Russians' super-secret high
jumping shoes. The Soviets'
Yuryi Stepanov and Igor Kash- j
karov have broken the -world
record with spring action on
take-off, but the legality of the
hoes is questioned by officials.
Saved From ledge
Gives Up Game
HAMILTON. Ont.. Sent. 24 (UP)
A- 16-year-old boy whoi hung by
his fineertips for seven minutes
over a 60-foot gorge after over overrunning
running overrunning a, playing field to catch
a forward pass, said today he was
"through with football for-good."
Dave Minnick said, he was going
after a long pass when he ran
over a retaining wall at the top
of Albion Falls. Three teen age
companions with him raced to the
edge. They were certain he had
been killed until they heard him
shout: "Help me up."
One of the boys, Gary Rowley,
tan to a car and returned with a
45-foot towing chain.
"Somebody got a .flashlight and
we lowered the chain to Dave,
who was very quiet, now," Rowley
Minnick grabbed the chain
which barely reached him, and
the other, boys pulled him to
safety. ... .
"No wonder I was .quiet," he
said. "When the beam of light
hit me I looked down and saw
the. bottom of the falls-Ut, was a
i Minnich, ,wn .suffered .wis and
, "Fron .now pn I'm leaving fhe
forward passes for the Hamilton
Tiger-Catsi" referring to. the local
professional football team.
C BrIUnniea. Junior Eneyelopadls
Probably the, earliest stone stone-paved
paved stone-paved road In. history was built
in Egypt about 8,000 B.C., when
the Great Pyramid was built. In
order to move, the huge stone
, blocks to make up the pyramid,
a smooth road ef polished stone
was built about 60 feet wide and
half a mil long. -s
Makeshift 'Elevaior Saves 1
Trapped By Mine Explosion;
BROWNSVILLE, Pa., Sept. 24'said he did not know work had
fUP) A sas exolosion sin. a sott
coal mine trapped 11 men in two
groups 500 leet undergrouna lor
seven hours today but rescue
workers reached one group with
an improvised elevator and
brought five men to safety. ..
One man' was known dead. But
there was 'no account of the five
others who were separated from
the men reached by rescue work
ers, at the 'bottom of the portal
shaft of the Bethlehem Steel Corp.
mine at nearby Marianna, scene
of a 1908 mine cave-in which
claimed 145 men. r? i
The fate Ki the five men still
in the mine remained uncertain.
It was 'not known if they were
killed by the explosion, buried un under
der under tons of debris or trapped be behind
hind behind a wall of rock and fire that
separated the diggings from the
portal, shaft exitr v ? Xi'
The first of the trapped miners
was Drougnt to tne suriace in a
makeshilt drum-elevator at 2:10
p.m eat.( seven hours after the
explosion rocked the tiny south
western Pennsylvania mining
community of Marianna," about 30
miles south of Pittsburgh.
At half -hour intervals, four com
panions were slowly lifted to safe safe-ty
ty safe-ty in 50-gallon steel drums pressed
into service after the explosion
tore loose the .elevator. The, five
were taken to nearby1 Washington
(Pa) Hospital for treatment of
second and third degree burns:'!
The one known dead was iden
tified as George Demko of Mari Marianna.
anna. Marianna. f'r -.-
Mine officials said the five res
cued workers Mike Knizer, Stan.
ley Maleski. John KrunziK.
Charles Sprowls and William Nel
son and Demko were trapped at
tne Bottom of tne aoo-loot shaft
shortly after they had gone down
to inspect a faulty ventilating fan.
The mine had been closed because
of the fan and 200 miners usually
employed on the shift were or
dered not to report to work.
the five other trapped miners,
an supervisors, were deener into
the coal digings when the "blast
went off. j.J
Three separate rescue teams en
tered an old, played-out shaft four
miles from the one in which the
men were emtombed. But thev
were forced back 2,000 feet from
the cave;jn by rock and fire. :
K. W. Bartlett, mine i superin superintendent,
tendent, superintendent, said the blast tore loose
the elevator and tossed bricks
more than 20 feet above surface.
Ten automobiles parked in the
area were covered with a quarter
inch of coal dust and debris.
Waiter Brent, Marianna RD 1,
Frbn Eiffel Tower
year-old woman -jumped from-the
375-foot, second JeveLof the Eiffel
Tower today and was killed when
her body struck and lodged on a
girder 90 feet above the ground.
rapers in ner purse listed her
name1 as Mrs. Guillaumett Ri.
botee. It was the first suicide
from the tower in more than a
year.. ,,, .-v
Offers a complete assortment of Brassieres
designed specially for large busts.
C&D Cups. Sixes from 32 to 44.
in v i w ,yr ?
Ii r f S
been cancelled for the day when
he drove up. ) :
"I ; was, driving up to the col colliery,"
liery," colliery," he said, "when I heard
the explosion. I kissed the floor floorboards
boards floorboards and covered my head with
Within minutes after the x x-plosion,
plosion, x-plosion, communication was es established
tablished established with four of the miners.
A rope was lowered to the bottom
of -the 500-foot shaft and the men
tied oil a note. It read simply:
"Sprowls, Nelson Majeski and
Rescue workers shouting down
a shaft heard two responses min minutes
utes minutes later.
$ I 5DQ oo
COME IN . FIND OUT HOW EASILY
YOU CAN WIN ALL THIS MONEY.
JJkr rfurnltllf' & SKoml Sfumlihii
4th of July Ave. Mid "H L
AIo tne laxest rormm
creations for today's
TJLT .TTSTP ATTO
Meet Miss TtrrrtJ TORUTTT Fa-OHon
and" rigure Xwaivaiit la Our Corset
Department for your personal problems
tomorrow. Wednesday. Sept. 25 Urt day.
. Free Consul tatkms without i ,
5 Of 11 : Men
I Known Qead
x Shortly after noon, telephone
lines were dropped to the men at
the foot ot the portal shaft. The,
miners said they all were burned,
one so badly he could take liquids
only through a straw. 1
Blankets, first aid equipment
and 'oxygen tanks were lowered'
by rope. "' C
A makeshift elevator was rigged
together with 50-gaJ!on drums and
steel cable. Mine '.engineer Jpha
McFadden climbed in the drum
and was lowered to the bottomt of
At 2:10, McFadden and the first
of. the rescued miners, Knizer
were brought to the surface.
W W r V
In home decorating
In' quality ?
THE PANAMA .AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER U, 1951
? :) s i n . . ii jj-u. twin ijigiiii iiciii ,
1 r, M W I i . TX ... M t I I m m M Mw .' f MS M www fMtw .. ..i r Mil 'W
t: mm mm m m m m mm m m m u ar mrmr m w aw -"a- 1 1 jv. s
r:. '. -4 S Panama ..
't 4W ' nf $
"" ' "' V XA I'-
t Aisin MRS JOHN J.
!'f r.lZ nr.f wpririlns'.
Mm JosecTh L. "Hlctoy ot Cristobal,
j. orlnnell of Sheepshead Bay,
1 ' Th Ambsddr of the
I ral j tni Mrfc George H.
Give Dinner Prty
The Ambassador oftte Repub Republic
lic Republic ot China Mau Lan Tuan has is is-Sued
Sued is-Sued invitations to a dinner party
to be held at the Embassy resid residence
ence residence on Friday evening.
Wedding I" Stales
' Of interest to Isthmian resid resid-jnts,
jnts, resid-jnts, was the recent wedding 01
Barbara Hickey, the daughter of
Mr. ai?d Mrs. Joseph L. Hickey of
Cristobal, who became the bride
f'i,t. John J- Grinnell, in a cere-
Jiony performed on Sept. 7 at the
tr Pius 10th Church, Milton, Mas Mas-gachusetts.
gachusetts. Mas-gachusetts. Lt. Grinnell is the son
Of Mr. and Mrs. John J. Grinnell
f -Sheepshead Bay, New York.
11 Cum nm4f
K 1m Mn
ll Vl .!
l Itmm mm
I Lull U
RRINNELL are shown leaving St.
Lt. Gnnneu u
United Stte of America and
Th. former Miss Barbara Hie
key is a graduate of Cristobal High
School with the class of 1954. She
was graduated from St. Elizabeth's
School of Nursing in Boston on
Sept. 2, at which time she receiyed
the Mary Ann Roberts award for
1 hp student nurse of the Year. U
Grinnell is a member of the Air
Force and is stationed at Otis
Field. Caoe Cod. Mass. He attend
ed the Coast Guard Academy and
The double ring ceremony was
performed at a Nuptual Mass by
Kcv. John J. While. The bride was
siiven in marriage by her Father.
Altar boys were Touiiny Hickey oi
Cristobal and Frank Seegraber of
Koxbury, Mass. Disne Hickey at attended
tended attended her sister as Maid of Hon Honor,
or, Honor, while the iBest Mau was Rob
ert Shannon of l'rovidence, Rhode
Island. The bridesmaids were Miss
Marilyn Long and Miss Peggy H0I1 H0I1-mann
mann H0I1-mann classmates of the bride at
St. Elizabeth's, froin which they
were recently graduated. 11 0 d g e
Morgan of Newio", Mass. and Ray
Ross of Otis Field served as ush ushers
ers ushers while the vocalist was Mrs.
Elaine Lovett of Hyde Park.
Following the wedding ceremony,
a reception was held at the Elks
Home in Quincy Mass. with ap
I'S Cmh ftriMr
It Cmht trvOf
I ma lan Mm
1 m coMnuu
M at COMTUM
CX-UOt. 1. A.
mtiU prtmptly U LuitumltM thmK.
plug Tenth Church In Milton,
tna jionoi w.
proximately, two hundred guest hi
The bride's Door length gown was
a chantilly i lace over ftylon net
creation crowned withr: an, illusion
veil j She carried r wedding mis mis-sal
sal mis-sal ..&vdJwlth. white oreWds. I
The Maid of Honor wofe a bal-
larina length gray Jtafetta gown
trimmed with a fose cummerbund
and fish tails. She carried a bou
quet, of fall flowers.
The bridesmaids wore ballerina
length rose taffeta gowns trimmed
with gray cummerminas ana iisn
tails aftd they also carried dou
quett of fall flowers.
The bride s mother wore a cocoa
color Deau-de-soie dress with a
matching color hat and a brown
air cape and an orchid corsage.
For their honeymoon trip to
Nassau and the British West In
dies, the bride donned a beige silk
dress with a black faille coat lined
to match the dress. She wore a
beige hat and black accessories
with a white orchid corsage. On
their return Lt. and Mrs. Grinnell
will reside at Maiiipee Village,
Cape Cod, Mass.
The Cocktail -Party which the
British Ambassador and Mrs. Ian
L. Henderson were to have given
at the British Embassy on Sep September
tember September 26, has had tc be postpon
ed wail Tuesday, October s, on
account of British Court mourning
Tk jCM) of diifcrtat. rtW
Vnh vegetable mn bleatded int
thia famous driBjk. Yeunfeten love
lu InMljr lUver, and tkmr mm Ha
oodoea. At ateat f 1
tuat or Wta U I "f
ceU-V-t ctvee t 11
tbeea the refrtelK.
eat 6y aat,
a ad the aoaritk'
aea they ee4.
' 12 i
. J 14 -V
i,n4ii4Ml4i ti MaatMiMMi
V 4P IM
Really Happy Women Don't
Cling To Girlhood Too Long
THE hardest thing In.flwwjd
J m. women to do is to ad
mit to themselves that they nave
women wno cg "jr" "jr"-iu
iu "jr"-iu ri. still eirls.- vrhen
their years of girlhood are lonj
s'S.St,n wrong about .a worn
V. i.;Jjin h.MPlf that she is
BIl B .iuui" -: ,. ... i
tet a Birl wnen sne nuii
J 7. m : i ..; woman
well, as ; i:
.uLt. f herself as a gnl a h e
i.."!"". in her old ways of
UIUL-B '""fj w" oi4
ri.Kt4Y AAi nr nd doing, on
rhouTd'be developing a womanly
personality to, replace the girlish
one she has outgrown.
t .h. hink of herself as sun
girl, she puts hersell in com-
:. ...:u ...nmsn murh VOUne-
peimo" wuii ...
er than she is. 6
IF she thinks of herself-as still
4 niri thpre seems to be all the
time in the world left for her to
develop her own innet potentiali potentialities.
ties. potentialities. So she keeps on concentrat concentrating
ing concentrating on being just pretty, and cute
if she reiuses to ackndwledge
that she is a worn an with a worn-
due to the death of King Haakon
VII of Norway.
Miss Oeraldln, MeGrlff
Returns To Auburn
Miss Geraldine McGriff, daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. McGriff
t rnrnU c 7. ha returned to Au
burn Polytechnic Institute for the
Fall term after spending mree
weeks vacation between the sum sum-n
n sum-n onH fall tprmn with relatives
in Atjanta, Ga. and Dothan, Ala.
Arrives in Panama
Mrs. Lily E. Quarnberg, vice
president and president-elect of the
American Federation ot horoptim
Clubs arrived today to visit the
year-eld Panama Soroptimist Club.
Mrs. Quarnberg whose home is in
Vancouver, Washington, is coming
from Brazil where she also paid
an official visit to Soroptimist
The president of the Panama
Soroptimist Club, Mrs. Venie Hull,
with a committee of ladies will be
at Tocumen to meet Mrs. Quarn Quarnberg
berg Quarnberg when she arrived Mrs.
Quarnberg will spend two days in
Panama, staying at Hotel El Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. This afternoon the Soroptimists
will have a dinner at, .the Sky-Chef
in'honcVof Mrs. Quarnberg.
On Wednesday afternoon Mrs.
Quarnberg will be the guest of hon honor
or honor at a Soroptimist tea to be held
at the Panama Golf Club Among
invited guests will be the mem members
bers members of the newly formed Soropti Soroptimist
mist Soroptimist Club of Colon, the president
of the Interamerican Women's
Club, Mrs. Frances Sander, and
the president of the College Cub,
Mrs. Betty Gerbardt.
Mrs. Quarnberg will be taken
sightseeing in Panama, and will
be told of the community projects
in which local Soroptimists have
lent a helping hand.
The Soroptimist Club of Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, a organization for community
service, is composed oi prominent
professional and executive women
of Panama and the Canal Zone.
Miss Sheila L. Leach will be become
come become the bride of Mr. Richard 0.
Egger at a Nuptial Mass at 10 o' o'clock
clock o'clock on Saturday, Sept. 28th at
the Holy Family Church In Mar Margarita.
garita. Margarita. All friends are invited to the
m0 Magic for Mother..
an's responsibilities, she is sure
to skirk many demands she should
be learning to meet : witn r cairn
So long- as she thinks of. herself
as a girl.- a woman reiuses w
crew ud. n
The really bappy women in this
world are the ones who don't try
to cung to girinooo. too iong. iong.-No
No iong.-No woman can be; happy pre
tending to be what she isn't, or
just marking time when she
should be growing ;m maturity.
Rocket From Beach
CHARLOTTE, N. C. (UP) -Basement
rocket expert Jimmy
Blackmon, 18, revealed today that
he successfully fired it a home homemade
made homemade rocket at a- remotev-North
Carolina beach Sunday.,;,
Jimmy didn't make the same
mistake he made last year ot try
ing to clear the rocket launching
with government authorities.
"No sir." he said. "I was afraid
I'd get grounded again so I just
went down and did it."
Jimmy gained national attention
last year because of a rocket he
built m his basement at nome. He
tried to clear the tiring with civil
aeronautics officials and the' im impressed
pressed impressed agency called in Army
'The Army wa so impressed
with Jimmy's rocket that they took
him and the device to Hunts ville,
Ala. The Army decided Jimmy's
rocket was too unpredictable to
fire, but Jimmy won a. $1,000 col
lege scholarship from Ms-resulting
fame. : '"
He will leave Wednesday to start
college at California Institute of
Technology. Jimmy graduated
last spring from Phillips Academy
at Andover, Mass, 1
Jimmy said he built his new
rocket with two engineers from the
Charlotte Nike missile plant, and
based it on a design in a scientific
It was powered with powdered
zinc and powdered sulphur, ne
Jimmy said he rigged a firing
device using a car battery and a
micro-switch. A small cardboard
target was fixed to the Micro Micro-switch
switch Micro-switch and the device was trig
gered from a distance by firing a
rifle shot through the target.
Jimmy s long-time dreams of fir
ing his own rocket went soaring
with AhJ vii,lflil .'.'
'"ir was the firsF one ve nrear
he said with, a wide grin. "It did
just fine." ; r
wedding and reception which will
Mr. and Mrs. Nellls Announce
Birth Of Daudhtr
Mr. and Mrs. Dan G. Nellis of
Marearita -announce the birth of
their first child, a daughter, on
Sept. 16 at Coco Solo Hospital. She
has been named Renee Marie.
Mrs. Nellis is the former Patri Patricia
cia Patricia Rudge and the maternal grand grand-Darents
Darents grand-Darents are Mr. and Mrs. D. H.
Rudge of (Balboa. The paternal
erandoarents are Mr. and Mrs,
Wayne JJellis of Burbank, Califor
nia, formerly ot uaiun, aiaiernai
great-grandRarents are Mr. ana
Mrs. H. Kleefkens of Tampa, Flo Florida,
rida, Florida, former Cristobal residents.
Mrs. Morten Thompson Sr.
Mrs J. Morton Thomson Sr. who
has spent the summer as the guest
of her son and daughter-in-law and
their familyMr. and Mrs. J. Mor Morton
ton Morton Thomson of Diablo, is leaving
today to return to her home in
Acts Like Magic
- Fina. aott. delif Ixtful Ixtful-1
1 Ixtful-1 y trafrant Outieura
Talcum contain da da-odorant
odorant da-odorant aotiseptie
C-8 (Haxacblora (Haxacblora-phana).
phana). (Haxacblora-phana). Kaepa tha
akia fraah and (waat
boat and diapar rash,
foot irritation Boyt
w is Mbi wm alalia.
that mixes instantly!
1 1 fV t lvii4J 1 rro trary
Just mix with wcter. atir and "prttU?
wheleaone, f reh-Ustin r. low-cost milk
for the whole family. SUrlae is milk
priced lo low ereryona can afford it.
ord it I
Rock Island Train
Derailed In Kansas;
30 Persons Injured
PEABODY. Kan. (UP)'- Ten
cars of the Rock Island Railroad's
Twin-Star rocket passenger train
derailed at high speed tOJay, in injuring
juring injuring about 30 persons.1
aio tatanues were reportea in
the -' wreck and authorities said
none of the injured appeared to be
in critical condition... The injured
were rushed to hospitals in near
by Newton, Marion and Wichita.
B. Fisher. Rock Island station
agent here, said the cars jumped
the track about 200 yards from
the depot and .skidde to a halt
at tne siauou, v
rive oi tne passenger cars top top-Died
Died top-Died over onto their sides and the
others tilted at crazy aug es,
Fisher said the Minneapolis,
Minn., to Houston, Tex, train does
not stop at Peabody but speed!
through the yards at 60 to 80 miles
per hour; He said the train was
right on schedule when it reached
the yards at 1 a.m. CST.
Among the cars was a private
coach containing Harold Barry
purcnasing manager ot the rai
roaa, ana nis lamuy, who was
making an inspection tour of the
line. v ( c
"The good lord sure was with
these people," Barry, said.-
Engineer W. A! Dawson. 68. Her
ington, Kan., said he had "no sen sensation"
sation" sensation" oi a wreck and was un
aware the cars derailed until the
baggage car behind the double
diesel engine units began rocking.
JL. K, Klddiough, who lives near
the crash scene, said he was the
first to reach the wreckage and
found the passengers "unusually
cairn." tie said there were no
screams or hysteria, in the dark
ened, overturned cars.
The uninjured passengers among
the 87 persons aboard, the train
were takent to Wichita by bus and
continued tneir journey.
The wreck occurred at the junc
tion of the main lines of the Rock
Island and Santa Fe railroads
through here, blocking both lines.
Cause of the wreck was not im
mediately known, but Rock Island
oncjais investigated tne possum possum-ity
ity possum-ity of a hroken rail.v.
Movie Tour Al JBW
The "Tour Around the World"
movie series being shown at the
USO-JWB Armed Services Service
Center in Balboa, will feature
films on Mexico ana AiasKa to
night at 8 o'clock. ,
The 'main oicture will feature
the University of Mexico. "Learn
ins for Jif e.", and the second, film
nf the evenins will take a step
which supplies the film will offer
three travel tags jo ne; iiven sj a
way during the evening,'
ir Guild s
Members of the St. Joseph's
Church junior choir held a sur
rise miscellaneous shower -and
bachelor party at the residence of
Mr. and Mrs. Edwm Thorbourne
of the Atlantic Side, in honor of
the organist. Miss Beverly Brand
ford, and one of the baritones of
the choral group, J. Phillip Coo
per, who are engaged to be mar
The double affair was a com
plete surprise to the couple who
thought that their usual visit to
Beverly's aunt, Mrs. Thorbourne,
was just a routine one. As, tney
arrived at the door, they were
greeted by a loud outburst from
a hi-fi record player, and the pres
entation of numerous gifts.. Re
freshments and dancing were en
Joyed by all present. Members at
tending were: Misses Elena and
Patricia Collins, Rosoline Imbert,
Loretta Harrison, Marlene Camp
bell, Juana Harvey, Connne Cal
lender, Cynthia Harvey, Yvonne
Campbell, Melba Binns, SyM Bar
riteau and Eleanor Stevens.
Messrs. Gerald Reid, Carl Benja
min. Francisco Villa mil. Vernal
Hay, Dorius Anradee, Dionisio
Cooper, Victor Palacios. Basil Gal-
lier and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
li Isthmian Nurses
For Best. Essay
The Isthmian Nurses Association
is sponsoring an Essay contest:
"Why I Want To Be A Nti r s e."
The contest is open to all High
School Students of the Canal
Zone. A prize of $25,000 (twenty-
uve aoiiars is offered for the best
Htir Biihmlttt ''
All entries must be postmarked
no later thaa Sept 27 and ad addressed
dressed addressed to:
Isthmian Nurses Association,
Box 599, Balboa, C.Z.
The Isthmian Nurses Association
u.celebraUng the second annuaf
tanai Zone riurse Week, Sept. 29
to Oct, S. The Annual Convention
of the Association with the install installation
ation installation of officers for the coming
year will be held Oct. 2, Tivoli
Goest- House, at 6:30 p.m.
Mimas shMki Hck at
nw wrtia, ar4,
iniUM4 t. Dm as kakf
ana saeh skaaaa, prmat
" 1 11 '"
' I i in I
. Once they had called her TRASH and "WANTON"
,::now each tried to buy her Iotb for the price of each
others Hyes. See "QUANTEZ" in Cinemascope and Techni Technicolor,
color, Technicolor, : starring Fred MacMurray and Dorothy lalone
STARTING ON THURSDAY 28 AT THE LUX.
Cereal Flake Griddle Cakes
improve Teen-Age Breakfast
- Ir; ill; - ti fJ v
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Ian ADEQUATE and toteresUnr teen-aare breakfast:
' griddle cakes, cinnamon applesauce, butter and jnilk. -1
rtlti' r v; By -.-CAYNOR MADDOX ft-
''nt NEAtFood and Markets ,.Editor, mr,'
NUTRITION experts warn that
teen-age girls 60 "per' cent of
them, according to a recent sur survey
vey survey are taking a health and fig figure
ure figure chance when they skip break
"Teen-age gins are so concern concerned
ed concerned with keeping their figures trim
that their food selection is poor
because they limit their intake,'
reports Dr. Margaret L. Ross, di director
rector director of the School of Home E E-conomics,
conomics, E-conomics, Simmon College, Bos Boston.
ton. Boston. Breakfast is the meal most
The National Rescurch Co u n-
cll's Food and Nutrition ora
recommends that 16-to-20- year-old
teen-agers consume 2,400 calories
per day, Breakfast should provide
one-lourtn 10 one-nnr v
tal calories. The lignt, moaem,
cereal and miiK Dreawasi oi or orange
ange orange juice, 4 ounces; cereal, lj
ounce; wnoie miiK, m cuys, wr
gar. 1 teaspoon; toasi, i
and butter, 1 teaspoon, provides
600 calories one-fourth of the ca calories
lories calories required and more than
one-fourth of the daily protein re requirement
quirement requirement of 75 grams.
What to serve lor Dreaaiasi aiv-
er a siumDer pany or prom
bo oroblem if the choice is cereai
BY MftS. MURIEL VLAWRENC6dopted under te namr oICpera.
vo years' ago ago a The other day from the Juvenile
ity was set upon by crime prevention division of the the-i
i the-i and killed, mur-Honolulu police department,-1 re-
ONE day two
child in my city
dered, done to death at the age of
That night I wrote tnree col columns.
umns. columns. They proposed new- plan
called "Operation Help", for tne
control 0 Juvenue crime..-;, f
They pleaded for a ew munici
pal department to be callea xne
FamUy Emergency Service staffed
by social workers oeprating with
subordinate ponce ouicci
teams of two. The service s func function
tion function wou'd be to make a teamta teamta-vailab'e
vailab'e teamta-vailab'e by teleobone call fronva fronva-ny
ny fronva-ny embattled parent or child, not
only to bring-under .control the
Hi.te conflicL but to judge
the need for continuing help and
referral to community guiaance a-
gencies. ; :
I SUGGESTED that its te'ephone
niimW ha REconciliatlon 1 1000
--and that the number be widely
publicized for what it was: sccur sccur-ii
ii sccur-ii tn whirh anv chi'd or parent
strained beyond bia strength could
cry out the real appeal 'in hia
heart, "Bring us logethet again,
Amone other aewsosDers.' the
column appeared in the Honolulu
Advertiser. One o. Ui executives,!
Gerald B. Burtnett, is a'so his ci-
Uy's community services director.
He tooa ue pian to us cdici ui
police, its Chidrea's Court people,
its director of public welfare
and tome time after," it was a-
flake griddle cakes with etenamo
applesauce.. A 600-calorie break breakfast
fast breakfast would include three' griddle
cakes, four inches in i diameter
one-half cup of cinnamon apple-,
sauce, one" glass of whole milk
and one teaspoon of butt er.
Cereal Hika Griddle Calcas
t1? 9riddhjcafcs), t
One- and one-quarter cups' hon hon-fat
fat hon-fat milk, 1 egg, h?aten, 3 table tablespoons
spoons tablespoons melted fat or vegetable ;
oil, 1 cup sifted all-puimose .Hour;
2Vi teaspoons baking powder, Vi
teaspoon salt, 1 tablespoon ."sugar,
1 cup slightly crushed whole
wheat flakes, cornfIakei,;-br' bran
Combine, milk, ejg" and oil in
shaker. Stir. Sift flour, baking
powder, salt, and sugar together
into bowl. Add cereal flakes and
mix well. Pour all-dry ingredients
into shaker at one" time. Cover
shaker and shake until blended,
6 to 8 shakes. Bake on medium
hot griddle until, done and golden
brown on both sidos, turning on only
ly only once. (On a heat-controlled top
stove unit turn heat to '325.: de-.
grees F.). Serve with syrnp, hon honey,
ey, honey, preserves, or ; thick sweetened
fruit sauce.' : -''i
ceived the first report on its pro-
gressv ; .... : -.v;
THE reDort says; 'In 7anuary
1956 we adopted a bold new ap
proach m tne iie;o. prevenuou.
Under this project a child wel welfare
fare welfare worker is assigned to assist
in the adjustment of family sit situations
uations situations which apepar to be con contributory
tributory contributory to the delinquency of
a child or children providing di direct
rect direct referral to Operation Help,
has enhanced cooperation between
police officer and social worker,
ter service at less : cost to the
community.' We hope that.it will
be able to continue with its much much-needed
needed much-needed program."- 1
It added, "Proper counseling
may change the whole future of'
a potential delinquent' -,1
needed thia news.' For "just
last month in my mainland ci
ty's Chidren's Court, Iibad sat in
on the arraignment o- a group oi
shut-faced children Charged witb
settini upo" another child and
killing him murdering, "him, do doing
ing doing him to death. :. ., v
CATCH SOME WHIR E
CHICAGO (UP)-Carol Kotik,
21, a tabulating machine operator,
has no faith in numbers when it
comes- f catching bridal bowqnets.
"I've caught a dozen bouquets
without a proposal," Miss Kozak
said, "maybe they ought to throw
;'; '' -"''' I , V , I . '
i '. ' 1 li ' ' i, ' ' 1 W V ' ' J
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1957 j J f ' THE PANAMA AMERICAN 1 AN INDEPENDENT DAItt WEWSFAFEB V ' ' '
: .-J ) 190 sW Colon VfA , X
' ; Telephones! Z-3066 Panama' 7 V V,-J , fV U-
e- 5 I 1 1063 Colon 1 ,V J J'W .'! X y
i T 1 'PRESENTS -1 O-Al-
;: Todiy, Tuesday, SepU M 1 i y f ft :
' 4:00 Feature Review .!' - I J
4:30-What' your Favorite (re- I V V 'Y ? "ji' 1 7'-
f- f-; ; : k
:30-Newi "OK A-A, jY"- '-tWa
:J8 Whafe TOur FTorite t i ?P' " i -'-Jr1-
6:00 Interlude A ? ; ; xf'j kU- 4
6:18-BLUB RIBBON SPORTb 1 ; "? V V'
. fiBVIIW- (Pbt Beer) j,,mv .f f V V.jr:
: 6:30 On stage America xy- -f,-, '' W i , 7 ;
K 7:00 Interlude Foi Muiie fi -,-,;: o,. -,, w, S ? x
:; ; T:16 HOW CHRISTIAN ,,BCI- i, Vv v ."',; ..,,, v
I ENCB HEALS .-. l-,,i .?
Ria A1 Lewis D Mitchell 1 Ernest Dickens, St Paul E. Riley, MSgt'w. F. Clayton, Instructor
iZ S;rfT white A KelierTjr., A2C Roger'Ai Zimmerman and A2e Francis A.
H!S-Ytft.nnhSA- Ernest V. Hart. A2c Dominie T. Creazzo,; Alc Jle E..PJttman,: A2c
'.rr""?' ,rv,:. ii;,,;. r..n.- Aso-.Franceicn Bertelll. and A3c Johnnie o. itoperu. -ato .wuw; w umi
Hoffa Faces Senate Quizzing
' --V.. 6' i-t! i,'"
; : WASHINGTON Sept.1' 24 t UP j
Senate r invesiigaiors r : ewiiciwu
lans today ana announcea hjbi
Teamster, leader' James n. oua
mvhl win hn Called this week
n -? mcww f rharcres involvlne
: hVerifiwnii' and misuse of
unioa- funds, '"" '
Th tvH fthedule 1 would con
front Hoffa with a new round of
quitting by' tne senate jiacxeis
Committee Just before he makes
his bid for the union presidency
at the Teamster convention next
Th- committee- had announced
oreviouslv that Hoffa would be
"invited" but not competed to at
tend the new hearings starting to to-morrow.
morrow. to-morrow. A SDokesinan said yes
terday' that, Hoffa did not plan to
:; But' Chairman "John L. McClel McClel-lan
lan McClel-lan 1 D-Ark V ? told reoorters today
the .hearings would run. ; longer
than Dreviouslv exoected and that
Hoffa likelv would: be ordered to
appear ; under a subpena handed
to him .earlier,
He said the general subject mat matter
ter matter of the new Inquiry would In Include
clude Include misuse -of union funds, tron
flict of interest aritfnake
downs." He estimated the sum in involved
volved involved in the charges would run
to $100,000 sot "maybe $150,000."
i McClpUaa also, 5 confirmed that
the com mittee would take testi
mony; regarding evidence that
, Hoffa' loaned, about one million
' dollars in-union funds to a Min Minneapolis
neapolis Minneapolis department store, part o'
it during xeamster-supportett
- a truce. ;:
He' said- BenlamhTjI. Dranow.
. chairman of the board of John
W. Thomas and Co., Minneapolis,
v had bees, subpenaed to testify.
But committee counsel Robert F.
Kennedy said he understood Dra-
When a boy makes date with
girl he should always be defi definite
nite definite about At: Saying, "Maybe
I'll come over Friday night," la
sot the way to make a date,
'tvtn when -a 'couple is going!
' If the bey doeant know enough
U be definite, she should insist
that he be. , ;
makes going bock
X110 Bolivar A vo.
Tel. 40 Colon, R. P."
, lim iJH h mm x
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JV Wm VSWI WWW W VSSaBf .i. r
fibaau aBafa-J aafaaaaatS IkaaaaaW aasaBaaaSaiBaaaaaaaSi JkBathf
" w SiSjl Ss0W WlWi WSWS"SS'SfP SSJBJSJSI ( j
uwawt.i iii.swii -' . -
an safety rulee among all members of
FLIPPING- Teamsters omon
Vice President James Hoffa,
one "of the Wading caadWate.
to succeed 'Dave Beck as
f w 'f v O -'V
' vj ; t -i
' j 1
U U T ,r k ,..,- : 5 :30Muslcal Reveille I .V 1 I
' I K :, Z-o i '- M& I . i flues taken by phone i I-
ss; oS:For Planling Cotton
uiBTtii fteach. FlaJn! ; ?: ' "'
Miami Beach, Fla;"
. . kAcnitnl. since
now nao eniereu J"'""i,tt..
he was interviewed by committee
Hffa a vice president and Mid Mid-weSn'
weSn' Mid-weSn' bo 4 the Te.".
has been busy campaigning to
rucceed Dave Beck as union presi-
MkJeUan said he hoped tt would
not be necessary to call Hoffa
while the convention was in prop-ess.
He said he would prefer to
question him. beforehand.
t 11. ..tA th testimony would
center on Michigan, where Hofia
has headquarters in D"..
would 'hranch off into other
.aid Hoffa was involved
in virtually. all of the allegations
under investigation,' some direct directly
ly directly and others "indirectly, through
associates, that he placed in pow
er.".. ' 1".-'
According to committee source.,
Hoffa loaned the Minneapolis com company
pany company one million dollars Irom the
treasury of the Michigan confer-
.una nt Tea M stum Li 195S.
Th mnnev was advanced in
two insUllmenU of $200,000 and
$800,000. AtA least on ol the in in-stallmenU.was
stallmenU.was in-stallmenU.was paid while the Re
tail Clerks Union remained on
against a the... "store, committee
sources saia. i
Thiv said the Teamsters Union
was supporting Vie strike by re
fusing to send trucks across tne
clerks' olcket line. They said the
torn mittee was interested in the
entire sequence of events, that led
to calling. off the strike.
to tchool a pUaturtl
..t:u. '.mnu'iih' t -lirVit-
the Air Force.'
f? i ft, l' ' I
r- 1 :::...r.!f .!
; 1 illillpliiiim
: i V f""
Ml "' "hz fl "Ysf s
i i! t if i i "th T 'I ;i ''xv
' I V." (S v i Y r ,I t:15-hurch. in The Wlldwood 1 ; . : '
I' I r '-'; s 'Afc. i Xh. i l -:i5-r-sacrea Heart ; I '
L "..,y7A X. i O-AslSeelt- J. If -l
irk. ...ll.il.v Mariana-mfrilh
recapture romance in the world's, most, exciting and ro romantic
mantic romantic city, Monte Carlo, filmed on the spot to brinf all
the beauty, color and excitement for the world's last haven
for the incurably romantie. "THE MONTE CARLO STORY"
OPENS TOMORROW AT THE CENTRAL, ,
Arizona Farmer Gsls
WASHINGTON (UPWck A.
Harris, an Arizona cotton farmer,
drew nationwide attention i earlier
this year by planting a bisj cotton
crop in aisregara to ieaerai crop
He is about to reap the bar bar-veit:
veit: bar-veit: Uncla- Sam is set to soak
him with a bill of something close
to a million dollars in penalties.
Harris becan his venture last
spring by not planting the 1,666
acres auotea to mm ior cotton
erowine by the covemment in
Pima County, Ariz. This was un under
der under the administration's soil bank,
program, for -which- he: received
a federal cheek for $209,701, all
perfecty legaL r ; --
However. Until s promptly
leased about 4,500 acres in Mari Maricopa
copa Maricopa County,1 Ariz., and planted
it In cotton. -For this ld he had
ao federal acreage allowance.
Harris story was revealed-later
in a House speech by Rep. Stew
art L. UdaU (D-Ariz.) Agriculture
Department officials said when
Harris harvests his cfop he will
face a markeung quota penalty
that may run to $900,000 or more.
. 1 . 1. M
Uuciaii ox tne mancopa county
Asricultural Stabilization Commit
tee will determine the exact size
of the penalty within the next 30
days. . j
A federal official who toured
the area reported that a final
eheck of Harris', acreage may set1
' f INCORPORATED BT ROTAL CtfARTIR 1$4) -.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
TO COLOMBIA. ECUADOR, ,PEBO AhU COILK
"FLAMENCO" ...Oct. 4
SA CUZCO" .......,.............. ..Oct. 11 ;
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GCAIRA,
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, SPAIN
S.S. "REIN A DEL MAR" 0 Tona) ... ....... .Nov.
. (Aireenditioned) (
M.V. REINA DEL PACTFICO" (It, 006 Tons) Pec. j
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT j
g M. TOTOSI .'. .Oct, 7
M.V. "SALAVERRY" t.t.. ....Oct. M-
. ROTAL MAIL LINES LTD HOLLAND ;
. AMERICA LINE '.
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS ; -
iM.T. PARAGUAY ...... ......Oct.
S.S, fXOCH AVON 1.'.... '...Oct 1
DTJTVEND YKW ...
ALL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE
-' -' TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL $-16545 1 V '.
PANAMA t S-U57S BALBOA: M905 '
A Sr. John A.' Thurston. SSst
(Official USAT Photo)
i' tu'tm mir-- -1
mnA TlttOflft D Sica.
Greece Turn? Down
ATHENS, Sept.' 24 (UPreece
turned down toosy communist no no-mania's
mania's no-mania's proposal for a conference
of Balkan states to strengthen
peace and increase Balkan
Text of the Greek note was not
disclosed, but r e 1 i a b 1 e sources
said It explained ureece was un
able to participate, because it had
xarioiu Problems nendina with
Bulgaria and Albania, and because
of its Western alliances.
Romania had proposed that pro pro-Western
Western pro-Western Greece and Turkey meet
with Communist Yugoslavia, Al
bania and Bulgaria.
qit anywhere between 4,300 and 4, 4,-tSOO
tSOO 4,-tSOO acres.'
' If the figure Is 4.500 acres. Har
ris would have 4,819,500 pounds
of cotton If his yield equals the
Maricopa county average oi i,uvi
pounda per acre. At the fixed
penalty rate of 18.5 cents a pound
this comes to $891,607.
If 'Harrb hai more than 4,500
acres; or his r yields are greater
than, average,, the .penalty would
be larger-';; yK yK-Under
Under yK-Under federal farm law the pen
alty is imposed on all growers
who harvest a crop in excess of
aereaee allotments during a year
in which marketing quotas are in
... t ;-v..'....y.i
Until the penalty is paid officials
will refuse to issue "marketing
card" for the Harris' crop. A buy buyer
er buyer who purchases cotton sold with
out such a cartl can be held liable
for the penalty himself. s.
v Oct. t
liwiisiil :?tuu;3ii). .'4.-- I 1'-
':00-World -Of Ja42!'m','f- s ''-', s r J ," r,
1:30 Life With The Lyora to' M', ,-f. ;
9:00 You Asked;' For- It (re- , V
. 1 quests J taken by phone 5" s s -' V
till 7:30). 'Vf j 5s I ?
10:30 MusioFroin Hotel El' Pan- --v' : j,";1" f
1 1 ajr Tminl. rt nmmi J S, ' A ' v I.
Tomorrow, Wednesday, Sept. 25
6 : 00 Sign on Alarm ciock
Club (requests taken by
phone till 7:00)
7:30 Mornlna Salon Concert
t:15 Church. In The Wlldwood
i915-r-Sacred Heart :
9:30 As 1 See It
10:00 News r
10:15 Spins and Needles (re
, quests taken by phone
11:05 Splns and Needles
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News ,
12:05 Lunch time Melodies -12:15
M E L A C H RINO MUSI
A CALE .,;. .f.v:V:v,v,.
12:30 Musical Travelogue
1:00 News : a;
1:15 Muslk Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 French in The Air
2:00 Tex Beneke show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Music For You
3:00 Hank snow And His
' Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Wednesday,
4:00 Feature Review f
40 What's Your Favorite
(requests taken by
pnone tiu 3:00)
C-n XTa ....,i..!-.V-Vf.:
6:00 Allen Jackson' (News)
Program -- .-
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Hawaii calls (WRUL)
7:00 Halls Of Ivy.
7:30 VOA Report From MS.
8:00-Muslc By Roth
8:30 Musical Theater
9:00 You Asked For. It (re
quests 'taken by phone
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
KOREAN CABINET RESIGNS
TOKYO (UP) The North
Korean Supreme Peoples Assem Assembly
bly Assembly has accepted the resigna
tion of the entire cabinet and
has asked Premier Kim II Sung
to submit a plan for a new cab
inet, the Communist New Chi China
na China News Agency reported today.
No reason lor the cabinet
change was given other than the
fact that "Its mission Is done."
The outgoing cabinet will con
tinue its duties until a new one
is formed, the agency said. ''
Xret Wbitc Fleet ''J.
-New Orleans Service
"MORA Z AN" . ;
Also HandUng Refrigerated and' Chilled Cargo
New York Service
-SAN JOSE .v- Oct. 1
"LIMON" .........;. .i....... ..Oct. 14
-COMAYAGUA" Q- 1
Weekly sailinjs o? twelve passenget ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
- r, tnd.SeattIe. V.
a ... '- .:
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
V CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA t
To Rew York and Reran ........ ........UM
To Leo Anrolea ui Saa Franeiao and
tutors in r fiwn Los Aareles f 1276 H
To Seattle and Return S365J9
, V TELEPHONES
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-290A
! -j;-. .
PANAMA AND ALBROOK..AFB really lives up to their titles of "The Crossroads of the World
as personnel from CAirC's Headquarters Squadron Section at Albrook AFB point out differ-'
ent their birth places ont globe. These airmen are representatives of the great' number of .':
foreign-born individuals who have selected to Join the United States Air Force. Left to. right ;
are: Ae Mohammed Farouk Abdeen, accounting specialist, from Colombo, Ceylon; Alo
Brian Hobbs, editor of the CAlrC command newspaper, from Oxford, England; Alc John Mc4- ;
Menamln, wire clerk An the adjutant office, from County Tyrone, Ireland; and A2c Jose
Garcia, stenographer,,' from Guanaj ay, Cuba. (Official USAF-Photo)
HOT FEET, HOT TRIAL
j Sue Saranan, 24, gives her1
iveary feet a rest at the en-1
' trance to the is Anf eles court-'
room where the scandal trial of
Conndential magazine la being
; heard. Sue stuck to her post
ahead of long lines of eager
spectators seeking entrance- to
the spicy hearings. j
. Cant ?
...... .w f vvW 9
i.. oci. a
Plans For 5-Day
CHICAGO, Sept. 24 UP) A
38-yearrold widow who works to
cancelled plans id be hypnotized
into a five-day sieep for a mucn
needed rest during her vacation.
Mrs. Fred Dust, of East Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, Ind., telegrapred. Edwin L.
Baron director of the Hypnosis
Institute of America, where she
had been "advised hy other au authorities."
thorities." authorities." Mrs.. Dust, a switchboard op operator,
erator, operator, apparently was referring
to issues raised by Roman Catho Catholic
lic Catholic Bishop Andrew Grutka in Ga Gary,
ry, Gary, Ind., yesterday.
Baron said he had talked to
Bishop Grutka who questioned
the effects the publicity would
have on Mrs. Dust, her two chil children,
dren, children, and the community in which
Baron said' that Mrs. Dust's
priest had relayed.the bishop's
opinion to her.
Mrs. Dust, a student at Baron's
scrooL was scheduled to be put
into a trance today in one' of the!
classrooms where provisions bad
been made for her to stay.
JUrs. Dust had said she wanted
whefner yow'ro a brfginner or on
BROWNIE (V(HH2 TEAM ;
' Camera and projector that everyone can afford
Tcrke sharp color movies, show them big ortd bright with this
WrodefHy priced comefo-projecfor team. The bVawnir Moyio
Camera, is easy to load and use, no focusing needed.
hat builr-ifi oipoture guide. The Brownie Movit Projecforbas :
single control for "stills," roverse, awromoric rewind. 300cwoh
lamp, fast fj6 Ions. A porftct ream. j
4 CAMERA (with case) J34.1
to use her five-day vacation trying'
to catch up on sleep she had lost
while working as an operator, de designing
signing designing hats on the side' and tak taking
ing taking care of her children. She eti
mated she had averaged four-
hours sleep a day recently.
FOR DRAPES AND
Decorating ij eer.
WE GIVE FREIn,
"Chleo" GOLD ,i
and Home "1
4th ot July Ave. H St. TL ieW1?
5 PROJECTOR $64.9$
-. -I If M t
Reanember to ask for "Chico
Gold Stamp FREE t,
KODAK PAIIAIU, Lfl
1 ' n',
,hi.H. -,- ....,.,.1.,!....,,..:, ., ,,. ,,, !, ,,, ...',, '. 11 I y 1 .'
, THE PANAMA AMERICAN .- AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
- -. ... ,,,
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER It, JSH
Aaron's 400-Foot Blast
Gives Milwaukee First
Flag; A s Finish
By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, Sept. 24 (UP) The Milwaukee
Braves took the National League pennant west for
the first time in a decade today while the New York
Yankees added an eighth American League, flag to
Casey Stengel's golden nine-year regime,
The races ended about 10 min.
utes apart last night when a
1 two-run homer by Hank Aaron
save the Braves a 4-2, 11-lnning
clincher-over the St. Louis Car
dinals and the Kansas City
Athletics dealt the Chicago
' White Sox their knockout blow
with a 6-5 triumph,
The lone-frustrated Braves
thus enjoyed the thriH of
clinching their flag themselves
while the blase Yankees, who
spent the night at the Basiho
Robinson fight, clinched by
oroxv. The Athletics have so
manv ex-Yankees that they oft
ear are referred to as the world
' champions' "second-stringers.
. The Braves became the first
western team to win a National
League flag since the Cardinals
w6n In 1846 when Aaron's 43rd
homer of the year, a 405-oot
,' shot over the center field fence,
"followed a single by Johnny Lo
gan. A crowd of 40,926 at Coun Coun-jty
jty Coun-jty Stadium saw the Milwaukee
dream come true after a tense
three-hour battle In which old
1 pro Stan Muslal put on a great
offensive against tne Braves.
Jtattlin to keep the Cardi Cardi-i
i Cardi-i nals "alive," the 36-year old
' Muslal had two doubles and a
, ; single In four tries to raise his
, average to .349. One of the
I doubles followed a single by
Wally Moon and two runs
scored to put St. Louis ahead,
2-1, when Al Dark singled witli
Larry Jackson, who relieved
Vinegar Bend Mizell In the sec second
ond second inning, protected the lead
until the seventh 'when; Red
Schoendienst singled, Logan
sacrificed and Ed Mathews dou
bled. The score remained that
way until the 11th when Aaron's
blow finally put the egg In all
Gen cpmey, who took over
Tod Encanto .2.S
Victor Mature In
Tom Conway m
"LAST MAN TO HANG;
Today IDEAL .25 .15
Danise Darcel In
"FLAME OF CALCfrrA"
Scott Brady in
after starter Lew1 Burdette was
removed for a pinch-hitter In
the 10th, retired the only three
batters he faced to gain credit
fbr his ninth victory, Billy Muf-
fett, who hurled the final 2 2-3
innings for St, Louis, suffered
his second loss.f ;
The Athletics ended the White
Sox' last hopes for. a miracle
when pinch-hitter Bob Cerv, an
ex-Yankee, delivered a 410-footi
sacrifice fly that brought in the
winning run in the eighth in inning.
ning. inning. The bases had been filled
on a double by Hector Lopez
Hal Smith's Infield hit and a
walk to BillV Hunter -after the
White Sox rallied for two Tuns
in both the sixth and seventh
innlnes to eain a 5-5 tie.
Homers bv Woody Held, pitch
er Alex Kellner and Gus Zernial
had lifted the Athletics to an
early 5-1 lead but Minnie Mifip Mifip-so
so Mifip-so drove in three runs and Jim
Landis hit a key triple as v the
White Sox foueht back. 1
The 66-vear-old S t e n g e l's
eighth pennant enabled him to
tie Hall of Famer joe McCar
thy's Yankee record and left
him one flag behind the Ameri American
can American League mark set by Connie
Mack. The major league record
of 10 pennants is held by John
McGraw. The pennant was the
23rd in the Yankees' fabulous
success story which began in
The Boston Red Sox defeat defeated
ed defeated the Washington Senators,
9-4, before a crowd that in included
cluded included Vice President Richard
Nixon and the Cleveland In Indians
dians Indians scored an 11-inning, 5-4
victory over the Detroit Tigers
In the only other games of the
day or night.
BastiiokobinSoh Rurh Bout In. Shi Month
Go Wild After
MILWAUKEE. Sept. 24 (UP)
The V-B Day celebration, victory
haooholl fnr ths Milivniilrep. Krav
continued into the early hours; to
day with thousands- M pennant
hungry- Milwaukeeans 'parading
through the downtown area scream
ine, "brine on tne xanxees!
it was the uggest civic nome
coming "ui Muwaukee's history,"
as peppy college students from
Marquette Umversrty took over
cheerleading duties, and led the
throngs chanting: "U Rah Rah Mil.
The crowd gathered from hotels
bars and theaters. People drove
to the heart of the city to dance
and sing as the. Braves ended the
1957 league race by beating the
ttv tiOUis cardinals, 4-2.
Television camera crews recclrd
Milwaukee's wildesfpublic disnlaV
since World War XI ended 12 years-
ago. factories throughout the city
Degan to blare their whistles as
the Braves triumph was recorded.
Caravans op cars sped to the
downtown art from County
Stadium. Thoy weral iammad,
with the overflow riding the Ifond
tr and shouting "W wont"
Firecrackers bangad through tb
A buxom girl wearing a tight
green sweater turned, cartwheels
and did handstands in the middle
of the street halting all traffic.
She planted a big kiss on the
Frank Malzone drove In four
runs, Jackie Jensen knocked in
three and Ted Williams went U
for-1 to raise his average to .385
as Mike Fornieles won his 10th
game for the Red Sox. Williams
walked three times and was hit
by a pitched ball so now has
had four homers, two singles,
nine walks and been hit by a
pitch in 16 consecutive tries.
Dick Brown singled home the
winning run for the Indians as
Cal McLtsh Von hls ninth game
and Jim Bunning failed in his
bid for his 20th win.
KATHERINE CRUSLEY in
"Phanron Stage Coach'
cheek of the uniformed officer whoLNew York
escorted Tier to the sidewalk.
A woman in her 60s tapped her
foot and played a Kazoo between
shouts of "Isn't this wonderful?"
The' celebration gained momentum
as more people poured from bars
and hotels and fell in behind a
brass hand whose members parad paraded
ed paraded down the street in tuxedos.
Girls painted the faces of .dates
and husbands to look like Indian
Braves,1 formed circles for war
h i i-More
More i-More than 100 police turned out
trying tff dear"the snarledtraffic,'
ine aiaerman ot tne downtown
district commented "this is only
the beginning. Wait till the Braves
take the series. I only hope nobody
GARRISOk FINISH Hard-riding little Hellodoro "Paplto"
Gustlnes boots Socorrito from behind to a head victory over
mutuels favorite Cervecero In Sunday's first race.i Cervecero
was ridden by- leading -jockey Braulio Baeza. Gustineg push pushed
ed pushed a total of six winners over the "wire for the weekend while
Baeza, who won eight the previous," maha&ed to get lour home
'first this weekend.. ;y.,;'...ttv t .;.' ,,
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
. TODAY'S GAMES
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn (-N)
New York at Philadelphia (N)
Chicago at Cincinnati (T-N)
St. Louis at Milwaukee (N)
YESTERDAY'S RFtIII TC
St. Louis 000 002 000 002 9 3
Milwaukee 010 000 100 024 14 0
Mizell, Jackson. Muffett (2 2)
and Landrith Smith. ..
Burdette, Cpnely (9-8) and Cran-
!om gam "mttmafii'
$100 per CAR!
" GRACE KELLY
PING CROSBY in
Fives Clash Tonight
At Abel Bravo Gym
A basketball game will be
played tonight, in the Claudia
Lowe gymnasium of the Abel
Bravo College, Colon, featuring
the visitors Medellin, (Colom
bia) all-star team and the lo local
cal local champion Marlboro quin quintet.
tet. quintet. The game .will be dedicated
to the Consul General of Co
lombia. Fernando Perei Velas Velasquez.
There will also be a prelim,
inary game, which will begin
at 6:30 p.m. -V
iA moderate price of admis admission
sion admission will be charged.
Along The Fairways
If Nowl If. &itj It's fun! U' IM
the original puih-bvtton ihrrml
GiVM INSTANT, aRUSHLCSS LATHES
for moodiest thavM in i th
tin. Putt mora moutur into whiik whiik-rt
rt whiik-rt do nnt of ruor'i work in ad-
vance. Lather rinses instantly no
clocged razor. Exclusive built-in
after-shave comfort soothes face ti
kinder to akin. Now America's 1
have. Over 20 million cans soldi
Today get Biul
0.60 TODAY! 0.40
Great fortune Night!
tie one of the lucky winners
of these Cash Prizes!
1st Prize $100.00
THE FORTUNE NIGHT
PLATS Ut 1:00 P.M.
; On the Screen:
Double In' CINEMASCOPE
and TECHNICOLOR I
CATHY O DONNELL In
"MAN from LARAMIE"
JACK LEMON in
"YOU CANT RUN
AWAY FROM IT"
. Peart Trim Medalist
P. Trim versus A. French
E. Perantie versus R. Lincoln
M. se well versus I. Robinson
S. Carpenter versus C. Bishop
K. Purdy versus L. Hobson
E. Wright versus M. Alalvasic
B. DUfer versus E. Mathieson
M! Biggs versus P. Porter
J. Alexander versus L. Logan
m. As&ew versus D. Lacroix
B. Hughes versus M. Brewster
P. Waring versus B. Friedman
. J. Huldtquist versus ft. Daniel
H. Owens versus G. Wiley
P. Dickerson versus B Bell
M. Dalton versus M. Mallory
L. Longmore versus B. Hennon
N. Knock versus B. Chinely
Z. Batchelor versus B. J. Nelson
R. Wallace versus V. Hollowell
All players are requested to
call Fort Amador Golf Club and
leave their telephone numbers
to facilitate arranging games
during the week. In case no pre previous
vious previous time is arranged the of
ficial starting time is Sunday
10 a m. ., f
Chicago at Kansas City
Boston at Washington (N)
Only games scheduled,
Detroit 101 010 100 004
Cleveland 010 012 000 015
Bunning, Presko (1-1) and House.
McLish (9-7) and Brown.,
(Night' Game) '; v ; i A h h-Bostons
Bostons h-Bostons 246 210,0009
Washington 000 210 0014 10-iV2
Fornieles VlO-13) and White.
Lumanti (0-1), Ramos, Kemmer-
. t. tv i i
ci, ivimuicn. jiyae ana mervereu mervereu-(Night
(Night mervereu-(Night Game)
Chicago 000 102 2005 10
Kansas City 011 210 01X 6 14 (
Keegan, Rudolph, Derrington Mc
Donald (0-1) ana LoUar, Battey.
Kellner. Trucks, Portocarrero (4
9), Burnette and Smith.
NEW "YORK, Sept.-24 UP)'
Casev Stengel today called s bis
eighth pennant ''the toughest of
my nine years with the New York
Yankees'! and said his chief proD proD-lem
lem proD-lem now is to "get Mi eke v Mantle
and Bill Skowrod ready for the
world series.'' i
"The truth Mi that I worried
more' about winning this pennant
than any other in my nine years,
the 66-year old Stengel said. "The
other teams in the league loaded
up on us and the White Sox gave
me the toughest competition I've
Stengel, who tied 'Hall of Fam
er Joe McCarthy's club record of
eight Yankee pennants- and moved
to within one of Connre Mack's A A-merican
merican A-merican League mark of nine
flags,; insisted that White Sox man manager
ager manager Al Lopez "did one of the
greatest l Jobs in baseball history."
"I want to nav tribute to imim
hi, players and his coaches be.
cause they did not slow mW shut
aown one time ill season." said
Stengel. 'And never forgot that
ine oniy ume i lost a pennant since
I came to the' Yankpps I int -it
to a (club managed by Al Lopez."
w same ume, Btengei paid
glowing tribute to his own players
and admitted. fther was r?-
time early in the : season when
i might have been a little over-
cuuuuent oecause 1 tbnuoht mi.
might win .easily." i
InVthe final analysis." h. fc
gan, "we won the pennant because
Tu- IVH team: we had to beat beat-the
the beat-the White Sox m 14 of th
same vre piayeo them. That's
umeiwige TO SIX Camoa an1
won by 6V4."
Tough Carmen Earns; Split
Decision Over Amazing Ray.
; 'NEW .YORK, Sept. 24 (UP) Carmen Basilio,
who won the world middleweight championship from
Sugar Ray Robinson in 15 violent rounds last night,
will meet ex-champ Ray in a return title fight witifn
six months; it seemed nearly certain today.
Movies Of Fights
To Be Shown,
Here Thu rsday ;l !'
t I ; -, I
' Movies of last nigbtt's Robin--'
son-Basilio title fight will b
sbown here Thursday,! it wa
announced yesterday by th
management of th JCentral
..Theater. t 1 -( ' T"
I Films of the fight will b
'flown here tomorrow, the an-
nouncement said, i
."; BAXX! $VUJH
c ALEXANDER in
;. THE GREAT V
- A)": '-:
: '-: ri.IGfTr TO
8 parish Pictures.
. with Tin Tan
- Also: -Esro?s
C If TAMLD
S M I L E T
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
DIABLO HTS. 7:01
DEEP IN MY HEART
.THE BIG DOODLE
WICKED AS THEY COME"
"SECRET OP TREASURE
PARAISO ? p.m. only!
("WEST OP ZANZIBAR"
rTHE CLOUDED YELLOW
LA BOCA 7:
rTHE FIRST TEXAN"
SANTA CRUZ :1S S:N
CAMP BIERD C:1S 7:M
rTHE BLACK WHIP" and
Only games scheduled.
For Oct. 14
Th annual Isthmian table tea
nis tournament sponsored by the
Balboa USO-JWB Armed f orces
tenter will Bet underway Monday,
Oct. 14, it was announced yester
day at a meeting neio at tne j wh.
This year'a tournament will be)
open to all residents of Panama
and the Canal Zone over 16 years
of age, including members of the
U.S. armed forces and high school
Dlavers. However., like last year.
female table tennis players will
only be allowed to participate in
the mixed doubles section of the
In addition to the mixed doubles,
the tournament will include men's
singles and doubles orr petition.
All entries-for the tournament
must be in by 4:30 p.m. Friday,
Oct. 11. the announcement said.
Registration will open immediate immediately
ly immediately at the Balboa JWB and can be
made by telephone, by man or in
person.. No entrance fee will be
RAINBOW MIXED LEAGUE
Teams W L
Ebonite. ,,. a4: a&a iiu
WA, High Contra.? t ft u.3 v? 2T i
Kmoot I'arectes - r- -.fl6V4 stu
ran A Uippers ; 31;
JBOyd, Brothers Ins. ,30,- ;34
Carrington Canad. 25 39
itoyai crown Cola v 19J4 44V4
Ebonite 2 Carriniaton t
Ebonite Tornadoes slowed down
to a strong breeze and just man managed
aged managed to bold their own against
the Carrington Canadians. The
Tornadoes started out mildly, so
v-amngion Canadians pushed them
selves a close win by three pins,
"ku ie ioruaaoes got more
forceful, but the Canadians reta
liated wun an even stronger game
aiiu L-auie out anead by 28 pins
oy mis time tne Ebonites start started
ed started blowing the pins to smithereens
"U me just could not stand
"P under the onslaught, and the
the TP's Dd
Joe Sullivan and Roh -Mnru.
eeeu Ebon,te hcroes witb 520
wu uanaicap marKs. For the
Carrinctons it was Rom,'. u.m.
nnu oq ana iBira Moore with 532.
5 A' Hih 4 Brothora
ine tsoyd Brothers innrn.
requested of th;r r.c.
to provide some sort of Insurance
iuc team in .tne Ktanflino. .ft.
The contractors ar t1Iv
nuuding up their position and
iBasillo the ex-onion farmer of
Chlttenango, N.Y., who nounded
out a split decision over the an ancient
cient ancient but amazing- Robinson,
said. "I'll be ready to honor my
return-nout contract within sue
months." '' (
And : Robinson's most trusted
adviser. George Galnford. y de
clared today Yes, I'd like to see
Ray fight Basilio for the title a
gain, if we can get assurances
from i the if bolxlng-4 commission
4-V. m.T- Vn.fc' 1m...
uacv uiv newv luia otaoc laws
against the use of coliodion-io
doform ointment will be carried
i Galnford, principal handler
In Robinson's corner during
the electrifying battle before
38,000 in Yankee t Stadium,
complained to : r e f eree Al
Bert five ti m e s a g a 1 1 V
use of the ointment on BasU
los bleeding left brow, be-
cause It was getting into Rob Robinson's
inson's Robinson's eyes and paining him.
Although' Robin son,: who
should get 1470,460, told report reporters
ers reporters he would require four or five
days to decide whether to fight
Basilio again or to retire, Gain Gain-ford's
ford's Gain-ford's statement was interpret interpreted
ed interpreted by Sugar Ray's friends as the
tip-off to a return brawl.
Carmen's own welterweight
crown was not at stake
night, in the fight that grossed
$560,000 but the title was vacate
ed automatically the instant his
hand was raised in victory a
new middleweight champion,
by. state law. Whether the N.Y..
State Athletic Commission could7
make some exception, should
Robinson unexpectedly; m retire
and should i Basilio prefer to
keep the welter .title Is
matter of conjecture.
Basilio. who almost retired In
despair six years ago because of
ring reverses, tnumpnea heroi-
caliy last night In' the' greatest :
fight of his life and one of the;
most thrilling ever staged lrf any'
last ring. .. ,-
Oklahoma Relaxes While 5 ;
Powerhouses From-Big Ten ;
Make Debut, Take Up Chase
" .e p-A.A. clippers had t their
" rau IUVK Oil WlUl 1 I A I
Tmirnammf chairman Julio DJ fivssnin i out With
vid said the drawine for the tau A.-nifot "P8.
ings will be held at the JWB on
Sunday. Oct. 13, at 10:30 a.m.
Attending the meeting were re
presentatives of the special Serv Services
ices Services offices of the Army, the Navy
ana tne Air rorce, m- addition to
David and others.
A discussion of football (ules will
be held Tuesday night at 7:30 o' o'clock
clock o'clock i the lks Lodge No, 1414
in Balboa. ; 1 i
The meeting will be conducted
I by Larry Chance, Canal Zone foot
ball official wbo will discuss root root-ball
ball root-ball rules and conclude the meet
ing with a question and answer pe
riod. : .
An fnf Tnn' (wfhn MiaiA
are invited te atten
bonites. W iirst place E-
'' The thrpn milm in u. t.ii
lineup provided-toe toe 'punch Tad
went over the 500 m irk vie
iarl?45' Jn Poland 3' and
tar! Bleving 539 .11 .j:"""
sets. Nit. ID...ZV "'cap
three of" kinH n0
h itr"'c"e bid. For
Pate wh8 ." .J f":'""
562 HanrtU. """"" Bc" ana
- f vay.
fan-Amtrle.B j Mercwrie 1.
Thet national champions ; from
Oklahoma, already past possibly
their bigest hurdle of the football
season, relax, this, week; while five
powerhouses from'1 the Big iTen
make their 1957 debut and tak dp
Oklahoma1 rolls d over Pitts'
burgh. 26-0, Saturday for its ,41st
straight victory with a typical
mow-em-down sooner attack. Ok
lahoma's swift backs ran for 310
yards and three of the four passes
they completed went for touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns in the outstanding game of
the first collegiate week end of
the fall. .......
Now, with the Sooners idle until
an Oct. 5 meeting with Iowa
State, attention turns to the Bit-
Ten, the traditional area of foot
ball strength which should be
tougher than ever this year.
Big Tn Opens
Making their "bow on Saturday
are Michigan, "Michigan State.
.... vuiv kivai.1;, fiiiu uic
Kose Bowl champions from Iowa.
All meet fntersectional foes except
Michigan State, which plays host
10 inoiana in tne conference open
Michigan, a veteran. team with
deDt tn anare. hlavt CmifliAvn
California, which took a 20-0 drub
bing from conference champion
Oregon State on Saturday. Min-
A. pilot, knocked I down to?
pies for a ,535 handicap
in ine oniv n. 1- L:
,i Th. j u,e cnarm cir-
t; Sm-Fartdi 4 H
, The Smoot-Paredes cars were
traveling at low speed but tb
riml have t.nd t.nd-JT
JT t.nd-JT nu for the past four weks.
tcim .bi ne half noin M
w Ue SW
man in thlftfi w?.tt bonor
TIJUANA. Mexico. Sent '23
UP) Veteran C"han thon.
weight champion Giro ; .Morasen,
11a, rameo 111 tne rv
night to gain, a split decision over
Jorge Manjarrez, 117. of Mexico Ci City,
ty, City, in a 10-round fight at the bull
ring. r ., ., :..
' Morasen built up an early lead,
but faltered in the middle rounds
and caught a sharp right ia toe
8th which opened a cut over his
left eye. He came back to win the
9tn and 10th rounds, however, and
got the votes of Judges Manuel
tiorxo and Jose Vazquez. Referee
Ramon Calderoa voted for Man Manjarrez.
jarrez. Manjarrez. Some 2,000 fans witnessed the
fiesota, strong1 at- every position
except halfback, faces Washington,
which played a M .tie with Colo
'Ohio State, takes" on Texas Chris- v
tian, which bad te settle for a
13-13 tie' when Kansas connected ";
oa a touchdown pass in the last :
second of. play. Iowa, ineligible to
return to the Rose Bowl this sea
son, sets the onlv breather of tha
lot, a Utah State team which beat
Hawaii two weeks ago and has
been idle since. K
The .nationally-televised earn of
the week brings together Stanford, -'
a' 46-7 winner over after" nestr
San Jose State.' and Northwestern..
which features breakway halfback
bod juc&eiver; all five feet, four
inches and 158 pounds of him, and
mue eise.... kv. : i:,
The three maior conferences n H
the South' feature games which 3
may go a long way toward 'crown. J
ing champions. Tennessee, the
pre-season favorite ia the South- .:
eastern Conference, tests its sin-- ft
gJe-wing power aeainst daneeroua
Auburn in the curtain-raiser for
each., A ,
Duke, more than .'ever the At-j
lantic Coast Conference standout
after a 26-14 win over South Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, runs Into Virgeinia,: which t
held West Virginia to a M tie.
West Virginia, defending; its South' t
ern Conference laurels. shouH "t i
an acid test from Virginia Teclt,
a rising power weh upset Tulane,
14-13, Friday nighty
Green Bay IcI;J
'Grapefruil lesgus' ;!
Champs Of Pti Grid
r frank litskyH..,-':!
Carlos Ortiz Cops
TV Win Over Bel!
that Thnt,,uck- spit
r. R.y- Crowns
jre mired deep ia the ceDarXy
are still spotting their cppWnU
; XEMt YORK, Sept 24 (UP)
lano urtlS Of Puerta Rico anrvtv-
ed a badly cut right eye in the
fifth round last night to pound out
a unanimous iQ-rouod decision ov over
er over Harry Bell of New York in. a
wtdely-televued 10-round middle
weight bout at toe SL Nicholas A-
, itmj uioiase, wew Tone Buddie Buddie-weight,
weight, Buddie-weight, scored a technical knock knockout
out knockout over Al Milone-of New York
at 59 seconds of the seventh round,
in the co-featured 10-rounder. I
. Ortiz, 137 1-4, concentrated his
attack oa Sell's body as be re remained
mained remained unbeaten in 25 profession professional
al professional fight. He has scored 24 victo victories
ries victories and had one ao-decision bout. I
The Green Bay Packers., on
beaten team in the cirucit, -were
crowned the surprise champions of
pro football's "Grapefruit league".
today, thanks to a clutch touch
down pass by former Alabama
star Bart Sam V
The Paekers worst defensive
team in the national football, lea
gue last season, woundup with a
record of five wins and one tie
in six exhibition games, pressed
by Los Angeles and San Francisco
at 5-1-0. f -T:
Starr kept the Green Bay record
unsullied wfaea he tossed a 1S-.
yard TJ. pass in the last minute
of play Saturday night to tain a
10-10 tie with the Pittsburgh SteeU.
er at Minneapolis. Starr connect-
ed with Joe Johnson who raa tot,
last six yards. : : ','.,
In another Saturday njebt ram a.'
fthe Chicago Cardinals beat Balti
more. 28-21. ia two tames Sundav.
the Saa Francisco Forty Niners
soa a punch-filled battle from too
Philadelphia Eagles. 17-14, and tho
world champion New York Gianta
throttled toe Detroit Lions, 17-0.
At Minaeapolis Saturday. Pitta.
burgh scored all its point ia the
second period on a one-yard tooeb tooeb-dowa
dowa tooeb-dowa plunge by Fraa Rogel and a
23-yard field goal by Gary Gfcck.
Fred Cone of toe packers cut toe
margin to 10-S with a S5-Oeld goal
with 15 seconds left in the first
half and things stayed that vap
until Star's winning toss.
'Bench? Including Pi
WATER COLORS Bright spinnakers ballooned in the wind
ed for toe finish inthe International Lighting ChBtnpionihips off
was the second of a five-race series which drew boats and crews
States and entries from Canada and Uruguay. In all the world
Fans Gel Migrating Headaches
As Baseball Cries For Leader
13 Points On
' ' By' AND Y, R E ES I JR.
ATLANTA, Sept. 24 UP)-
innrii Trit stock lumpea li
points on the Southeastern Confer-
v v Batteries 1
II tn". n t. t
wnen iou nay in
ACTIVATED ; P
AFTER YOU BUY IT!
Cannot .age' on your
service atatlon thelf
HERE and IN THE U.SA.
" AvailabI at your
' Translsttamlan "Highway
r. TeL S-1501
BUY NOW -i PAY- LATER
, f i -'t K
FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL INSIST
always on CANADA DRY
"High-Ball vilhoul Canada Dry
ence Market diiring the first weefc
onH nf thn 1057 football Season.
However, wise brokers are wait
ing another weeK' 'Deiore sinning
anv more caoitol into Yellow
. Quarterback Fred Brirselton, a
lanky Texas sophomore, led the
Yellow Jackets to a 13-fr victory
over the scrappy but outclassed
Kentucky Wildcats in the' only
game that counted in conference
Mississippi' rolled over Trinity
College 44-0, Vanderbilt fought to
a water-logged 7-7 tie with ( Mis Missouri,
souri, Missouri, Texas overwhelmed Georgia
26-7, and Rice defeated Louisiana
State 20-14. :
) Friday night,' Virginia" Tech
nosed out Tulane 14-13 under the
new $180,000 lights irt Sugar Bowl
( t s.tt 111 .W'-. 4 'SU-I Mm!-
1 Teeh Satisfied1 ;
, Tech's victory satisfied pre-sea-son
forecasters who said Coach
Bobby Dodd, would again field one
of the ton two teams in the Dixie
loop,' despite his wholesale gradu
ation losses last springy
The other top-seeded team, Ten
nessee, opens action' this week
against rugged Auburn! also rated
high by the experts, Tech enter entertains
tains entertains non conference Southern
Methodist. t "V-
Brazelton passed for one touch
down and engineered another for
the Yellow jackets, handling him
self with the easy assurance of an
old pro in his first varsity per
formance. Halfback .Stan Flowers
scored first, on a wide belly, play
in ine opnrag minutes. ; ;
A Kentucky fumble on the Wild
pat 24 set up the second score in
t.hp third 1 nnarfM- with -. vmm m
Brazelton tossing a six yard pass
10 ena jerry Aaoors.
Kentucky penetrated twice deep
into Tech territory, but a strong
line headed by Captain Don Step Step-enson
enson Step-enson at center turned back the
heavyweight Texas backfield took
heavy toll against Georgia. The
Bulldogs lost four fumbles, and
were penalized 17 yards. Charley
mm, promising roome quarter quarterback,
back, quarterback, passed 19-vard to Ji m m v
Orr for Georgia's lone score. Sen
ior quarternac Wall Fondren and
sophomore Mike Dowdle. a ?n
pound fullback, paced the Long Long-horns.
horns. Long-horns. .;
A steady downnour mirri
Vandy's opener with Missouri,
limiting the Commodore's touted
offense and resulting in an empi empi-demic
demic empi-demic of fumbles by both teams.
OUT Miss Moves
Mississinol keDt fn iha vrnnnjl
m its romo over Trinitv nmri.
back Raymond Brown and Cow-
poy wooarun eaca scoring two
touchdowns for the Bebels..
Flu-stricken LSIT took Hv.nt.'.
of Rice errors to build up a 14-7
u oj nauume, out ran out of
gas in the second half. Tulane
made a gallant second half at attempt
tempt attempt to catch V.PJ.. but missed
the key conversion for a tie. v
no fewer than 32 craft head;,
Milford. Conn. Ther event
from, throughout the United
no sport quite like this.
By HARRY GRAYSON
- NEW YORK, (NBA) It floes
hot matter if the Dodgers play
in Los Angeles or Brooklyn or
on Long Island In 1958.
Nor does it ihatter if the
seven other clubs have to fly a-
cross the continent to San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco to keep appointments with
the Giants. .. ,,
MJnder proper frcumstances,
this merely would be major
league baseball growing up,
What does matter is the way
the moves were conducted. In
view of the lack of preparation
in California, the most astonisn
ing twist to these migrating
headaches is the fact that the
six other National League own
ers voted the Dodgers and pM
ants permission to walK out on
the 14 million people or me, wew
York metroDolitan area.- '- t
, This Is 'a striking illustration
of how loosely the baseball busi business
ness business is conduoted from the top
Telling i the cockeyed "world
thak the TJodgers and Giants
were washed up at 'their historic'
stands, Walter F.' CMalley; arid
Horace Stoneham' ruined, the
National League -season In New
York and didn't do It any good
around the rest of the circuit.
. They wrecked the pacific
Coast League without as much
as consulting ; its president or
any of its owners.
They dropped 'baseball into
the .lowest black pit of politics.
They destroyed the- Illusion
that the main objective' of a
baseball club is to represent. Its
home town fans. They ended the
keenest natural rivalry in base baseball,'
ball,' baseball,' the annual dogfight be between
tween between the boroughs whlchrhas
supported both outfits for 57
Now that we are well along 5n
September, with O'Malley still
shopping in Flatbush and not a
single contract signed in either
Los Angeles or San Francisco,
the fans all along the line are
beginning to yawn. Interest Is
out the window.
Making things worse, the sna
fued deals by now have started
a wave of outright ridicule and
blearer mines tnan Daseoau nave
falleri apart .because of people
laughing. f. .... .;,
The nation's fans have com completely
pletely completely lost faith in the over-all
management of baseball. I have
just returned from a trip across
the country and can personally
testily that not since tne Black
Sox scandal of 1919-20 have the
fans been so disenchanted.
The appointment of : Judge
Kenesaw Mountain Landls reas
sured the customers when the
Black Sox went wrong and the
game was fortunate to have a
Babe Ruth to make them forget
Can anyone who was even
slightly acquainted with him
Imagine Judge Landls. letting
O'Malley and Stoneham move in
on another league without per
mission and especially with such
little assurance? The white-
maned cair's first thought
would have been the disappoint
ment of tnose lert without base baseball
ball baseball and the false hopes on the
other end. 5
Landls would have had O'Mal
ley and Stoneham In his office
quicker than you can say Skia Skia-tron.
tron. Skia-tron. He would' have laid down
the law, not read it In the news newspaper
paper newspaper first,-' as does Ford C
Frickv i ..-
one Py ine uiftniesi oit, iwax, jusi an ucnjr mug. l wmuiea tructioa to twghon his hands. hands.-of
of hands.-of attention to rrick as the.o-ifthe whiskers and next tnorn-l Tulane will come to West Point
And hot since the Black Sox
scanaai nu Daseonu oeen soiunc ui Russians lounaea aiua.ltnd 195, too) m Dick Petitboa.
sorely In need of a strong guld- j he's kid brother of erstwhile Notre
irr hand. "There's no pain these days in 'Darner Jean but is unique ia that
The major league owners would
be wise to put a big stick In
someone's hand before It's too
late, for the fans are beginring
to Uke a keen dislike to the way
they run their own business
with no respect for others.
The owners long since alien alienated
ated alienated everybody outside the ma majors.
jors. majors. Now they are dointf the same
i thing to their own people, ;
M 1 'T't" .J. '" 0 ",. L, . lk I f I .mm n,.,,..),.,,.,.,,, ', T ) in M7i Tl- -TX r H.yi-U Tl I mil 111 I nM llUDIDMUHUIUJU.W.iuill.JJI 'V' ''
By STEVE SNIDER
NEW YORK, Sept. 24 (UP)-
It'sthe "bench," they say, mat
makes 'the .Yankees great and
that includes the Pitching.
Much is made of the versatile
Yankee reserves who, leap into
the breech at the slightest signal
from Casey (three men for every
position. j. Stengel. v Less widely
ballyhooed is another part of the
bench the section directed by
pitching coach Jim Turner.
.- f- v
' When Casey needs 7a pitcher,
Jim usually has one ready. It
can he a quickie for an urgent
relief, a second linitr for a second
division club or a top hand to beat
a rival pennant contender.
'it's the sort of pitching depth
that could lose r early winner
Bobby Shantz and perennial win winner
ner winner Whltey Ford for long stret stretches
ches stretches and still carry on. It's also
the kind that could make room
for fireballer Bob Turley while he
was floundering for the success
secret he finally found.
A revealine comnarison of how
pitching depth aids the : Yankees
can be made out of the last five
seasons involving For and Billy
Pierce of the White Sox, two of
the league's top lefties over that
They're both fairly Small; stand
ing 5-10. Pierce weighs.; 170, Ford
180. Neither, naturally, is the raw raw-boned
boned raw-boned type that can fire effective effectively
ly effectively from spring until fall.
- Yet Pierce, because he so
good and has less help, more
oten than not has to be, a work workhorse.
horse. workhorse. This is one of Billy's finest
seasons, but there was nearly a
month starting in eirly June that
he couldn't win a game ater
w. (hn team ever carried
the quarteroacK uuw -Detroit
Lions. .Bobby Layne got
$20,000 last season, and along with
Tobin Rote from the Packers came
a, healthy $22,000 contract (subs (substantial
tantial (substantial increase from 1956).
Wow's this for signs the- times:
Willie Pep's still fighting. U .while
Sammy Angott, the first man ever
to llek lmJ1em "n4'
f i-- t'-,t A
! Friends claim 'i Terry Erennan
showed the first- signs he's press pressing,
ing, pressing, in. hi recent statement that
"at least I've cot my own boys
this year"...(the last of the Lea-
hy gang departed m june, ana
rumors Insist Terry must win five
to stick at Notre Dame). .pals
say such a remark, innocuous as
it is, is out ot cnaracier ior gra
cious Terry..who kept mum dur
ing last year's critical hubbub,
The newest business venture for
Mickey Mantle Entarprisns, could
be bowling alleys in tne tut..
Rocky Marciand pens a note
from Miami Shores. .and pro provides
vides provides insight to the man. .uses a
specially designed card with a pic picture
ture picture of him in ring action. but not
laying leather to any of his 49
victims. .simply, shows ms com
passionate effort to lift Archie
Field & Stream
Whiskers Don't Malw Hunter
By WARREN PACE
Now comes the season when 20
million of the male citizenry will
be sallying forth into the wildwood
to pursue the light-footed deer, the
muscular bear, the iron nervea
goat and the slab-antlered moose,
and acquire more whiskers than
the Smith Brothers.
You don't shave until you've
dropped your buck, bagged the
bear, replenished your vitamins
with fresh moose liver. To shave
beforehand would mean losing
your luck,- or dropping your
strength as Samson did when De Delilah
lilah Delilah got out the hedge-clippers.
I am not superstitious save in
such logical matters as throwing
a pinch of spilled salt over- the
shoulder, not walking under lad ladders
ders ladders and stepping over sidewalk
cracks. The ladder might fall or
the painter drop his bucket. Side Sidewalk
walk Sidewalk cracks have been known to
jump up and bite -careless shins.
But I gave up the no-sbave-while-'
hunting superstition some years
we were Hunting on Baranoi in
soutneastern Alaska looking f or
Drown bear. Adhering to the no-
shave foolishness oroduced mtif
mg encountered, and downed, the
best brownie killed in those parts
disbelievine the old wives' tale
With cars, planes and boats, putt,
putt electric plants and the like,
there aren't too many places short
of real wildehness where one of
these auto home tpe shavers
cant be plugged ia and t h e
onsues removed handily.
Recent trips nave -been as pro productive
ductive productive as those of Its aid whis whisker
ker whisker days. I
I sweeping 10 o his Irst v 12. He
needed rest, but couldn't get it.
Pierce Comes Bk
Pierce came on again after
being flattened four straight
times. He won in regular -turn.
But when he needed all he had for
two starts in late eritieM series
against the Yankees, ; Billy was
twaten. Ford won ence in reuef
and once as a starter; 1
Otherwise,' there's not much to
chopse between, them. Up to Jast
weekend, -Ford had -record of
81-31 and Pierce 81-52. 0V6r the
last ive years.
With the Yankees, the regulars
who need work get it and the
weary pitchers who need rest can
get that, too. Second line pitchers
can more than hold their own
with second line .clubs".'
"Those things count .just as
much in the) standings as beating
the big clubs,"; says Stengel,
though in practice he appears to
prefer beating the big clubs for
psychological value as well as
profit in the won-lost columns.
"Last r year ; Tom ? Sturdivant
saved this here club from going
sour,, said Casey. Sturdivant was
strictly out of nowhere but had a
16-8 season. This year,: now a
standby, he's likely to wind up
just about that way again.
There's also Shantz back in
shape again Art Ditmar, Turley,
Don Laresen, Johnny Kijcks, Tom Tommy
my Tommy Byrne and that highly succes successful
sful successful reliever. Bob Grim.1 who has!
probably done as much-. as any!
in Keeping me ciuu uuiu goiug
sour this vyear. ;
For the moment, too, there's
old sal Magne, who contributed
his h't after bouncing over from
Brooklyn, to prove once' again that
"you're never too young or too
old to be a Yankee u you have
a special skill with a baseball.
Moore off the floor in his final ac
tion in the rinff...
The White Sox big hope to do
more than tag along behind me
Yanks ntxf yaar Is Ren Jackson,
the ptrannial bonus first sackar..
almost tur shot to be plucking
ether grass next yeart moody Lar
ry Doby. .
Another major league outfielder
wnose un-ana-aown .temperament
has cut into his true potential: the
Tigers' Al Kaline. .Detroit also
buzzes Harvey Kuenn may be
through and on block. .combina .combination
tion .combination of the extra weight and leg
slow-down. .can't even cover en
ough ground to satisfy at third
base. .amazing how a guy stops
hitting for a spell and his other
deficiencies suddenly glare. .
Like Duffy Daugherty's laconic
comment on Michigan state pros-
pacts (tht Spartans are leaded)
"We'll do all right. .if we gat any
kind of coaching." ...
An ex-Spartan, Dennis Mendyk,
went to Brigs Stadium for a base baseball
ball baseball tryout last spring and blasted
six balls out of the psrk...so im impressed
pressed impressed the Tigers that he was
signed and shipped to Erie, where
he walloped a healthy .330 Plus
this summer. .but he chose to
play pro football with the Giants
anyhow. .explained; "Here I
make the majors in one year."
' Ted Williams has always tarnad
his back en tcrean tests, while co coworker
worker coworker Jimmy (Fear Strikes Out)
Piersall wouldn't mind.-. ."Only
no on avar asked me."...
Pitt fields an all pre-med back-
field in Bill Kaliden at quarter,
Jim Theodore and Andy 'Sepsi at
the halts and Dick Bowen at full.
.Kaliden, the brains of the Panth
ers, hss racked up it A's and three
B'a in Pitt classrooms. .Theodore,
a senior, has 20 A's. .and the
a senior, has 20 A's. ..and the Pan Panthers
thers Panthers are noted for their brawn... I
Carmen Bstilia's hard work U.
m are rabbin? iff mth family
r the enlon picker's iMJMika
DeJohn, heavywolght aitrwr of
w ka aummM in M.
this autumn I with a sophomore
quarterback of giant potential (6-3
he never played high school foot
baU... Moose Meyers of UCLA and
pro fame calls bis College of Pad
'fie prodigy, Dick Bass, the "best
beck I've ever seen.'V.
latweafi vev'a'ma," a Wattam
Divltan NFL crab has a ticklish
prakkm. .club officials awaroad
captaincy to a player who baddied
up ta Htam, bet fallaw griddara
raballedp aaade coach take Jr a-
I lit I
Jin vV-V!v--.--l v"
if XVX4 r-;J y?- by f ;:
;Vtr ... .L 1
THIS WAY-Cosch Paddy "DrifnJt puts the BarV qnrte'-W' thr"gh "H dr 1 re rehearsal
hearsal rehearsal at Soldier Field In Chicago. The bpll-hanrti""- pre, left to right, P"e Kn"-. Ed
Brown, Zeke Bratkowski and George Blanda. These guys can really handle and throw hall.
Caught Between Rhone Calls
' Si-'iif j ' ... i 'r"'' ' '' -T"
Del Greco Winds Up A Yankee
By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) In base-
hall this vear. the talk has been
of Mickey Mantle and Stan Mu.sial
and Ted Williams. ' ;
But this is about Booby yei
Greco, who didn't have a job and
won't take down any awards or
be in a World Series but stilt has
had a hgger season than anybo anybody.
dy. anybody. '
It comes out this way because
the massive Yankee organization
whired a litt'e one evcn;i"
whirred a little one evening and
Del Greco wound up replacing
the Stadium and it is the biggest
thing that ever happened to him.
One minute 1. twas a miseraDie
and quiet day for Del Greco.
Montreal's season had ended the
day before and he had come home
to Brookline, Pa., lust another
outfielder ho had been in the
International League. The cubs,
who owned him, hadn't bothered
to recall him for the last few
The phone rang as he was about
to sit down to dinner with his
wife. It was Chicago calling and
they-tolftfhlffl-, there as
quickly 1$ he could? Bobby hung
up, cai'eu ine airuon ior leservia leservia-tions.
tions. leservia-tions. It was a better day, now.
; only $ 21.-
Hie rest 20 inpntkil
ln New York, Casey Stengel
was grumbling about Mantle's
"He is not going to play for a
while,' Casey rasped to Geqrge
Weiss, the Yankees' general man manager.
ager. manager. "Let's get somebody who
can catch a fly ball."
Stengel looked over a list o'
names with Weiss .and Lee Mac Mac-Phail,
Phail, Mac-Phail, who runs the frm system
"or the Yankees.. There weve
plenty of ballplayers available,
and Stengel ran his hand overibalj' I can tell them, 'Yes, with
his mouth and started to think
"Del Greco," he said, "they tell
me he beat Milwaukee out of a
pennant last year catchin' fly
balls when he was with St,
Yankee efficiency went to work.
Sure, they had a lead and prob probably
ably probably would win. But why take
Weiss called Chicago and a few
minutes later Del Greco's phone
"Go to New York?" he; said.
"What would they want me for?"
Then the fellow from, Chicago,
Bobby stilt doesn't know who
caDed him'."asalfr. 1 no, not the
Giants. It was the Yankees who
Two days later, Bobby was in
DC-7 and ;
'Tiesta Brava" in the Plaza de Acho! A sunny
and picturesque corner in Luna, the historic
' Plaza de Acho this year will again witness
the splendSr and color of its world famous.
, ', bull fights. Dont miss this dashing "fiesta"
aa exhilarating experience youH never target!
:'. V- -r h'
Caff Ponofjro'or your Trvrml Agmnt for further mformelie
of ft U weaJdV flights DC-7 and DC-6B with radar.
- AMfHCAN-CtACf AirWArt
PonanM Agencies Co. CoD "I N I teL 2055
''-'-:v:' -20S57' Panama, K. f.
center field at the Yankee St a-,
dium. He got into three games,
beiore Mant e came back from
the hospital and then the Y a ft-,
kees put him on the bench. They
had on y wanted him for a game
or so and he was ineligible ior
the Series. But that is fine with
"No matter what hapepns from
now on," Del Greco says, "I can.
always say it. I can be 50 and
if somebody asks if I played base-
the 1 New York Yankees.' That's
something, isn't it?
"I'u. lu.n lrllrAt Bniinrf
I.,-, i ...... j
from the Pirates to the Cardina's
and then to the Cubs.; They sent
me to Montreal and said i I did
good for a .month they'd bring me
back. They never' did. I just got
a letter teling jn to report next
spring, but it looked like I didn't
have a job.
"My wife just had another
baby that makes for and 1 you ';
need a major league salary for
that. ... --'
"And now I'm -a Yankee. It o-"
peng up all sorts of things. Some.,
body will say, "If he's, good)
nough.for the Yankees, he'sgood
nough for us.1 And I there is no
law against me making good next
spring and staying here.
t I i
Y page eight
, j v ; i r t v
; TUESDAY,' SEPTEMBER 21, 1957
1 i iii"
CLAS SI F I EDS
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE : :l :l-FOR
FOR :l-FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 20740
THIS SPACE IS, FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740,
IBM t I 1 I 1 V
, 1 M
PHILLIPS OcMnsid Cettagtt
Santa Clara. Bo 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phona Panama
3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTERS COTTAGES and larga
beach house, ona mil past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phona Balboa 1866.
Baldwin's furnishad apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Trim, Balboa 1622.
FOR RENT: Space tor office.
Campania da Seguro building in
Campa Alegre. Air conditioned,
elevator, cleanerman, big space
for parking 26 M2. Tel 3-0136.
FOR RENT: Chalet 3 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, 2 baths, living-dining
room, kitchen, large porch, ga garage,
rage, garage, laundry room, fenced yard,
good neighbourhood. Phone Pa Pa-'
' Pa-' name 3-0771.
FOR RENT: In Campo Alegre,
completely furnished two bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet, hot water, servant's
quarter, garden, gardener's
service, $150. Phone 3-3884.
FOR RENT -Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished room, S25.00, $30.00.
Collins Warns Governors Against
Political Danger In Racial Furor
SEA ISLAND. Ga. (UP)-Gov
LeRoy Collins of Florida told the
Southern Governors Conference
toda that the South will "bury it
self politically ior decades to
matma it if ehmill "ujran ttcalf in
a Confederate blanket and con con-sume
sume con-sume itselt In racial furor."
f In It speech prepared for deliv
ery ; to; the conference, which
opened Sunday at this Georgia
coastal resort, Collins said "the
greatest danger in the South is
that our people will fail to under
stand the change taking place all
Collins spoked or- the subject,
"Can a southerner t be elected
Yes. he said, a southerner can
win the presidency but to do so
he must be a man of competence
and achievement whose "alle "allegiance
giance "allegiance to the national interest and
welfare must be forceful, abso absolute
lute absolute and unquestioned."
The presence of Arkansas Gov.
Orval Faubus at the conference
kept the integration-states' rights
issue before the governors in pri private
vate private conversations although it
was not mentioned on the formal
Fauhus said Sunday he had not
discussed the matter with other
governors here but at a news con;
ference he blamed Atty. Gen.
Herbert Brownell Jr. and other
members of President Eisenhow Eisenhower's
er's Eisenhower's "Palace Guard" ior "aggra "aggravating"
vating" "aggravating" the touchv integration sit situation
uation situation at Little Rock.
Gov. Luther Hodges of North
Carolina, the conference chair chairman,
man, chairman, said in a speech prepared
Ford, Chev., GMC, Mark. Jeep, tic.
Luting available on request.
A few select territories for agency
appointments are still open
WTX AUTO PARTS CORP.
! W. 124th St., N Y. T7, N.T.
FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL INSIST
always on CANADA DRY
"Hioh-Ball wifhcul Canada Drv
Famous CLIDDEN Paints
LIDDEN PANAMA, S. A.
ATTENTION. 0. I.I Just kuih
modem furnished apartment,. I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phone Panama 1-4941.
FOR RENT: Modem apartment,
furnished. Second Avenue No.
39, San Francisco. Phone1 3 3-1221.
1221. 3-1221. FOR RENT: Furnished Mod Mod-dern
dern Mod-dern apartment, 6 clasets, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage. 46th St.
East No. 2-6T. Phone 3-1423.
FOR RENT: Apartment 2 bed-'
rooms, dining sitting room,
maid's room, kitchen, laundry,
hot water, screened, El Cartg re re-jo.
jo. re-jo. Call 3-7453.
FOR RENT: Three apartments,
chalet type, just built, 2 and 3
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, maid's
room, porch, garage, inside wash
tubs, hot water, each floor has an
apartment, very cool, near "Co "Co-legio
legio "Co-legio Internacional Maria Inma Inma-culada".
culada". Inma-culada". Mexico Avenue No. 69.
Price $100.00. $120.00. and
$140.00. Can be seen from 10
to 12 and 2 to 5 p.m.
FOR RENT: Complety furnish furnished
ed furnished in Bella Vista 2 bedroom din dinning
ning dinning and drawing room $75.00.
Apply 47 Street No. 17. Tel. 3-
WISHING TO RENT: Three or
four bedroom house with service
quarters. Please call Guy M.
Newland', Hotel Panama1.
for delivery today that "it is high
time thalj more of our political
leaders came out for the 'major 'majority"
ity" 'majority" in this country instead of per persisting
sisting persisting in an unsighty scramble
to appease 'minorities.'
Hodges said the South "has of;
ten been subjected to thoughtless
and inaccurate criticism" but
that the basic attitudes of the av average
erage average northerner are "not a great
deal diferent from' that of the
Maryland's Gov. Theodore Mc Mc-Kcldin,
Kcldin, Mc-Kcldin, one of three Republicans
among the 13 governors at the
conference, said in a prepared
speech that a southerner can win
the presidency when the reirion
eliminates "the lingering ghpgts
of an era that is gone . and ac accepts
cepts accepts a full voting membership in
the two-party system."
McKe'din said the South "must
release itself from the one-room
tent in which it too long has
ine Maryiana governor men mentioned
tioned mentioned Florida's Governor Collins
and Kentucky's Gov. A. B.. (Hap
py) Chandler as current southern
leaders who command national
Collins, pho has been men
tioned as a possible candidate for
a position on the national Demo
cratic ticket in I960, said that
'today, undeniably, the nation
measures southern 'eadershin bvl
its position on the race question."!
The Florid governor called the'
racial problem "national i n I
scope" and said an essential goal
for any serious presidential can.
didate is "racial harmony and
Governors of 13 of the 16 mem member
ber member states of the conference are
attending the conference. Tonight
.they will hear an address by Gen.
Nathan Twining, chairman of the
i joint chie o' stafr.
Tomorrow, Faubus is scheduled
i to preside at discussion of indus industrial
trial industrial development in the South.
LEAVE TOL'B AD WITH ONE OP OUB
INTERNAL. Dfc PUBUCACIONtS No.
BARDO-rNo ZS "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. i St LEWIS
PARMAC1A LUX 184 Central Avenna m HnUBP.HOLD KXmANCE J. Fa. 4a
VAN-OER-J1S-M Stmt No W FARMACIA EL BATURRO Porejue Leterte
in Dia run imva e wluhi
FOR SALE: 1954 Ford Country
sedan. 9 pass. Fordomatic. tadio.'
11600. Phone 25-2231, House:'
1 345-C, Amador ( Navy).
FOR SALE: 1954 Dodge Coro Coronet,
net, Coronet, $1,100.00. Phone 2-4721.
FOR SALE: Willys jeep; in
good condition. House 8054-D
Margarita 3rd. St.:. ';
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford 4-door:
coupe, $700.00. Phona 2-4721.
FOR SALE f 1955 two door -Chevrolet
Bel Air, two tone.
whitewalls, power glide, radio,
duty paid, mark IV air condition conditioner,
er, conditioner, excellent condition. Phona
Panama 3-1039 days.
FOR SALE: 1956 Plymouth,
1500.00. Phone 2-4721 Pana Panama.
FOR SALE: 1954 Mercury,
hardtop, radio, mercamatic, wtw.
Housa 1521 -B. Phone Balboa 2 2-3676.
3676. 2-3676. Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 1952 Harley-Da-vidson
74, good condition, $225.
Phone 3-1633. House 371-A
CAME I? AS
155 Central Are. ...
I TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S A.
( Packers Shippers .,. Mover
1 Phones 2-2451 -22562
Learn Riding of""'
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding tV Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
g or by appointment.
Olbraitar Life Ins. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama ?-0552
Fall classes begin Oct. 1st
Include Ballet, Tap. Toe.
Women's classes and tum tumbling
bling tumbling for "Little Guys."
For all information
HIROSHIMA, Japan (UP) Doc Doctors
tors Doctors said today that 51 -year-old
Yoshio Naramoto, who died here
yesterday, wag the year's 25th vic victim
tim victim of radiation effects from the
1945 atomic bombing of Hiro Hiroshima.
shima. Hiroshima. Naramoto had been in the Hiro Hiroshima
shima Hiroshima atomic disease hospital
since June 12.
Corner "IT t Darien St
. -.- i
AGENTS OR OUB OFFICES AT U- "IT RTRFJET, PANAMA UBRER1A
1 Latter; Plaza CASA ZALDO Central Ave. a LOURDES PHARJHACY
venirai Avenue li.too icb JJ
FOR SALE: Plants 0932. Ama Amador
dor Amador Rd.
FOR SALE: Cameras 2Vx3K
- speed graphic $75, 8mm Kodak,
' magazine wtelephoto $75, eom
plete darkroom equipment,
enarger, developing tanks, trays,
safelighri, easels, graduates, con
printer, print washer,' etc. Rifles,
Remmington Matich Master Nov.
513T-22 Cal. $35. Winchester
Model 74 wseope $30. Maho Mahogany
gany Mahogany 3 set bow arm settee $40,
2 matching bow arm chain
$30 ea. House 1 345-C Amador
(Navy). Ph. 25-2231.
FOR SALE: Singer sewing ma ma-china
china ma-china treadle operating perfectly,
attachments. Tel. 25-3 1 08, after
FOR SALE: Silk screen process
paint, blue film atandard, at your
' general paint store. Phone 2-
FOR SALE: 10 daddies. English
and Western, Apply Transportes
Baxter, S. A. Phona 2-2451 or
FOR SALE: 60 cycle, 25 cu.
ft. Amana food freeier, upright,
good condition. Will refinish any
color. Almost new whirlpool
automatic washar. 86-5285.
FOR SALE.' Swiss violin com complete
plete complete with case, good condition.
Telephone 3-6779, Panama.
. FOR SALE: Sylvanla T. V, like
new, radio, dining room, lamps,
tables, fans, pillows Stools, cook-
ing utansiloS, wardrobe, record
case etc. 722-A Balboa. Phona
FOR SALE: Kenmore 4 burner
gas store $50.00, Ascot gas
water heater $50.00. $90.00
take both.- Call Amador 12285
FOR SALE Dining reent eat.
table 4 .chairs mahogany. Price
$50.00. Call 2-2951 Balboa.
FOR SALE: RCA TV. 21 inch,
blonde, new, only $150. Call
- Albrook 4294. v
FOR SALE: Boxer dog, year
old, ears and till clipped. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent health. Cristobal 3-2906.
WEEKEND SPORTS SUMMARY
NEW YORK (UP) Hun won
the. $63,610 Matron ttaK.es ana
Pucker Up won the $69,800 Bel Beldame
dame Beldame handicap at Belmont Park.
DETROIT (UP) My N 1 1 h t
ouL a 12-1 shot, won the, $50,000
added Michigan mile at the De Detroit
troit Detroit race track.
CLEVELAND (UP) The Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland Indians purchased reliet
pitcher Hoyt Wilhelm from the St.
BUFFALO, N. Y. UP) The
U.S. Ryder cup team defeated a
"challenge" team of American pro
golfers, in their, matches.
LOS ANGELES (UP) Vic
Seixas of Philadelphia and Althea
Gibson of New York won the sin
gles titlea in the Pacific Southwest
WASHINGTON (UP) Hawaii
Kai m. driven by-Jack Kegas
won the President's Cup regatta
on the Potomao river.
LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UP) Mrs
Marce Feme won the women's
Trans-MississiDDt eolf tournament
beating Mrs. Ana Johnstone in the
finals, 5 and 3. .-
MAY ROW TOCETHIR
ITHACA, N.Y., UP) Some
members of the Cornell University
crew which won three straight
LR.A. regatta, the Henley regatta,
and the Internationl Championship
may row together this year as a
graduate crew. It was announced
MARTIN HEADS FEILD
HOT SPRINGS. Va, (UP)-De
fending champion Alistatr Martin
of Glen Cove, N. i-, neaas ine
I men's singles field in the 42nd
Homestead inviuuon tennis tour-
1 nament which openst oday.
DE VICENZO WINS OPEN
RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil. (UP)
Roberto De Vlcenzo ir Argenuna
shot a three-under-par 69 in Tester
day'a final round to win the Bra-
ziliaa open golf tournament with
a 72 -hole total of 2S1-- Leopold o
Ruiz el Ar gentian was aecond
with 283. .
GRAND PRIX ..-
MOD EN A. ItaJy: lUP) Jean
BeHra of France, driving a Ma se
ra ti, won the Modesa Grand Prix
auto race Sunday, winning each
40 lap heat Total dixUnce of the
race was U4J9I ule
SERVICE Ave. TIvoll No, 4 FABMACIA ESI ADOS UNIDOS--I4( Central Ave.
la flalM.Na.l m rOTO rmMVInla Araaamcna Ava. inilJIM FARMACIA
t Street FABMACIA "SAS" Via ForrM 11) MOVEDAOES ATHIS Bedde
,jf. ,.: r-i, -;",i.;r.:
FOR SALE: Living room suite;
sofa and 2 chairs, 2 end and I
. coffee- table and 2 fable lamps;
I -baby carriage and one play
pen. Ft. Kobbe,-,
FOR SALE: lee. 25 cycle refri refrigerator
gerator refrigerator Westinghouse, Venetian
blinds. Household v furniture.
House 5356, Diablo Hgta. Tel.
FOR SALE: Due to trip, house household
hold household furniture. Darien street No.
14-21, apartment No. 7.
FOR SALE: Dining room and
; bedroom furniture and ether ar articles.
ticles. articles. House 746 Apt. C. Las
Cruces street. From 6:00 p.m.
to 8:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: Bargain. 3 Pc. liv living
ing living room set. Will accept reason reasonable
able reasonable offer. Phone Colon 862,
FOR SALE: Due to trip. Living
room set, iron table with glass, 4
chair, articles for gifts, winter
rcoats, dresses. First street No. 7 7-24,
24, 7-24, apartment 10, Perejil.
By DICK KLEINER
NEW YORk VnEA) Newest
darling of the bobby-soxers, is i
handsome vouncr New Yorker. Ted
dv Randazzo. And. even though
he's starred Mn movies like
Rock. Rock. Rock" and the com
ing ''Mr. .Rock. and. Roll," he's, far
from being a. lypicai rooter-ana
He nrefers singing ballads. He
knows how to sing naiiaas. tie ai;
so knows and jiikeg classical mil'
sic. And. of the stage, he's quiet
and Intelligent and refined, he is,
in sfanrt. like: breath of. altar, of
rose in.. pig' knifckle cannersf.
Tedd grewur in a musical tra tradition.
dition. tradition. His' grandfather,, he says.
was the first vaudeville accordion accordionist
ist accordionist in the U.S. His godfather ra
a famous accordion e h e o 1 in
Greenwich Village. One uncle play
ed with Paul Whiteman's band,
another with Vincent Lopez.' His
mother had been a singer.
So it was only natural that
he was niven e toy accordion as
a child. He stuck It up on a
closet shelf until he was IVfe
years old, when he got the urge
to play. Before that day was e e-ver,
ver, e-ver, he could squeeie out a ree ree-ogniiable
ogniiable ree-ogniiable melody, But the time
he was 12, he'd given a concert
in Town Hall. All this, of course,,
was classical accordion.
He was helping out in his god
father's school ; teaching the
younger pupils when two young
men called up. One was a guitar guitarist,
ist, guitarist, the other a bass fiddle thump thumper.
er. thumper. They were looking for an ac accordionist
cordionist accordionist to join their act. Ted Teddy
dy Teddy had no popular experience but
he had the yen to travel so he
volunteered, inis was the begin
ning of the popular act. The Chuc
kles. That first year, the other
two had to whistle the songs to
Teddy first,' he was so blank on
The act was a success, then it
broke up and Teddy is carrying
on at a single. Now he's taking
J AJ I 1 1
ramauc. icBsuns, nuping to Be Become,
come, Become, an actor. Add that to- his
other talents singing, of course,
his Vik records; and arranging
and comedy and accordion-playing
and some ober instruments and
you have the picture of one of the
most versatile of the younger
All this and good looks, too.
A strange jsheaemenon In the
music business is the survival of
Glenn Millers popularity, even
though it'a almost 15 years since
he waa killed. This is even more
startling than the Jimmy Dean
cult, because the reverence isnt
for a man but a style of music.
Miller's orchestra, now under
the leadership of Ray McKinley,
continues to be a top ballroom at
traction. Miller's original records
as well as new ones made bv
the McKinley unit still sell phen phenomenally
omenally phenomenally we'L Miller's arrange
ments sua seu to smaller orches
tra ui over ue country.
There s a new album bv McKin
ley and his group scheduled for
mid-October release. It's oa RCA
land is called "The New Gleaa
Miller Orcbestra in Hi-FL
But perhaps the strangest twist
to ine Miner story is his sudden
popularity behind the Iron Curtain,
McKinley thinks it's due to the
relesse. in that area, e two old
Miller movies "Orchestra Wives'
and "Sua Valley Serenade" and
the more recent "G'eaa Ifillcr
Story. Whatever the cause, the
band went last April, after Beiag
formally invited, to play ia Po
land and Czechoslovakia the first
American band to tour these coun countries.
tries. countries. .-. : .-;
OICKS PICKSt Petti" P a go
should have another mah in,
I'll Remember Today" Mercu
ry). Others: "Ttee Heart Mender"
(Betty Madiraa, Coral) "Melodie
d'Amour (The Ames Brothers, R
CA) "J'm Gooaa Lock My Heart
PRECIAOO T Street No. U AOENC1AS
- 182 Le CarrawuilU FARMACIA LOM-
. ,(,..,". j.-.i.',s.'
3-minute car wash $1, steam:
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. Auto-BaAo, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears.
BECAUSE I've decided to live
, in the United States,-1 will sell
my Santa Gars' Beach property.
8 acres, 5 furnished houses.
. Shop building, 2 wells with motor
and windmill. See Ferere at San Santa
ta Santa Clara or write Geneva Shrapnel
1529 North Allen Avenue, Pa Pasadena,
sadena, Pasadena, California.
- Llona Sears' Dance' Studio, El
Cangrejo, Pan. 3-0327, for
classes in posture and dance
exercises for teen-agers and
it 1 rt
, tell m&hS
and ThroWAwayHhe.Xey ?Miss
SanO Stanlev: VerVe ''Crossover
(Jimmr Bowen, Kouiettei r-inen
It Starts Again," (Teddi Kmg,
R'fiAV Ask Me No ; Questions
(Billy: Williamsi Mercury) iwSweet
Honolulu Love" (The Harvey
Cozy and ; cemiortaDie oacx
trround music Columbia has two
beautiful new albums "The Co
lumbia, Album of' Richard Rodg Rodg-ers"
ers" Rodg-ers" ; with Andre Kostelanetz" and
The Columbia Album of Cele
Porter"? with Michel Legrand
which -are loving tributes to ; two
line; composers -e"LoveS ;.- of My
Life," with ,t Montenegro and His
Orchestra, on-Vik; is pleasant list listening
ening listening Mishel Piastro's "A Pod
Concert In Hi-Fi", 'on Decca ; has
fine arrangements of melodie clas
sics; Steve AUen gets a nice
feeling on his new Coral album,
"Romantic. Rendezvous' .. Morttr
Gojuld's "Temptation" so RCA is
an easy-on-the-ears assortment x
Recent excellent symphonic re releases
leases releases Mitropoulos and the Phil
harmonic-Symphony of New York
play Berlioz', "Symphonie Fantas Fantas-tique"
tique" Fantas-tique" (Columbia) Klemperer and
tiaue" (Columbia): Klemnerer and
the Philharmonia Orchestra play
Mozart s Symphonies Nos. 38 and
39 (Angel); to keep Morart'a sym
phonies in sequence, Keiner ano
the Chicago Symphony play nos
40 and 41 on their RCA album.
' SEATTLE OPENS TQUR
MANAGUA, Nicaragua (UP)
The Seattle Ramlers of the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific Coast league opened their South
American tour Sunday' with a 6-4
victory over a Nicaragua n all-star
baseball team. Babe Fricano was
the winning pitcher, .v;
IK '.-. .?.
IN SUNNY ITALY The Xa Xa-tous
tous Xa-tous shape of one the snort
breathukiag aifhta erf Rom is
the backgraund for langvld -Cabttt
eetree Chela, -erne's
known to her appreciative tans t
u the tuUa H-Eomb." Va Va-caUoning
caUoning Va-caUoning la the Italian capital,
she's soaking tip the sunshine
to the Xaaned Coloeeaa-, ;
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CX
SLIP COVER TIME:. Cushions.
Sofas, Chairs, Lowest price In
town. Free pick up and delivery.
Call for Estimate Panama 3 3-4628,
4628, 3-4628, Colon -1484; j ,,..
. ... A
' inipiM in ii i in..!!... Vu'li' tfiiiinnn ii iim irll '" i
WASHINGTON COULDN'T WAIT-But if the leader of our
Revolutionary War forces had, he'd have iound crossing the f
Delaware a lot easier. Gay Yeager of Nekton, Pa., stands in
the spot where Washington started the famed winter crossing.
Severe drought has brought. the river down to where one can ,f?
wade across it.' If normally It 13-15 feet deep, v :
IB I I5-! 1 11 1:1 I.
I r-T : n u
i f i mm m 1 ? m mm i
; I If II I I 1 -rV V f 11 1 r I
I V H S
v I ii lj ::.,JL-J m
, - rl
7." .r ' rf :"wnil
! nni j dni ,j .. k
1 i ii iv x I ii ii i i ii ii ii rv m i i i
turn ii i m mm mw m mm m
i asa a a H: ss ai asuw'i a a i a s as i
I ft V.1 "I I II I I I 4
, Taken IN-TRADE on New '57 FORDS "I I
II j ... r r' I I
1952 CHEVROLET I
2-door, Radio, 2 Tone, PDrive ...'.$ 675.00
1 1950 MERCURY Ij J
4-door V i 425.00
I .A i.
1 aaaj -s. aea
i mm jab ah a imai eaeje mii i in it mm mm
Radio 1,795.00 Jft
II .... -,..vi ivi
I .-..,.-.3-H V
I 1953 LINCOLN COSMOPOLITAN x I I
J 4-door, Radio .. . i ;; 975.00 j I
I 1956 FORD, Ranch Wagon I
'. Radio, 8Cyl. ,1,975.00 s-
I 1956. FORD . ',"iL
I 2-door, JRadio, 2 Tone, 6 Cyl. . . 1395.00 r
: ''..- ' '.CE.-'vll
10O LINCOLN L
2-door, Kfdio .................. f50.00 H il
I 1955 FORD, Convtrtibla
I Radio, FDM 1,695.00
1192 STUDEBAKER ' 1 1 Z
Hardtop. Radio, 6 Cyl. . V, 4d5.00 I
'- ; .. :?
WANTED: Stenographer expe experienced
rienced experienced f. competent. Shorthand
, English Spanish. Good -speller.
. Columbia Pictures, Eusebia Me'
LOST: Black female Dachshund
named "Gretchen" very fat. Re-
ward. Jel. 3-7889.
a? 1 1
AUTO ROW COLON :44
. v TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1957 v ',.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
By WILSON St'RUCJGH
TCRRY AND TAB PCUTB
BY GEORGE WUNDFS
THE STORY OP MARTHA WAT NB
In the Park.
By AL VERMEES
HANSAR ffC(. rviLOfllSs
TlfrTOWN VOUR AIR- JT iFVvSVX
,AWBC IFVDUTE1 MC TtHCRE'S NOTHIHSTOV I Vp i MK.BWN6S? fF,
ALL ABOUT njICAM t TELL-EXCEFT THERE'S ICANTSITBAOf
SfT HELPVOU. J WOTWIWa WORSE THAM) I IVE (SOT "ID Hap her ) X I. 1
MUTTHEIWTLfrTLEaKLT v Wl
N.ARE 0U LOST? A- I
THAN THAT.' Aliiai Wl 1 1 1 1 J f f
fttM.' 1 T-J5 TAXICS UNSTEAP1LY fe-
2.7jrfefr VI or me wwy. .; l$aSLJis 1 rZSSX
; -, .' ' -
-RECBXE$ AND BIS FRJENDS
By MXRILL BLOSSER
BODJMLEia Mold My hand,
v DAISV. SO YOU
Lets not give up
SHALL WE WALK J AMP LETS
o mi www'LmIim-T- me.t.eo. t-V
' Left Go See!
By V. T. BAMUN
NO. MOT LIKELY...
OURS WAS BLACK
UAtrcrr av rr x-r-
. MK3HTV PCDT ITT, c
. 1 VAX7V... PROBABLY 7
n not thp twc ; v
VJ THE NAME 4
HMil NEVER HEARD COULDMT
KIFTON,THOUSH WAS WEARING i
PWTS LIKE A
A H : I Kerr kitx :. I
' wru -hak : ...... ...
p wwi rw W BMW I
yMAJsi ,aiN her7
FIRST WE'LL,fc '
TIGHTEN TME I
Bif Joke, Huh?
. BOOTS AND HER BUDDIE
"This Character' f w
By EDGAB MARTIN j ROCK
Yei, Yet, Go On!
By LESLIE TURNER
nwn. n7 WftKNHPWj j FOB. TH ATTtWPr,
ON MV LIPB
I KNOW HOW WU X I HW NO 5EMTIMENT
MUST FCECiMMIB. HIMi TtPl ttf 'PHAVB
KWOWIWiJ NOW THAT lT MOM Pit If HAO
HI 15 WUR FATWR! PKIPBP IT WAt WORTH
K, TH (AONiy TO 6T l
I HAT HIM
TRVIWfl 10 HARM
WW.. TO PROTSCT
T HI Altfiri V
AT LEAAT H
1 By DICS CAYALL1
, ( TStfTSK.8AV5 HERfS ANOTHERs'HINSOALe
V HERE A MAN I MAN SEVERELY INJURED BV
7fA HAD HI5 TOOT vi-- LAWNMOWER. CON- y
VS ) Cr8 i ( BAIXy CUTeV jSif? DIT10N CRITICAL'
SX toV APOWER K V) v
ylLJ4E; Y f x
i ( WHICH REMINDS )
W MCTD BETTER
fm C THAT WA3 SOS
1 ( CA6Y THAT I'M )
ZLlii A5HAMEP k
iilliSI!.- .1 Iw
out our Way
By J. R. WILLIAMS
fLL 60 TD THE MIRROR7)
HAT! oovou j I
LIKE IT, I
V HOV5 ? y
lYEAH, BUT "N
H AlfcllT IT A
(dtfSftA True Life Adventures
, Dm 3ave nkajs
FOP TfeVAS OROV
ITHAT AK IMMUNE
TO WITHER ANP BUfiHT.THESK PINK-PETAL-EI?
' BEAUTIES ARE JOMPDSEC OF A MIMERAL-SEUNITE
"PS PC ITS C BV PRIPPINS WATER.
' Will Pir
ft -"--Jtf'J 'Jit
A-15 Bam! tr hH
TP-ib BARITE ROSS
ie FOUNP Hl THE
OH, I AINT NO CARUSO, fc
BUT 1 60T AAELODY
IN MV MUL MANY 1
fT0TAU.y UNAWARE OP VoiR
I ryr aai a VI I a-w a A Jr v
LkI Tdt I A DAD TNAV DADAMl V V" IXCWVC Ipt
lAJD IVXPEyW THE WHOLE eAto)'? 'LTc
w, IWW".-y AT lllUT
AkJ nee T V rMionj .-,
HB &OT H6RTO HELP CUT X dME CAM AFfORO
HAcmiwpowM-3cje i ; to bc she
AW HOUR AMD SH6 LAVS t BNTTHONE
OKJC OUT WaT DM TK COT.' "V MHO'S CUTTWd
He M HERS ALL OF TWEUTY I IVE NtO
MINU1C9 AHEAP CT TIME f OUAKTER.NOT
VSAITIN' B(JTHE' 1 fcVEKI A
COKJSCtEMTtOUS I CUARTER.
' Of A
THE LA&V 'CAFTAIM BLkSH ,".'' '; ;
"Oh, I tdort our new 'home! And Jut think it only
cost $7,000 mor than if worth!"
TSGT. HENRY GOMEZ, instructor at Albrook's USAF School
for Latin America' was recently presented a certificate for
completing the USAF Extension institute s "BaV personnel
Principles Course." Lt. Col. Frank B. Rinn. school command command-ant
ant command-ant made the presentation. . ((Official USAF Photo)
rK tt i
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
T I Mr your TertttiM" for today from th tUrt, writ in th ltim
( th alpha (Mt cofrpon4tn to tho numoMi on tho line of the artro.
logical period in which you wore bom. You will And it fun,
mlKTI 1811 IJ1J 14 11417 II It JO it MM 14 ilia
A C 0 I O H I JKlMMOOIST,UVWXrt
IAH.lt-1 21 t 15 13 0 15 1SJ0. 1 ill ( i lll
HI. 21. u 5 8 S 5 S 11 I 1 18 4 12 19 20 19
MAt W ' '
A.ai. 23 19 9 20 111 I 15 11 19 8 15 28
AWL 2Q m.
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MAY dtO ,v ..
MATIN 5 25 8 28 20 148 18 19 20 8 18 8 13 13
1uitF 25 15 21 18 31 18 3 8 1 19 6 T 9 8 20 19
AUO.W A 14 3 9 8 21 13 14 8 23 t "4 8 1
itn'.n 12 15 18 u 6 15 u 13 15 u 8 u 85 18 14 8
""f- 4 22 8 18 20 14 7 8 18 9 19 15 4 8
Oct. n ...
2J;5; 15 3 10 3 3 20 9 22 5 18 8 1 8 8 8 4
tK.'n 15 .25 1 13; 4 8 13 9 T 30 1"
5" 13 9 T IT 31 15 20; t 18 5 1 2 8 8 4
F altering Philip :
fcClr Bfo k CUM rt rlee
tin vmM laT hW tM Bkt ae.
4. OMtflcdte. Hat tko ftl tW
Af0OVAS PAMAMA AJfiWA tS
MIAMI-HOUSTON ...... ...... .55.80
TcHty'9 JV Prtijrv.
1 II ARMED rOKCZS KOVB
. 4 M Lm i T.V A trio
S iiii rishar
(:lt P.tu ra .
S .-M too Ml
1 JM Claaaraaa Canara
(Alcefcra H. Laaaon No. II
T-Jt Popi Are funny .
I M Dmmbtr Brlda'
t R4 Skeltoo
tja Thl b Your Ufa
10OO Krft TV Tbaatre
11-oa- crs KIWS
11 :U more: Comedy Hour.
" CoMtlerT t AerorUa ranaF Alrnar
PHONES:' PANAMA: 3-10573169831639
Hasina :Savs. newz&ae- t mam: k
, UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., Sept 24 (UP. Britain warned today that Russia's
massive armi deliveries to the Middle East may be to "pre-stock forward bases for
the Soviet Union itself."
British Foreign Secretary Selwyn Lloyd, in a policy speech to the United Nations
General Assembly, appealed to the.Russians "to perceive the dangers of their policies
f increasing tension.1? He said he hoped "some idea of what is really happening will
percolate through to the Syrian people."
"on a more optimistic note,
TinvH nalri he believed orotrress
on fllsarmament "is possioie in
the course of the next few
weeks" and said Britain would
lurthef such prospects "in any
way we can."
But he said a comprehensive
disarmament plan covering all
stages "is not practical politics
lit this moment." '
Lloyd called the Middle Bast
"the'area of greatest tension at
"What has been the new fac factor
tor factor over the last year or two
which has complicated the ex
istlng issues and done so much
to promote anxiety and ten tension?"
sion?" tension?" he asked.
"to my mind, it Is the deliver deliveries
ies deliveries of Soviet bloc arnur tens
upon tens of millions of. pounds
worth. Certain of the Arab
tates have had to mortgage
their economic resources to pay
for them and probably have
done permanent damage to their
"The arms themselves are more
likely toi ause troublev than to
prevent it. There are some who
believe that the purpose behind
this is to pre-stock forward bas bases
es bases for the soviet union itself.
The deliveries are on such a
scale as to give some color .to
Lloyd said Britain views the
aituation in Syria "with grave
Burglar Tool Case
Leads To Bellevue
NEW YORK, Sept. 24 (UP)
Martin David Shoobi, 23, wss ar arrested
rested arrested in January while carrying
briefcase containing a complete
et of burglar's tools.
He was given a suspended sen sentence
tence sentence aad put on probation on
Last night, Shoobswas picked up
agsi". He was carrying briefcase
containing a complete set of bur burglar's
glar's burglar's tools, and proceeded to tell
a policeman how to Open any door
or pick any lock.
Magistrate Ludwig (Sowing tent
Shoobs to Bellevue Hospital's psy psychiatric
chiatric psychiatric ward for observation this
I Weather Or Not
24 hours ending S a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographic
Branch of the Panama Canal
High SS It
Low 73 7
High n 92
Low (1 62
(max. mph) SE-7 NE-13
RAIN (inches) 8 0
(inner harbers) 82 14
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 25
4:26 a.m. 16:31 a.m.
4:46 p.m. 16:56 p.m.
, lacsa panohaw1c koctts
ftt Ml mm mtitt TL S-HU
kf US. dun at
i mm mtm mm nmi
Middle East Buildup
Sbviet Advance Bases
-L-HJBBBm m mmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmuMimmimmmmmm
... .. .-
BLAMES U.S. FOR MIDDLE EAST CRISIS-Addressing the U.
N General Assembly in New York, Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko says that the United States is to blame for
present crisis in the "Middle East. Gromyko also disclaimed
any intention by the Kremlin to meddle in internal Mideast
Art Of Brazil
In Special Show
About 40 paintings by contem contemporary
porary contemporary Brazilian composers will
go on display today at the ca ca-sa
sa ca-sa del periodista in Panama Ci City.
ty. City. The show is sponsored by. Dr.
Harmodio Arias, Jr.
The exhibition will be offl offl-laiiv
laiiv offl-laiiv irmueurated this after
noon with Dr. Aguinaldo B. Fer-
boko. the Brazilian AmDassaaor
ti Panama as euest of honor.
Most of the paintings- going
on display have won prizes in
different contests and depict a
variety of subjects.
The paintings were brought to
Panama by Alexander jieuet
and A. Andy, celebrated Brazil Brazilian
ian Brazilian painters who are conducting
a cultural exchange tour
throughout Latin America.
In Mexico Wounded;
MEXICO CITY, Sept. 24 UP) UP)-Mexican
Mexican UP)-Mexican police today sought t
Cuban exile for questioning in the
shooting of the leader of anti-Tru-jillo
Dominican exiles in Mexico.
Dr. Sacramento Martinez Gar Garcia,
cia, Garcia, who is also director of the
anti-Trujillo magazine "La Van Van-guardia,"
guardia," Van-guardia," was found with a bullet
wound in his head outside of his
office yesterday. Doctors said they
believed he would live.
Martinez Garcia told police he
was shot by Cuban exile Rrcardo
Bonachea Leon whom he charged
was hired to assassinate "not on only
ly only myself but others who have
h?en sentenced to. death by the
Martinez Garcia has authored
numerous articles attacking the
CENERAL JIMMY? It win
be Bng. Cen. James Stewart it
the U.S. Senate has ita.way
over the opposition of its only
woman Rnerober, Sen. Margaret
CKaae Smitb of Maine. She Mrs
she admires the 49-year-old
movie star as an actor, but cant
ee him as an Air Force general.
War-veteran Jimmjr 4i bow
eotenel ia the Air Force re re-aerves
aerves re-aerves and has beea nominated,,
I r aV
Prince Philip, Queen
Drive Prince Charles
To Boarding School
LONDON, Sept. 24 (UP) Queen
Elizabeth ancr ine Duke of Edin Edin-hnroh
hnroh Edin-hnroh drove their 8-year-old son,
Prince Charles, off to boarding
school today to shatter a long
standing royal tradition,
rhnrles. leaving home and fami
lv hohind for the first time, be
came the first heir to the (British
throne ever sent off to a boarding
school for his secondary educa education.
tion. education. The young prmce sat nestled be between
tween between his father and mother in
the front seat on their 50-mile
drive from (Buckingham Palace to
exclusive Cheam School west of
London. Prince Philip drove.
Bystanders crowding out outside
side outside Buckingham Palace could on only
ly only guess what was in Charles'
mind as he left behind an era.
But he managed to muster a dubi dubious
ous dubious smile for the gateway crowd.
Charles, in entering his father's
old scrool, was breaking a royal
tradition that-called for tutoring
within the palace walls at least
until the age of 12.
The little prince, who will be
nine in a few weeks, said farewell
last night to his sister, Princess
Anne, his aunt, Princess Marga Margaret,
ret, Margaret, and his grandmother, the
Tonight he had to say farewell
to his mother and father and start
a new life with six roommates in
a sparsely furnished dormitory
His parents have asked that
Charles be treated as "one of tre
chaps" at Cheam. He will be
"Charles" to his classmates but
"Prince Charles" to the faculty.
His school schedule work and
play t- will be the same as the
rest of the boys.
yj:02, 4:34, :05
My Forbidden Past
f v i :
THURSDAY The sensational Fight
BAS I LI O vs, ROBINSON-
Screeching,. SpStting, Cursing Little
Attack Negroes and Newsmen, Stay Scared of Cops
. (contmoed 'rtuw PV l .broke up and by mid-afternoon wation leader,. firmly declared"
. I children were playing, jsoftball "It's going to take more than
Four white reporters also wee on the school-grounds. an injunction to keep me from
attaked. A man punched Bob ' acting like a mother."
WelFh of Time-L'fe. Bobby jone3 SCHOOL GIRLS ; CHANTED Patrolman Tommy Dunaway,
of the Pine Bluff (ArU Com-I. , . 4. 'on duty at the scene, became so
rpSniTshoHted "There one
of them northern reporters." -, sons were surging against the stalked away. - ,v ..
Jones tried to explain he was police lines and groups of girl i "I r.v :," he declared
not from New york A man her- Irom the school chanted -live.' The dnwd cheered, photogra photogra-?.ot"
?.ot" photogra-?.ot" l.J' JVnrv ry spvpn' eieht: we don t nhers tried to,take his picture
i"V"7 vnrk Vh
and punched him again.
Other newsmen were spai; s
and kicked as they tried to cov
er the effort to integrate cen central
tral central High.
ANNOUNCED NEGROES OUT
mim finally :l was 1 restored
miun Mnn announced the Ne
groes had been taken out of the
"wnwM thev eet 'em out?
Through the roof?" someone,4n
the crowd yeiiea.
"Why don't you bring' them
out through the. front door? We
have had enough of that old
stuff." :. L
Finally city attorney o. v.
Longstreth 'escorted an eiaeny
white woman on an msyeuuuii
of the school and she assured
the crowd that tne cnuareM
Within a snort xime, me ci
AF Officer Awaits
Review Of Conviction
In Treachery Try
cvmF.VF.PORT.' La. (UP) An
Air Force officer was under max
imum security guara nere ,iyujr,
... ,,itinn rwiew Of hlS Conviction
w trvnd in neddle secret Air
Force data to Kussia.
of the Distinguished Flying Cross,
of wona war xi nu
convicted W 8 coun-maruai
irriHav The 2nd Air force,
branch of the Mraiegic Air
nind Bald vrencn -wiu wo ucm
until the unit's eomander, Maj.
Gen. George W. jaunoay, reviews
French was semencea m ui
hnnnrahle discharse. life impris
onment and forefeiture of all pay
A snnkesman for the 2nd Air
Fnro said French dropepd a let
ter on the Russian empassy
grounds in Washington, giving, a
hotel as his address ana ottering
to furnjsh certain information for
Thff letter was Intercepted by
American agents, the Air force
said, and FBI and Air Force se security
curity security aeents arrested French at
An extensive investigation ioi-
lowed, then the four-day nusn
hnch rnurt-martiai. ine luvcsuxa
tion indicated,, a source said, that
French "at no, time actually
made contact with a representa
tive of the Soviet Union.'
Th Air Fore said money trou
bles apaprently figured heavily in
French s action.
In mount Vernon, N.Y.,
French's wife said she planned to
protest the "secrecy" which
shrouded her husband's trial.
Asserting she will stand Dy ner
husband, Mrs. Franch said:
I should have been imormea
of the charges against him, ac
cording to the democratic way.
French a Vnmbat bombardier
rduring World War II and-the Ko
rean conflict, was oeuevea to
have acted in desperation in an
effort to pay off heavy gambling
'George was a poker player.
He loved the game,'r Mrs. French
said. "But I never knew the ex
tent of his pokes playing until a
month ago when a friend told me
I'd better have a talk with him
and try to help him. I wa told
then he was deeply in debt."
French s wife quoted him as
telling her during a long-distance
call: "I'm not guilty. rm all
messed up financially.
1:15, l:S4, 4:28,
turbance, knots of 50 to 150 per-
wait to integrate."
( Mrs. Clyde Thomasson, a seg
Henry Frazier Dies
In Route To Gorgas
After Heart Attack
Hinrv Frazier." of .Gamboa, I
ronworker employed in the Aids
to Navigation Division, died of n
ana s rent heart attack at 10:55
yesterday morning while being
taken to Gorgas; Hospital. He was
59 years old.
Mr. Frazier was stricken while
on the job in Gamboa Friday
morning and was taken immedi immediately
ately immediately to the Gamhoa Diespensary
where he received i emergency
treatment. He was transferred yes yesterday
terday yesterday morning toGorgas Hospi
tal but his death occurred while
A native of Cleveland, Tenn.
Mr. Frazier has been employed
With the Canal organization since
1940. He was with the Mainten Maintenance
ance Maintenance division for three years and
after a short break tin his serv
ice, he was employed as an irorf-
worker in the Light house divi division.
sion. division. He is survived by his wife, An Anna
na Anna Rosa, a son, Curtis, who is
employed as towing locomotice o
peraior at uatun locks; and a
daughter, Mary Catherine of Al-
cunerai services win De an
16 Employes Join
Sixteen new employes', including
eleven School teachers, joined the
Canal organization during the first
two weeks-in September, accord according
ing according 'to information from the Per Personnel
sonnel Personnel Bureau.
Nine of the new employes were
hired in the United States and are
working for the first time fort he
Canal organization. They are Con Constance
stance Constance C. Ball, of ew Smyrna
Beach, Fla.; Betty M. Emmel, of
Green Bay, Wis.; Ralph R. Gar Garrett,
rett, Garrett, of Simpsonville, South C,
Margaret M. Gately, of B o s t o n,
Mass.; Evelyn A. Guy,, of S a n
Luis Obispo, Calif.; Patricia A.
Lehman, of Aurora. 111.: and Hen
ry J. Williams, Jr., of Day, Fla.,
an teacners in tne canal Zone
schools; Dr. Mary V. Grahm. of
Tulsa, Okla., Evanston. 111., engi-
eermgi rainee in ino j&ngmeenng
Four of the new employes had
worked previously with the Canal.
They are Marilyn L. Flynn. Chris
tine O. Gibson and Wallace E.
Woodruff, teachers in Balboa; and
John E. Short, powerhouse opera operator
tor operator in the Electrical Division.
. ew employes hired loealiv
Rita E. Duran, clerk-stenographer
in the Division of Schools- Jams
W. Kitchens, assistant marine in
spector in the office of the Cris
tooal Port Captarn; and Beverly
. Fawcett, teacher at the Fort
&.ODDC Elementary School.
FARNWORTH. Enelanrl fTrpt
Farnworth Mayor John SedHnn r.
ported today that nearly $20,000
has been collected in a Hi aKtjr
fund for 17 families who lost thir
homes when a gaping hole opened
suddenly iir- the ground here 10
Three families have been riven
new nomes, ana ieddon and other
local officials are hunting homes
for the other 14 families.
5:51,, 1.19, :ft ICI 39
. nuiu. wen s
thet he ripped off his badge and!
.but he struck t them with his
Members of the mob began
taking a collection to give the
. There were" cat-calls and
shouts of "come on out of there
...let's goln and get 'em.'' ; 1
Macmillan to Reply
To Labor's Demand
' LONDON, Sept. 24 UP) Prime
Minister. Harold Macmillan todsy
framed a reply to a Labor Party
demand! that he recaH Parliament
for an emergency deoate pn ent
ain's finances. 1 1
Socialist leader Hugh GaitBkell
and his "shadow cabinet", -j. Lab
onte members of Parliament's ear early
ly early recall in-'a letter to Macmillan
yesterday. It normally would meetJ
Macmillan was expected to con consult
sult consult with his top aides before an answering.
swering. answering. Political -. observers said
it was not necessary to bring the
issue up before the Cabinet?
Gaitskell said the government's
"grave and Jar-reaching" action
last Thursday in raising the. bank
rate to a peacetime high pf seven
per cent to bolster the strength
of the pound, and circumstances
which led to it.: "should certainly
ne consiaered oy Jfaruament at
the earliest possible moment."
Low Bid Of $70,400
Submitted To Alter
An apparent low bid of $70,400
Was submitted by' the Isthmian
Constructors, Inc., on the extensive
alterations which are necessary -to
convert the former Ancon Commis
sary buildings into office space for
usey tne Personnel Bureau;
iBids on the Droiect were hnened
Monday afternoon in the Adminis
tration Building at Balboa Heights.
Three other bidi ranpin m frnm
$76,114 to $89,922 were entered by
E. O. HaukCj Dillon and Hickman
Construction Company, and Chain
The alterations and' attiflnn
planned for the former main com commissary
missary commissary .building and the annfex
include the installation of alumi
num wiuuows, accousucai drop
ceilings,, and fluorescent ligfititig;
and construction of- a now wftrHntr
shelter and a coverei)
waX between the two buildings.
The successful contractor will
have approximately five months to
complete the work anrf tha p.-
tcvicu auoui next April 1
WEDDING BELL Derlene
Wiggins, 21, a Houston, Texas,
switchboard operator, manages
a weak smile, deanft th I.
bell locked around her neck.
Her bow put the nn n-vi
aw ana QIT fnr K
HVl!? .J'?ef W-Mton- that i
- w waaaa UUUI
th nexX day to ret a "ring- or
visa? WOUWm niVa A aaw.l ...4.1
RICI FOR HINDUS
CALCU state state-owned
owned state-owned stores will releiM limited
quantities et America n in
he p Hindus' hera per.Orm their
biggest festival, the worship of the
prosperity Goddess -Durga, the
governor of Bengal announced to tool
ol tool 7. ,!
Hindus will dm only the finest
quality rice ia the ceremony. They
consider lndiaa rk T aneUes too
from xpcrnc rSo iSry'
Jurt anoda onothar niuekm.mm
Canal Engineers; RP Official
To Study Flooding At El Real
Two engineers : of', the. Panama
Canal organization and a repre representative
sentative representative from the Ministry of
Work i in
making a special plane trip to
morrow-to El ReU lor a study of
flood control measures for that
town on the Tuira Imra River.
Those making the trip from the
Canal are Lf. Col. R. D. 'Brown,
Jr., Engineering and Construction
Director, and P, A. White, Chief
of the Dredging Division. Th e y
will be accompanied by Cornelius
L. Bodey, of the Public Works
Ministry. , i 1 -
. The special trip was arranged,
last week at a conierence al no no-berto
berto no-berto ; Lopez Fabrea, Panama's
Minister of public Works, .. with
Gov. W: E, Potter,' (before the lat lat-ter's
ter's lat-ter's departure for the States.
El Real the provincial capi capital
tal capital of the Darien-is subject to periodic-
and destructive iloods of
the Tuira River. It is located ; on
a bend of the big river some 50
miles up from its outlet into the
The problem td b consider
d by tht two Canal expart on
flood, control and dredging will
be that of cutting a new rivur
bad across a looping bend in the
A new 'channel less ihan a mile
in length is required.
Brown and White .expect to de determine
termine determine if the new channel could
be out with a suction or clam clamshell
shell clamshell dredge, or if it -could be
done during the coming dry sea season
son season by dry excavation. v
They will also determine' the
type of material to be encounter-
By Wide Margin ;
Sept. 24 (UP) The opposition
Liberal Party captui'ed 36 of. the
58 seats in the Constituent Assem Assembly,
bly, Assembly, according to latest official
returns today' from Sunday's elec elections.
tions. elections. ,
The total was just two seats
short, of art absolute two thirds
majority in .the Assembly which
is scheduled, to convene Oct. 21 to
draft a new constitution. It is em empowered
powered empowered also to elect a new Pres-
luenv.u jt so desires. i
; Returns from 12 of 18 'depart
ments in Honduras gave the Na
uonatist; Party 18 seats and the
wationai weiorm Movement four,
. Four persons were killed in gun-
ngnts during the elections, the
first step toward restoration of
Konsuuiuonai order which .has
been suspended since 1954 in th
wake of the inconclusive presiden-
udi elections. S
The Liberal Partv I hpailal tin
Dr. Hamon VilledaMoralM An.
year-old physician -and diplomat,
who T-esigned as, Ambassador to
the United States to conduct the
election campaign; ; N
MAC ARTHUR SPEAKS iv
South bend. ind. rupi-Gen
Douglas MacArthur said last night
that the ."government no longer- be
lieves free men can manage their
own afairs V'. '
The controversial World War II
military 'commander said over a
nationwide radio program that op
eration c. present income tax
laws resembles the Soviet forced
labor:' system", and "reduces the
citizen- to long periods almost to
involuntary servitude." MacArthur
spoke on the.Manion forum radio
I! J ', PRICES: .75- .40
J KSs: : -TODAY
1 .8:25. 1:S0.' 5:35. 7:15, 9 fXk
?f t A tw wouw tcoutDWT aau 'J h ;
I N S. a naaaa--- i KBAUCOrtWCTWI II - II
8 ; h V Marl BliKCHARD'Jack KELLY Albert DEXKEK) H
I ; I Vn I ,1 I, V J
II TOMORROW ."; ipl JHUkSDAYl V.'
CALYPSO MANIA fjfT? f 'TT
r&hx 'vn i FIGHT
,L. 1 J GLORY!
ed and the' stabbility pi slope i?
which might be necessary.
The party oft hree mil leave
by a specials army plane from Al-
brook, Field at 7 a.m. -They will -land
at the field at El Real and.
will make an pn-the-spot inspec- 1
tion pf the area, reluming later
in the day. s s
' (' f ' i t 1
El Real, e prosperous trading
town on th oTuira, has been
plagued by devastating floods -for
many years and the prob k
Nm has batn under -considers ';
tion by the Panama Governmant t
for soma time. J
Ther services of the-two Canal'
Company experts on this type of
woi;k is being furnished free of -charge
and the plane is being pro i
yided tflrough the courtesy of the -U.S.
Army. -, T,
Brown and White expect to haf
able 'to oMer a solution to th th-problem
problem th-problem and to furnish the Panay'
ma Government -with rough esti 11
mates on the" cost of such a proj
ect. ' i'lj 'i-
former PC Employe
Dies In Alaska
Cornelius B. Heitman, former
ranama canal employe who ha
Deen livlns in Alaska tncp hA
leit the Isthmus about two an
a nair years ago, died sudde
oauuraay -morning in FairDanits,
aw6(L, w was oe years old
Mr. Heitman was born in
pin, Wisconsin, and came to the ;
canal zone in October 1949 as
a- Princlnal Pnrpmmi mth Mi
Municipal Engineering Division;
All of his service was with that I
division and its successor, the 1
Maintenance Division. At the :
time he resigned from the Ca-
nal organization, in Januarys I
1955, he was a carpenter Super- I
Mr. Heitman was active In
Masonic affairs here. He was a
Past Master of Canal zone Lodge,
a.v ana ajm... a past command
er of Commanders, No. 1, and a
member of all of the York Rite J
bodies, as well as Of the Abou I
Saad Temple. '
iHe is survived by his wife ar"
a son, Neil, who are i; in Jtlasi
and by a daughter. Mrs. JaK,
Lennevdlle, of Los iltos, who rc-.
turned recently from a visit In
Alaska. She left by planeion
day afternoon for Fairbanks to
be with her Jamily.
Inauguration Of Tailoring
Dept. Of NovedadesX"
: California Sfore ;
The new tailoring department
of ; Novedades California was
successfully, inaugurated Satur-'
day. '- t
The new department is oeing
manned by tailors and cutters
who are experts in making suits
and Hacks. The wide assortment
of fabrics bf the highest quality
being offered v by- the new de
partment assured Its continued
In observance of the inaugu
ration, for the rest of this
month and au tnrougn octoDer, r
a ten per cent aiscouni wiu do.
offered on the price of all-
clothing ordered vby members
of the Armed : n orces oi ine
United States. -'
l mi i m