The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02356

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
fi T0U.1IST FL1TES

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iCAHADIAH 17UI0KY ffrt

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a: if. i -ii'

PANAMA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1957

fTTSt CCTJ

.an v4merca Wotc 7?ev5e

World Bank's

WASHINGtON, Sept. 25
UP) The 20 aLtin American
epubllci prepared ; today a
our-point- patitlonl to tna
Vorld Bank urginr 'ittMf D D-Val
Val D-Val lendinr policies. f' -,The
document iwill : be pre pre-'nted
'nted pre-'nted to bank president Eugene
j Black; during an informal

ision of the 64-nation organi-

.tion's annual boara or gover

A move to aif Jthfe matter at

e annual meeung was pypoavu
1 icrht h fh maioritv. 01

(tm Ampriran delegates.

jThe United Press learned that

e Latin American aeiegaics -(nance
Ministers and .Central

ink officials held a separ
U' rnnference under, the chair'

anship of Panamanian Ambas-

dor Rlcarao m. w yic-
re the following proposals:
!l.-rhat the'iBank give speed speed-t
t speed-t consideration to Latin Amer Amer-n
n Amer-n loan applications;
.t-That governments, and not
e bank, have the final word
what type of development
'ojects should receive priority!
3. Loans should be made In
itionai as well as foreign cur cur-ncies;
ncies; cur-ncies; . .-
?4. The' Bank should begin
'nsidering general develop-

ent leans for some Lawn Amer Amer-m
m Amer-m countries instead of aiding

ly ipeepe projects.

Lending

Trams! Curtailed,; Power 'Off
' ,v i' ft '" r t
Tomorrow For Rerailinq Gars

i v : r r . i A v ... . ,m jl k -jl

b . pn I J 1 1 1 d 1 1 ; Sml U vtf u 5 1 V 1 Jc U I (c U d I

Kept M: Bay With Fixed

o

The two mid-morning trains of

the Panama Railroad will be can

celled 1 tomorrow to expedite the
work of re-railing the tiverturned
railroad eauipmeut at Monte Li-

rio. it was announced,' today at

Balboa Heights. v --
All othe,r trains scheduled -tor
the day will be maintained and
reeular schedules will he in force,

tomorrow, the announcement said.
Because of ; Monday's tr a i a

wreck, all BO-cycle electric power

in the community of uamooa wm
be de-energized tomorrow from 8
a.m. until 12 noon,

The de-enereumg 'of toe 60-cycIe

powers will be necessary 11 as a
safety measure while the Railroad

Division wrecking train places the

overturned railroad cars at Monte

::rc:,l$r Peddlers

'a bathe, of vagrants, 'peddlers

,ii trespassers were brougnt De-

re the Balboa Magistrate yes
rdav. i ;

jThey received sentences rang rang-I
I rang-I from ismali fines to 30 days,
1 1aU. w
JTwo Panamanians caught at

hr r an, wnere mey naa no iegi iegi-mate
mate iegi-mate business to be, each were
ned $5 in the Magistrate's

ourt They were Gregorio Lorn Lorn-urdo,
urdo, Lorn-urdo, 44, and Oscar A. Materon
h
I For hanging around the Cu Cu-indu
indu Cu-indu Rid) stables, three Pan-

nanianai vlagdalena Herrera,

). and 19-vear-old youths Pe-

Jro Caballero and Jsmael Rodri Rodri-lez
lez Rodri-lez trot off with a one year sus sus-ended
ended sus-ended sentence.' n.A'Vv ".
j A frequent ; offender, Six jo
ruz, 20, was a first given a l&v

ay jau sentence tor oeing pica pica-1
1 pica-1 up as a vagrant on the post of
,lbrook.! However, when it was
arned he was already on a sus suspended
pended suspended sentence -on .a earlier:
iiarpe the probation was revok-j
1 and the Judge ordered an ad ad-itlonal
itlonal ad-itlonal 30 days ln jaiLe ',,l
I Peddline without a license In
"idewav Bench cost one Pan-

maniah" SS-ye'ar-old Silvestre

udo $10. He failed to appear In
ourt to answer the criareres and
-rf cited the bail he had depo-

'ted. vViVV-V'.;"V'..'ii-

A vagrant around the Balboa
ommissary. John CX- Bryant, 26.

pas given a suspended one-year

entence, and 10-days In JpU was
he sentence imposed on Rufino

Second Free Polio
Shot Will Be Given at

Ml. Hope Tomorrow

J V A

x The "second In-aieries of three

injectioni that f are required ? 4or
adequate immunization s gainst

paralytic ToUomyeUtis' will, be ad administered
ministered administered tomorrow free of

charge in the Industrial Area first
aid station at Mount How begin-.

nine at 8:30 a.m., it has been an

nounced by, th liealin Bureau.

; -The tempoary vaccination sta

tion, which, wiirtunction tnrougn tnrougn-out
out tnrougn-out the dy. i being established

primarily tor tne ; 'aammrstration
of the second injection to those
pefsons who received the first on
Aug1.- 22. Those who : wer -unable

to initiate the series previously

may do. so at this time.-;

Persons receiving the second in

jection will receive an immuniza

tion record at tne time of. vacci'
nation. ; This card should be pre

sented at a Canal Zone medical

facility after a period of not less

than seven months to ofctam the
third, or "booster" injection.
Those receiving their first injec

tioa also will receive blue, lm

munizatron record which wiU ena

ble them to obtain the second in

jection In about one month at a

regular 'Canal zone medical out
patient faeiUty,'; j, J-

The. temporary vaccination sta

tion : to be set up i nursaay wju

be under the supervision of Dr.
Bruno Eisen, : superintendent of

Coco Solo Hospital. The injections

will be administered by Mrs. Nel

lie Humphries, Industrial Division

first aid station nurse, and Mrs.

Erma Forbes,' Canal Zone School

nurse, assisted by Mws Gloria
Ward and a member of the Gray
Ladie,s torganiation. '; 1 V w r

Floods' Hit Macao

r-v - i. ... -- ..
MACAT (UPV', At least 4o
persons have died and 5.000 were
left homeless in. this Portuguese
Southeast Asian enclave as a re-

'.odrlguez, 65, who. was round 'suit of floods trieered bv tvbhoon

aneing around the west side of Gloria. Damage was estimated inUtrted hy the contractor
, 'hatcher's Ferry.- t. ; r the tens of thousands of dollars. 'Monday. -.

Lirio back an the track. The cars

are located, directly unde the 60
evele transmission hne.

If the work is not.compIisted: by

the Railroad Division -. wrecking

crew by noon, the 60-cycle elec
trie bower will be turned off a

gain at 1:30 p.m. tomorrow until

the work js completed. ( ; -The
trains to be cancelled are

those leaving Colon at ;45 a.m
and Panama at 9:55 a.m..!

Operation of these two "f trains
would have interfered with the
work of re-railing the, equipment
wrecked near Monte Lirio. By
cancelling the two trains the work
can be expedited and this "will

lessen' the time when 60-cycle e

lectrical service for Gamboa' and

Santa Cruz will be interrupted,

No one was seripusly injured in

the wreck which' was -caused ny a
washout on the road. Two, were
hospitalized for observation- a n d
trestment

Charles T. Smith, conductor of

the train, is still in Coco. S o 1 o
Hospital but his condition was re

ported, as good tms morning.
Mrs. Mary Pitterson, a passen
ger, who was' admitted to the (hos (hospital
pital (hospital has been dismissed.
ICO-MileAVinds

" PRESIDENT Ernesto de la
Guardia Jr., flew to David, chl chl-rlqul,
rlqul, chl-rlqul, this morning to inaugu inaugurate
rate inaugurate a new bishopric b u t i
through the efforts: of Msgr. Toj
mas Clavel with the cooperation
of, the people of David.
Accompanying the :" President

are the First Laav. m. ae la

Guardia, also education Minister

Victor N. Juilao. Roosevelt Tnay

er,' Dr. Alejandro Peres Venero

and their wives

lonisis

US

, Former Presidentt Dr." Arnul Arnul-fo
fo Arnul-fo Arias Is reported as forcing
the resignation of the mem members
bers members of the board of directors
of the Banamenista Party as
a result of an Internal conflict
between the directors and
Mrs Maria de Miranda for former
mer former Minister of Labor. ?
Arias reportedly asked them
to resign when they called on
hjm to decide between them
and Mrs. Miranda, who Is also
a member, of the party, direc directorate.
torate. directorate. t j

A erouD of cattlemen are said

to toe contemplating the build

ing of a modern aobatoir at ui-

vlsa. It is believed this wiu nring
down the price of meat,

LAS VEGAS, .ttev;. 'Sept. 25-

(UP).-Stron ..winds early oday
forced the Atomie Energy Com
mission to call av lkst-minute
postponement In1 the firing of
the 23rd nuclear shot of the 1957
test series.

Scientists said '"100 mile n

hour winds were detected at 4e, 4e,-000
000 4e,-000 feet.(
Thev said the winds would
have lowered the blast level andi

caused possible damage to struc

tures in nearoy canente ana ai-

The. test, dubbed "Charleston,"
was billed as one of the larger
shots of the series, having a kick

equal to more than; 20,ooo tons
Of TNT. ''"'Y.V'jf T .j.4--".:-'
The shot from a balloon 1,500

feet above the desert was re

scheduled for 6 a.m. tomorrow,-:

.,t ; 4r : -:

Electric Service

Jn Paraiso Will

Be Interrupted

Electrical service r in. Paraiso

will be interrupted for two.' pe periods
riods periods of about a half hour each

tomorrow morning between S and

10:30 it was a nounced yesterday

at rne r.ierirjcai uivisiou omces.

The service interruptions are

necessity ior certain work to be

accomplished in connection with

th nower conversion program

The .conversion of freouehcy

sensitive equipment in the homs

at Paraiso 1 schedule

La Hora reported today that

three Colon Assemblymen, ac

companied by representative of
the Ministry of Foreign Rela"
tions and the Ministry of Pub Public
lic Public Works, will go ,to Nombr ii de

Li--? to n :;e an da-the-spot in-1

vestiuatloa preparatory to flHr.g

a claim against the TJnited

States for the jemovai. of mil millions'
lions' millions' of cubic meters of S sand
from that area for construction

work on the Atlantic- side.
. yj ....

Reds May Be Stalling

Willi Attack In Mi

Says Aussie

Satchmb Hails Ike, Says
xWe MayGef To Russia'

V. '- .i ,f v.;
Clement Proposes
Governors' Meet"
With Eisenhower

Maid WhoBofm

At Kobbej Not Guilty f O f Petit i

n. r. ftUDwjnam wno oniy.sne went into xne Faricer bed-things. But a

uuwowca ner m:stress" watcn room to use tne mirror tftere. nomethlnir von don't let inmn

o wear, and meant to return It ."What does ateallns mean to harms, it costs monn anri n

vas found not guilty -of petit you?" the Judge asked the young don't buy new ones every week."

?S UNITED NATIONS; N.Y., Sepif.
25 .(UP) Australia warned today
that Russia' may be stalling dis disarmament
armament disarmament talks because it "may
intend to attack nd attempt to
overwhelm the West by' sudden
colossal violence brought into ac action."
tion." action." ".v- k-,- .;
', ?t
nn n i i. ; j

"T.jrray you h unjusiuiea

thought." Australian External Af

fairs Minister R.G. Casey said in

a policy speech to the United

Nations General Assembly. v

' "International distrust may, and

probably does, exist because one

country is fearful of attack by an
other," he said. "This presuma

bly is at the basis -of the as yet

unsolved probleai of disarmament.

Indeed, I caa say that I hope it

is. V;, t .v --:

- "Because there Is another and

more awful' alternative which

pray God is an unjusuaed

thought and that is that Russia

may intend to attack; and attempt

to overwhelm the West by sudden

and colossal violence before exist

ing weapons of retaliation can be

next a imn1mnt thii. m1miA aim

of communizijig the world. 4
"But on the more charitable
view that p the attitude of Russia
towards bmitation of armaments
is based on the fear of attack by

the West if she makes a false

move however

fear may be I cannot beintf my

self to believe that this situation
cannot be resolved," be said.

SF.A ISLAND. Ga.. Sept, 25 r-

(UP ) Tennessee v Gov. Frank
Clement proposed yesterday that

a committee 0. tsoutnern gover
nnr m set with' President Eisen

hower quickly to try' to "resolve"

itiA T.ittl Rnck racial crisis and

the whole problem of .school, in

tegration.
Th Biisi?pstion nicked up sup

port from other governjors attend-

the 23rd annual souinern yov

ernors vonierence nere 1 wmun

minutes after it was made. ine

governors had been jolted earlier
hv Eisenhower's federalization of

the Arkansas. National Guard.

Govjs Luther Hodges 01 worm

prior to its adjournment today.
Clement said "immediate" ac-

tion is needed and indicated a

committee such as ne sugesiea
might fly directly from Sea Island
to confer with the President,

.Gov. Marvin Griltia of jueorgia

1 at)hrVfed : the -C'lemePt "-propos!

but Said he doubts whether, auca

a meeting could settle anything!
Carolina said he Would meet with

Clement shortly to discuss putting

tne proposal oeiore tne conierence
Clement disclosed bis plan at a

news conference, shortly after Eik

senhower acted to federalize the

Arkansas national uuard to cope
with the' Little Rock integration

turmoil. He said he had no plans
to brine it formally before the gov

ernors, conference but it appeared

someone else would.

Clement told reporters he is cer

tain the president wants peace and

tranquility and the governors want

the same thing.

If that s the desire of all of

us,-' said Clement, "surely we can
find some way to . prevent the

use of American soldiers wun
loaded guns and bayonets from

facing law-abiding American do

zens. ,
; Clement recalled that Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower once called the state and fed

eral governments ."partners.." -.
"A crisis has risen." said

Clement. "Why should not the
partners sit down and discuss the

crisis?" V-'
Faubus Advised I
To Proclaim State
Of Insurrection

WASHINGTON, Sept. 25 (UP)-

Serf. Olin D. Johnston M SG)

recommended today that Gov.

Orval "E. Faubus proclaim a

DAVENPORT. Iowt; Sept. 25

(UP) if Lou-s (Satchmo) Arm Arm-stronn
stronn Arm-stronn 'greeted the news of Pres

ident Bisenhower's action In

the Little Rock situation by pro

claming "this la the greatest

country? today and- indicated
he may change his mind about

abondoning a government-sponsored
tour of Russia

Armstrong, who last week
accused President Eisenhower of
having "no guts", in dealing witit

th 1 Jtti,- Ror.ic situation and

announcecr-he would turn down

a State Department" invitation

to tour Russia, changed nis tune

roaay. ,.

He said he had sent the Pres

ident a telegram saying "If you

decide to walk into the schools

with the colored kids,- take me
along Daddy. God bless you.'?

Armstrong said'1 "thts is the

greatest country and that's the

only thing that- smells" refer referring
ring referring to segregation,. "Every "Everything
thing "Everything else is fine."

He watered down "his refusal

tn malt the Russian : visit. "I

don't sav l' won't go," :he said.

"We mav get to Russia on our

next trip, we mt .oermnTrv,

Ttnlv and-'Ftaiica. rQd.'.&C

liiit too faj away,
Little .Rocktaumrfus

Caused By Minority

Says Billy urahqm

, LJTTLE KOCK Ark. Sept 25 (UP) Bayonet-toting
paratroopers of the 101 $t Airborne Division today escort
ed nine Negro students into Central High School.
The nine students, whose effortV-to enroll had been;
thwarted in the past by riotouj crowds, arrived shortly.
after 9:20 a.m. in a green Army station wagon preceded"
by a jeepload of soldiers and followed by another jeepload
of soldiers.
: The convoy roared up fne street to the school with no
advance notice. The vehicles whirled around a corner, in
to the school yard and drew up in front of the entrance
to the building. V- v u
The grourtds were ringed by about 500 troops with
fixed bayonets who held small crowds of protesting segre segregationists
gationists segregationists at a distance of One block from the school in
each direction.- -,
There were no incidents attending arrival of the
students, 1 ; '.,

Twenty' minutes after the Ne

gro children entered the school,

a detaenmeret 01 zo troops aa aa-vanced
vanced aa-vanced with fixed bayonets to towards
wards towards a crowd which had gath-,
ered at another 1 intersection a
block from the school.

This crowd was a little slower

in dispersing. One teen-age boy

stubbornly stood his ground,

and a paratrooper proaaea tne
sharp end of his bayonet gently
into the small of his back. The
pinprick did not draw blood--but
it persuaded the -youth to

threat in some.nasie.

ered on a street corner near
Central High school and ig
snored orders to disperse.
The crowd had gathered nea
an' outpost set up by troops at
the 101st Airborne Division, one
block from the school grounds.
Reporters counted 75 persons on
one corner of the intersection,
40 to 45 on the opposite comer.
An officer told the crowd ovei
a loudspeaker:-
"You are Instructed to Teturs
to your homes. Disperse and re return
turn return to your homea.",

-.There were,,""' 'Ver m

arceny today, by BaJboa Magls

rate jonn e. Deming.-

I think this is a borderline
ase," he told the court today.

one mat could be decided el

her way, but I do not feel there
"as Intent to deprive the owner

f her watch permanently.'

The young defendant. Barba Barba-a
a Barba-a L. Thomas. 19, told the Judge
f--at If she had wanted to steal

girl. - The watch was valued at $25,

"when you take something and was returned to Mrs. Part Part-and
and Part-and don't want to give It back er when the case ended.
to the person,: she replied. in finding her not guilty', the

But when tne Magistrate que- Judge said he felt it was a case C--; nMM..,.H 1 -tloned
her as to why she want-'of a simple Individual who borldCd liIunCuYCr i
ed to "borrow" the watch, she rowed- something from a miv -

snrugged- and whispered; "I tress who had been very kind to!' LONDON. Sept.- 25 fUPt -rj

4 Navy Planes
Missing In NATO

her

don't know. her and had not refused

Mrs. Parker testified that she anything.
was shocked to find her maid ."In dolnt that, t dont mean

With the watch because she frlf. in ut too were rlcht ahont it"

ue wuuia not cmve mey naa always treatedfte girl he pointed out to the defendant
returned home wearing if as "one of the family." ) -you were wrong. --"and no
Barbara, employed ror the last She aald ah gave Barbara her doubt youll be fired as you
rur mor,hs In the home of SgU perfume, an overnight bag, and should be.' Probably you will be
and Mrs. E. Parker, said that she clothes. barred from working on the

L.anvmeq- me. waicn last nignt, "Dio she ever Uke anything post." .-
?nt to a movie on tiie tost before?" the Jnil vmtfH i tht. nmln ointinn.

state of insurrection" in Arkansas

in a showdown fight against Pres

ident Eisenhower's- integration

oroc tarnation.

Johnston, who served two terms

as sovernor ot aoym carouna,

bitterly denounced Eisenhower's
action in calling the Arkansas Na

tional Guard into federal service.
If be were Arkansas governor.

"Z:rZJ.TlZ he said. "I'd proclaim a state of

""J"'1"1 "ll3:ir...,i;nn dmn fher. and frt

call out the National Guard and
I'd then find out who's going to

run things io my state."

"I certainly hate to see the

President coming in and. roessingi

with states rights, Johnston said.
"It is Durely a place for the gov

ernor to act and not the President

to be messing i".
"If I were governor T think I'd
give him such a fight be bad nev

er had before. 1 a suna up for

states rights

Another Southern senator, John

NEW YORKT (UP) The Rev.

Billy Graham said today tlat the
violence -at Little Rock "doesn't
represent the true f e e ling of

southerners'' or of most ;of the

city's residents,

"All well thinking southerners are

appalled by the violence as much

as northerners,'? tne souuiem

Baptist evangelist told newsmen

Graham said he had been m

touch with Little Rock clergymen

bv telephone and I am proud to

sav that church leaders i Little

Rock have taken the lead jn try trying
ing trying to bring about a peaceful sit

uation." ,

"I am convinced that: most of
the neople of Little Rock were

not involved in the violence there

yesterday." Graham said; "Ap

parently f, most of the agitators
were from out of town. There are
150,000 people in Little Rock and

there were only 500 td 1,000 in
front of the school."

Despite the present disorders,

Graham said he is "convinced
that race relations in the South in,
the years ahead will probably be
better than anywhere else in the
country. I believe thi because

deep down in the lives of south southerners
erners southerners there is a firm foundation
of mutual love, respect and de dependence
pendence dependence between the races. Un-

tortunateiv the immediate years
ahead will be rough.
StocksfAre Quiet,"
Prices Irregular
vNEW YORK. Sept. 25 (UP)

Trading quieted on the stock

mar set today witn prices mov moving
ing moving Irregularly in a narrow area.

biUu ,-itions no di-.oir of an, 7' f

KioT' trllke Denounces

1 Aiaj. oen. Edwin a. waiaer,
commanding the federal forces

in Little kock. aaaressea an as assembly
sembly assembly of white students at Cen Central
tral Central High before the Negro chil children
dren children arrived.
"No one will interfere with
your coming, going or your
peaceful pursuits of your stud studies,"
ies," studies," Gem Walker said. "How "However,
ever, "However, I would be less than
honest if I failed to tell you
that I Intend to use all means
necessary to prevent any In Interference
terference Interference with the execution
of your school board's (inte (integration)
gration) (integration) plan." 1
His statement was essentially

a reiteration or a proclamation

which he Issued to citizens of

Little Rock last night shortly

after he had been .named to

head' the U.S. troops sen there at

President Eisenhower's orders to

put an end to disturbances
which have prevented integra

tion at the high school.

A few white students left tne

school building after the Negroes

arrived. They trickled out by
ones and twos. United Press re

porter James Fllnchum on the
scene counted eight who had
departed by 10 a.m.
By that hour, there had been
no serjous threat ol mob violence
such as broke oufc at- Central
High Monday when a crowd of
about 1.000 screaming people In

duced local authorities to with

draw the Negro students after

they had been- in school aDout
three hours under police guard.

t The paratroopers moved in on

any -incipient trouoie so iasi,

and with such evident determi determination
nation determination to use their bayonets if
necessary, that amall crowds
never had time to go through
the courage-building stage of a
true mob.
Earlier, the paratroopers
drove back a crowd of about
120 white civilians who galth-

'Mob'Rule'
By Extremists

WASHINGTON, Sept S5
(UP) President : Eisenhowei
told the nation last night ht wai
compelled to intervene with fed
eral troops in the' Arkansas in.
tegration crisis to uphold thi
law of. the land against mot
rule. f t
0
Eisenhower appealed to th
people of Arkansas to help hint
end "extremist" resistance to aU -lowing
Negro children to attend
Central High School In Littli
Rock. He said mob interferenei
with a federal court's Integra Integra-tion
tion Integra-tion order was a blot on the ns

tlon'a honor.

The chief executive was alter.

nately 1 praised and condemnei
for his use of federal tropos

a seldom Invoked step that

never before has been taken &
the integration struggle.
Sen. Richard ; B. Russell (D (D-Ga.),
Ga.), (D-Ga.), leader of the Senate south
em bloc, assailed the use o)
troops as "totalltariani He pre-
dieted the President's order wll
have "a calamitous effect on- raci

relations and oh the. cause ol
national unitv." t -.
. A number of southern Govern
nors and political leaders, in including
cluding including so-called "moderates,
expressed grave concern over tht
use of federal troops. Soma-, do
nounced. it as dictatorship.
If Eisenhower was disturbed
by the southern criticism hi
gave no outward sign during his
13 minute speech, delivered la
a solemn and unsmiling man

ner. ;

Lead Paint On JapweseMade Toy Trucks
Threatens Lives, Sanity Of US Children

that Eisenhower's order

it

would

would

d returned-with
"vie.

it

after the, know.

'No.

were reported misKtog

worui Auanuc tooay.- jcauM morc tmAt jj,,.

1 wo, tun rnriiiij one man, prevent
collided jn night -1 regret the proposed use of
Two others, carrying four men fortt by the federal government
apiece, also were believed to enforce integration," McClelala
have collided. -. -1 believe it to be without
The planes were taking' part .mKoritv of law."

- in the North Atlantic Treaty Or-i h blamed the Suoreme Court's

the eaniza tion exercise "Strike barf court's decision was not based oa

she usually asked

girt that since employment is; in the area northwest of Nor-1 correct interpretation of

me scarce these days, she must be way s Lofoten Islands which i-t Constitute" but o "what

V," ;0UM Tn waicnrirst u she could Dave some- extremely careful la hex actions 'entirely within tb Arctic Cir-; court thought at the uza to be!U

- wi m urn ip woea'Hung, ana rt,aaways given heriand behavior. "da. I political xpedieacy."

NEW YORK (UP) Toy trucks

made in J a e a n and possibly

capable of killing or making life

long idiots of American children

are presently on sale at toy count counters
ers counters across the nation, it was re reported
ported reported today. "-'.."'.'
,- v -: r
A warning of potential danger
Id the high lead content of paint

oa the imported toys -vas.sem
over thi weekend to 30 state and
25 city health departments.

New' York city and state author
ities began independent investi

the 1 1 tions to determine the extent of

. 1 t 1 : 1

ointrr ing uii raunaiai

step if Boctuarf. .

the

' The warning report, was sent
out by the Toy' Guidance Council
which said the possibly deadly
paint was disclosed i a routine
laboratory tests en toys it. wss
considering listing as recommend recommended
ed recommended playthings.
If elvia Freud,' president of the
council, said the tests 'were not
yet conclusive. Six toys tested by
four independent laboratories
showed lead content of paint

ranging as high as 22 pec rent m

that paints containing mora tksa
one per cent lead carry labels
warning against their use oa tort
or nursery furniture, which "ehiV
dren may chew or suck, s.-i
Since the lead reaches the bloat
stream of a child it caa causa
death or permanent brain Injury.
The health department said m

treatment is .known for its effect.

The toys tested were one tot

electric faa and five metal trucks

and autos ranging from 10 to IS

inches hi length and selling fos

one instance,- but one laboratory s;$l and 12. The miniature vehicles
reports were consistently lower .included a Red Cross ambulatica
than the others. a Shell oil truck aad two Jtrt
American-- standard require 'ears. ---



PAGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN. AN INDEPENDENT DAILY KKWSPAPK3
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
"Hold the Front Page! Charlie Just
: Said 'One Last Word

Peter Edson
111
Washington

jbDAiLYrjASiii;:GTo:
OERRY-S0Tncu;:D

, mu NB avBLMHCP Y THt PANAMA AMKniCAN 'nSM. WtL 1
POUNOr ev NILSON ROUNaCVCLL IN tela
HARMODIO ARIAS. aBITO'
WT. H eraaiT r o eon 'a n oa SV .'!' ;:

A

r COteH OmCtl lt.7 CENTMAl AVINUt IITWIIM 1!H NB ISTM lTini
" rOMION RIPRUINTATIVCH. JOSHUA B OOWENS. INC
V 94B MADISON AVK. IW Venn. t1 N V
, '' 1 i ; cOCAl ( MAIt
Pitt MaNTN. IN APVANCt i 70 ? ??
It hOm IX MONTH. IN ADVANCE,, I 0S0 IS QO
f" Worn NS A. IH APVAWCf ., 'O'
:
j THIS IS YOUR FORUM THE REAOERS OWN COLUMN
1 -, s r ;
ft The Mail lea it an open forum tor rcaden of The Panama American
f Letters ara received gratefully and. are handled in a Wholly confidential

If voa contribute a letter don't

-next day. Lettert ara published in the ardor racaived.
4, ,. Pleate try to kaap the lettert limited to an pane length.
Identity letter wrttera it held in ttrictett confidence
Trill newspaper anumet no etpontibility for statement! or opinion
txpreued in lettert from reader.
THE MAIL BOX

PARAISO HOUSING OFFICE AREA
J 611 : s.t, f a o-reiit npfirt for stability and civic pride in the

f community of Paraiso, I hope that certain matters long in pera
s -i .m k. totem aota nf shortly.

5? m&romZta Taralso has Become the hablUt of
il.seXrom out of town. The tp&S2T&J?fr&

i need of emrjlovment maxes me pii;w iuu "b
i cSrS fife Office It is hard to believe that the great num num-S
S num-S -of "visitors' going to and fro'daily are doirso just to Jill

I.itlsnja the locality which saresof non-

, j.j A.AfViAM Avn annnnn

presidents to can uauy. wu-w
1 I'fihd it peculiar that last year there were no "visitorsor
i-'frnests" beine entertained on government time and with gov gov-lernment
lernment gov-lernment Sties Since non-retidejats lost ,the privilege of buy buy-jenunenjinwmw
jenunenjinwmw buy-jenunenjinwmw o. -iiihhniise. the Housing Office

ing mc-

I tSrresKTf PS. "What on .there In -the base
l-nient of the women's bachelor quarter ,,,,

jrn nf mipm -visitors 01
"visitors" or
.w .WB .
t perpendicularly worn wj

Wlcage. -under mcjJ

M times appear no uu6" ,'1
-5 JWa atrnklno- their noses. ..

ed laces ana b
IhouSm Office It S midway
EHOusing uince. us wuuvv
elementary scnooi, ua
should "D"
v i migm raH :
I .OI .el8" .0i
tMngTor "ihrwirmg:1 Th'e

iote There should be some protection of the sanctity, of one's
i-5!-TeSr rt Mrcumstances should an "inspector be

ijobs There should be some proiecm
f home, and under no circumstances

."":rr,,t himself into

gfegitime businew ended y&st &K& th H
ftno- Vfice uses for sundry business should be converted into a
iTeen?ee mwoom, anthat the Housing Office be reduced to
tin lit about 15 ft. by 15 ft. That ought to be adequate
'Cace to wndSct proper business, oafers and miscreants, would
pace to conauuu j i r nresent signwhich

Sreads No Admittance Except on Official Business another should
!Ka orf no- confine Your Language to the Queen's Eng-

be hung, reading:
ir iiuAia,! a
llsh.
CANAL ZONE
f After reading both articles
Slr:

t nl Zona teenagers, I wouia hkb w suu v.. r, t" .iv.
TiT Kticle criticized them, and the Sept. 20 article which
definitely seemed to encourage them.
I Without beating around the bush, I will come right out and
t av that I agree 100 per cent with the Proud Parent. It is about
I Sme tM someone mentioned it, and since yov i started it (who (who-f
f (who-f ajver the Proud Parent is) 1 would like to add a little in your

t To the person who wrote the article "In Defense of Teen-irtf-
i ibteVvou left uuitefc few holes 4n your etoraf. I anvKo anvKo-linV
linV anvKo-linV S lulinTrMae holes notf, and shovTyou thairOu do)not

"u ye Proud farent had no call in Judging tho

youths." If parents are not me oes w pas juu"u,
r b?You' sav, "All the parents can do is be a good example
and teach them right from wrong." If you are teaching them
right, and wtting a good example I guess we will be seeing you

J and lot oi oiner parents b"1"k out iu, i" -2
many pairs do you own? ....
L You then asked, "What is wrong with blue Jeans and a
sloppy shirt?" By that I take It that you like your daughter to
jjbe called "sloppy." Also if they have so many dresses in their

closets, and only two pairs oi tevis, wiey muou wicua
v,. waavi tVipm nv vnn never see the pirls without them.

d. You also say. They may

their parents will, but this is showing a little independence.
If you call disobeying your "mother and father being indepen independent,
dent, independent, I surely hope that I will never show independence.
e. Then you say, "The way their levis fit should be chalked
uri to good food at home." I think a good pair of scissors and
some strong thread to hold them together when they. are fin finished
ished finished cutting them is a tetter solution. My sister eats as much
food as anyone, and her clothes don't fit tightly because they
are dresses and not levis.
I. You also added that they are young in age. If "they are

1 young enough to wear levis, they are also too youngr to smoke,
I unless you think it looks nice for 13, 14. and 15 year olds to do so.
m Tn,a(. a.a aftrarr.01 ti hnvs rn thprftfora RhOuld P.ODV their

dress and talk." If I was a girl,
so I 'would be respected by the

of them.
I So girls, keep wearing the levis, like your defender says, but
remmeber one thing. You are really showing a good reflection

I n your parents and the type of

lo we aeienaer, i wiuik una rruua xareui buuiuh uiimw juu
r for your article, as you really proved her point for her.

A B.H.S. Student and Son

SOWING WILD OATS

0 xnia ia curccica ro nut iva

ettox, eepi. zui wno answerea rroua rareni oi rwo wuwtea
lMa.il Box, Bept. 17).
I Are you sincere when you advise Teenage girls to "fill your
Mays x with laughter and you too can, look back and laugh (that's
what she said laugh') and be glad (!) that you sowed your

awua oais wnen you were suiKie

Do you actually condone Teenage girls sowing wild oats?

Do vou know what you are saying?

rm sure that no tastor, priest nor rabbi will agree with

mur choice of words. Your letter, up to that point," was good,
cut when-you started advising Teenagers to do as you did, and
faugh It off, that's the type of advice that's bettei left unsaid

-except may do in uonijaenuai magazine.
Prouder Parent of Four Children (Three Teenagers).
! PALO SECO RESCUE
iBlr:
if fcarne '"Taylor-; beautiful daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. N.
Taylor of Balboa, -and the. very attractive Margie Relmann,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.1 Francis A. Reimann of Curundu,
feere rescued about 2:45 Sunday afternoon at Palo Seco. They
were shell picking and did not notice the tide had surrounded
Jthe little place. Some Panamanian boys passing heard their
'creams, and ran for help. The Air Force sent a helicopter,
th Navy an emergency ship, the MPs were there fast and alo
the Canal Zone Police.,
Now, with a few scratches on their feet, and recovered
from their shock, they are grateful to everyone who helped.
Ve of Curundu are also happy. Mrs. Taylor is a well-known
fxrorse at Clayton, while Airs. Reimann is none other than our
cood lady erf Curundu." ;
r .-i-k Ralph Lawrence, .r
5 a I

be, impatient If K doesn't appear the

rnuin db uitiii uicic u bum jw
vTo,torS"han there ire legi-
"guests'
walking
rK r..:
w h7n thw leave with
r .riP and
atre tft b. heard" around the
between the high school and the
-M.prf nasa hv the office
X
nanaiemDloye' who mends
.7,; fafnilv mmrters. in
'the
Canal has experts to-40 these
our homes unless cauefl on
Civic Improvement.
TEENAGERS
in yourMail Bo c about tne ca-
be wearing the Jeans against
I would dress like a young lady
boys, and not treated like one
family you come from.
of Anotber rroud rarent.
jia w nnucwiiEi vvucu u
ana iree tu au sy.

WASHINGTON (NEA)- How
to make crime lpay an increas increased
ed increased share of its own costs to
the public ia one of the major
problems faced by James V.
Bennett, director of U.S. Bu Bureau
reau Bureau of Prisons for the past 22
years. It is' a challenge that
can't be laughed off.

taxpayers is going, up every
taxpayers is goin gup every
year. In 1946 there were '21, '21,-000
000 '21,-000 prisoners lh state institu institutions
tions institutions and 17,000 in federal in institutions.
stitutions. institutions. For 1958 the figures
were 168,000 and 20,000 a 35
per cent increase In 10 years.
Numbers are expected to ; rise
further as population and crime
rates go up.
Federal prison population is.
increasing at the rate oi uu
more inmates every year. Thir Thirty
ty Thirty federal institutions built to
accommodate about 15,000 pris
oners are now 30 per cent over overcrowded.
crowded. overcrowded. ,Xast year Bureau of Prisons
went to congress with a w-
million-dollar construction pro
gram to take care .of mote
youthful prisoners and more
maximum custody prisoners like
bank robbers. These two cate
srories show maior. Increases
today.
.'Caught in the economy-arive.
Congress turned down the re
quest. But sooner, rather than
ovowdhlg "ffl taw
v.
, to be met
One suggested solution is to
allow Bureau of Prisons to take
f,h net receipts of its Federal
Prison Industries, Inc ahd re reinvest
invest reinvest them in enlarging the
institutions themselves, as well
as the 50 shops in 24' Institu Institutions.
tions. Institutions. xnis would do a pracwcai
way
to Mela criminals par a
greater share of their own up
keen. Federal prison Industries,
Inc., wheih is a government
corporation, began operations In
1935. since men it nas nown
net earnings of 49 million dol
lars, of which 32 million has
been paid back to the Treasury
as dividends
Receipts last year amounted
to 27 million dollars with net
profits of over four million.
The total cost to the govern-
Iment for operating the 30 fed
eral institutions is around ou
million dollars. This makes Bu Bureau
reau Bureau of Prisons capable ofJS
per cent self-support.
Federal Prison camps, like
those at Tucson. Ariz., and Mill
Point, iW.Va., have built, roads
ftnd done .national forest ser service.
vice. service. TJtiwhas saved other gov
ernment departments, a money,
though the- work flone shows
noUaeh return to the TreAsury,
Federal prisoni also operate
farms that raise over $1,750, $1,750,-C00
C00 $1,750,-C00 worth iCff,, food proilusts a
year. They furnish 40 per cent
of the prisoners' own require
ments at a cost of less than -1
a day for each inmate. That
in itself is a major contribu-
ion toward making criminals
pay for their own upkeep.
As a matter of, fact, all goods
and services produced by Fed Federal
eral Federal Prison Industries are for
government use. Nothing is sold
on the open market, in com competition
petition competition with private Industry.
This removes the old stigma
against "prison ; labor," ffc
Only 4,000, or about 25 per
cent, of the prisoners are now
employed in prison Industries.
They were paid an average of
527.50 a month in wages. Most
of this money has to be saved
or sent to the criminals' fam families
ilies families to keep them from becom becoming
ing becoming public charges. This is an another
other another factor in making crime
pay for itself in the newer
and better meaning.
Out of its earnings. Federal
Prison Industrie also supports
vocational training schools at a
cost of $500,000 a year. Last
year about 10,000 prisoners took
such courses.
in about naif the institu
tions, courses. are given credit
recognized as apprentice train training
ing training for union cards. Prisoners
completing course in welding,
tire recapping bricklaying, met metal
al metal working and other trades
get certificates which help them
get j0bs on discharge
When successful, this voca voca-tldnal
tldnal voca-tldnal training is perhaps the
biggest dividend in cutting
crime., costs. Any criminal who
can be taught a trade that will
keep him from crime is a net
gain to society. The sad fact
i:, however, that two out of
three prison Inmates are not
rehabilitated and return to
crime.
State penal Institutions have
a spotty record on develop development
ment development of prison industries. A
fe whave model shops, but In
some states, prisoners are kept
in almost complete uueness.
Delicious
CHINESE PISHES
ALOHA CLUB
., Now snder
.. new administratioa.
, Aeross from te
"El ranarna" Betel
TATTN ISAZA
Manager t

'J, u I i i 1. ei I IJ1 H. Jil' N.'. I -'4.""'' "M. ...i. lN i

Walter Winched In

LINT FROM
A BLUE SERGE SUIT
Manv writers for respectable
slick magazines are suffering from
the jitters hoping their names
aren't exposed in the Hollywood
slimelight. .They have been en enjoying
joying enjoying a comfortable income (un
der other names) peddling low low-down
down low-down on celebrities that their edi editors
tors editors deleted. !June. Valli's ver
sion of "Baby, Come Borne To
Me" is good-good, even if it does
sound uke yTner Blue uanuoe"
when it starts. .Broadway veter veterans
ans veterans who knew Jeanne Easels re
port that Columbia Pictures and
the the film's authors played a
mean trick on that star. They
say the episode alleging Miss Ea
Maugham script, "Rain -never
happened. .That's the terrible
part about taking liberties with
other people's stories. Y our
mends know the libels ? aren't
true, but those who see it on the
screen believe it.'-'HThe: 'Voice of
America" and similar extravagant
projects (to snow tne nemy what
alee people We are) are now our
major waste of taxpayers' coin,
Th news photos from Little Rock
and elsewhere debunk AU that
jazz, y i
If Richard Mamy can still catch
it in the proofs, bis page 45A of
the galleys for his new book
"Fanfare" (on Oscar Wilde) sava:
"A police car drew up in front of
um weaier. f rom it spewed 15
patrolmen . .The capacity of no-
lice prowl cars .Jri Manhattan.
Kicnard, '.is three. i .No wonder
Hm Kovak revolted'' against her
studio. Jeff Chandler, her lead leading
ing leading man, received $200,000. .She
(merely the star1 and drawing
cw"' s ymj Kosie
wooney s sty nng of t Irving Ber
U? 1 7?" 9an L05 Blues
With Colors' has the golden tin-
we.. ; .You mean you ha vent
?.5,ur4 L?a Hope's honeying of
"That Old Feeling"?. JJave a
sample-of the overwritten dia-
s i ire uown Below": "You
Y msdr auUenticaI
"Tho Sun Alio Riaos" handles
such delicate themes as impoten impoten-cy.
cy. impoten-cy. and nymphomania Without
seeming vulgah. .Nothing, en endures
dures endures on teevee. The word spec spectacular
tacular spectacular is now obsolete, too. They
are called Specials, which they
shouldn't he called unless they
ara very, .. "Island of Goats"
is certainly no box-office title for
a movie, so it will be shown
hero as "Passionate Summer".
The play by the first title didn't
survive long last season. .Sina .Sinatra,
tra, .Sinatra, who received 18.000 for his
role in "From Here To Eternity"
offered to play it for $50 per wekk
But tne Guild rules proniDit so
low a fee. .Sinatra owns 30 per
cent of "Pal Joey" made by the
same studio. . The opening shot
of Brigitte Bardot in "And God
Created Woman" shows her com completely,
pletely, completely, nekkid. ', Jn Cinemascope!
, The famous juote about "spend-
Ing money you don't Hero to buy
things you dent neoel to imprest
people yaw eWa't like" is crvdired
to on actor In Look. .Tho laurv
oared teevee job ef "Frankie and
Johnnie" was clean tneustr to
warble lit a kfnderaarten. It aava
Hho impression that pniy tho nic

est girls ro killers.',' .' After
Sept. 30th Broadway wiM have a
premiere a night for many weeks
. .The new season will offer 13
dollsicaU. .Tha articles about
prize-winning author James Cot Cot-zens
zens Cot-zens ware fascinating until one
mag reported ho Is snob and
bigot. What a letdown.' ...Tho lt-

ot old goody to b reprised is
"Deep Purple.' Th Torchiast.
Add scandals: G. ,B. Shaw's sin sinful
ful sinful low letters were lust for $2,
184. .You sa?. : .Nobody likes
scandal. They ut like repeating
Ballads are back, as we said
they would be, months ago. TWo
of the best are LeRoy Anderson's
"Forgotten Dreams'N and Miss
Vaughan's "Band of Angels",
Rodeers and Hammerstein's new
musical which Josh. Logan will
direct) still has no name.-, ,ine
mealticket aspect of Hollywood is
jmpressive. Its annu.il payroll ex exceeds
ceeds exceeds $500 Million. .Movieland's
current issay, "Sex Can Bo a
HandiCa?,"vwa; writteh by, of kU
people, Jayne Mansiield. .' .Jayne .Jayne-Some
Some .Jayne-Some press agents and 1 ghosts
can make movie stars look off'ly
silleh. .Como's "Marching Along
to the Blues" is a bouncy beaut
..Don't ever say you don t get
ya money s worth nerer Tne in-
airect ugnung in miss uiemcn-g
boodwah comes from under her
bed.
Janui Caonav's claying in
"Man Of a Thousand faces" -1 is
only for those wh enjoy acting.
. .The TV cameras bring out the
ham in everybody. Ever notice
that when they are focused on a
TV audience suddenly everybody
makea like Milton Berle?. .Ra
dio's Top Ten programs include
5 newscasts. .The ruckus kick kicked
ed kicked up by the scandalmag trial
confirms a long ago line: "The
public likes, to see famous people
skating on. thin ice. They want toil
be there when it breaks". . Jack! I
Paar ("Tonight") gives the im impression
pression impression of being a nice buy from
the country, unwise in the ways
ot Big City slickers. .He -- con confirms
firms confirms it with his now-and-then re remarks
marks remarks that have another meaning
to the evil-minded.' Your can see
he. is aCube. i v-.f 4.:
true mat start fl 1 I"
Tim eamnatltion in the Jinx
dapt. They had a big story about 1
tho man ponina in vincinmi.
baseball team. And than the
taam atartod M tt.O lonoOSt losing
streak hi years. .All if takes Is!
one III ele hit. Singer Delia
Reese's "And That Reminds. Me"
raited her TV guest appearance
fe to $U00 per. .Sport writers.
In many place or now on Pete
Rademachor's Ham sine his fight
(and tt was a fight, they admit)
with tho Champion, whom ho floor-
td. It was tho 2nd time. In Pat-
tenon's career that he was o 1 1
his foot. . .Tho same sports
scribes, .eifter vuwing the bows bows-reols
reols bows-reols of tho Seattle encounter, new
wonder why they raved about Pat Pat-tartan.
tartan. Pat-tartan. .Hottest night club enter entertainment
tainment entertainment in Europe Is "Mud
Wrestling. It started ia Cologne,
Germany. .Two woman -alt each
other with mud until tho loin sloth
falls off their big, fat, ugly thighs.
. .Entertainment? '
Wheaftaaliia- Loren was leaving
the olf country for Hollywood, oei
of the picture mags ran s news!
pnote snowing me ms" "cl
eyes ss the plane took oft .This
is why. .Several years sgo shej
wss bonked to fly to an Italian ci-;
tT far a elm role but another ac-
tress got the job and was killed
in that plane. Joptua fits nrer
stopped shivering thinking of it
Irony: "Career has been a hit
in an on- Broadway tneator. u
deals with a 20 year struggle,
for stardom. The play will become
a movie next year. The leading
man is Chat. Aidmin, who baa
appeared in IS off Broadway ;
shows. "Carter' parallels his ow
struggle. . Never been seen up-

Mew York

notices for his acting were all
raves in his last six plays. .Pa
tience, Boy.
- Stave Sondhoim, the youngster
who wrote the lyrics for w e s t
Side Story," got nis training at
the proper knee. He is O s c a r
Hammerstein's protege. He's in
his 20s. .Freeloaders never had
is so good. There were four back
ers' auditions going on simultane simultaneously
ously simultaneously on one West 57th Street
block the other night. .New
phrase in the ad agencies when
tney want to clip an eager-beaver's"
exuberances "Hit him with
a biggie whip". .E.v Presley's
popularity in Italy is traced to his
singing style which sounds like
the Italo dialect,, to wit; ,"I Like Like-a
a Like-a ,Yod Babe, I Wanna You Alia
da. Time". ,. .Our idea of a song
isu'T-Don-'t Want You No More"
. .If, that is, Les Paul and his
Mary are dueting it. -
x TOKYO (UP) Former' Adm,
Somu,sToy'oda, one-time v Com Commanded
manded Commanded in Chief Jofnhe Imperial
novy's i combined fleet. ; died of
pneumonia yesterday at the age
Of 72.
Toyocfa was' chie'f of the navy
General Staff when Japan sur surrendered
rendered surrendered to end World War TT
LHe was tried but acquitted of war
crimes djt a u.s. muitary tribunal
ia- xs. -

CASTTLLA DE ORO
KXXT "EL PANAMA.

" ATHENS Keeping the allegi allegiance
ance allegiance of strategic countries in this
part of i the i world ia a constant
atrntfl hfttwftpn thfi destructive

effect of John Foster Dulles' boo-
hnnn nnil iha instrlirtjvt Work 01
peopie-to-people friendship. In this
key country 01 ureece, nowv,
we seem to be winning the, battle
thanks to three factors:
l. The American colleges in
Greece whose alumni Jiave orga
nized against the Kremlin.
2. The oasic gooa sense ui me
Greek people who differentiate be
tween American good intentions
and official faux pas.
3. A cultural program engineer
ed by Dr. Duncan Emrich of the
U.S. information service which
outcultured Moscow's frahtic bid
to Undercut us in the Balkans.
You have to remember wnat
most Congressmen v don't remem
ber, that it's a simple atter for
Moscow to send all sorts ot entenr-
tainent to Greece. They hop from
Roumania and Bulgaria both Ir
on curtain countries down to
Greece at almost no extra expense.
U.S.. Inlormation, in contrast has
the expense of transporting cul
tural programs -nauway arouna
the. world. 1
However, when the famed mos mos-cow
cow mos-cow ballet arrived in Athens it
was not a howling success. .Its bal ballet
let ballet dancers were guarded by a
stony-faced Kremlin chaperone who
did not permit them -to mingle
with a sing'.e Greek., This is not
the way, to win friends m Athens.
V BALLET VS. GILLESPIE
In competition, and playing al alternate
ternate alternate afternoon and evening
in tho same theatre, was Diizy
Gillespie's jazz orchestra. It too
was no howling suetess and the
Inebriated behavior of some' mu mu-sic
sic mu-sic i a n won no frle nds a mong
Athenian women. So tho battle
ci? the ballet vs. GIHespio was a
draw, except that tho Russian
dancers were fascinated with the
Negro. Jazz players.
The American ballet theater, on
the other hand, was a tremend tremendous'
ous' tremendous' success; while the Minneapo Minneapolis
lis Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra playing
in the 2.000-year-old theatre of He Herod
rod Herod ,of Athens alongside the Acro Acropolis,
polis, Acropolis, was forced to play more
encores than any orchestra in A-
thens.
Latest contest between Commu
nist and free-world entertainment
occurred, between between the Mos
cow cireus and an American-produced
skating pageant called "Ho "Holiday
liday "Holiday on Ice." I went to both The
c'owns at the Moscow circus were
probably the best in the world.
and I have been going to circuses
since Wallace Hagenbach played
Parsons, Kans., in 1908. The Rus Russian
sian Russian bear act was better than any
animal act my friend John Ring-
ng north has brought to Kig Kig-Hng
Hng Kig-Hng Brothers since it combined
with Barnum end Bailey even if
one bear did detect, to the west.
However, "Holiday Ice" out-
drew the Moscow circus, partly be
cause it war staged to raise money
for the four American colleges in
Greece and the" alumni of these
Colleges were out. hustling tickets.
COLLEGE VS. MOSCOW'
These schools are Anatolia Col
lege for both men and 'women at
Salonika, headed by Crl Comp-

DIRECT CANAL ZONE DELIVERY

WALLACE
STERLING

9f 0IW piaison

ton the American Farm. Schoi
near Salonika, founded by Charli
House; Athens College for mei
headed by. Homer Davis; an
Pierce College for women in
thens, headed by. Raymond Blal
ney, 1 i
Until this year, their alumni ha
never been organized. Nor ha
the Greek shipowners been mob
lized on the side of people-to-pei
pie friendship. However, when Di
Jmrich suggested to John Goi
landris, owner of the SS Olympi
and SS Queen Frederika, that h
stage a party aboard ship for tt
alumni ot' the four American cof
leges, this, began a potent alumi ;
organization which beats the hari
corps of Communists sent froi1
Moscow, 'i , j
Furthermore it doesn't cost Coi
gress any money. ,-
Emrich has found various wait
of promoting friendship 'despite tl:f
penny pinchers in Congress. 11
arranged with Alkemos Gratso
another shipowner, to let 24 Grec
students work their way to, ti
United States every year to stuc
in American universities. This i
iu auuuiuu w uie luwHgiu sciiui
ars. -i i , jj
He has 'also arranged with Pfi
fer and Simon; in: New York fc
the publication of pocket editior
of famous American books; -wi
the result that Walt Whitman h;
become a best seller in- Greec
together with Charles Lindbergh
"The, Spirit of St. Louis"' and St
phen. Crane's "The Red Badge t
Courage."
The books, which'' sell for on'
six drachmas (18 cents) broug
screams of anguish from the Coi
munist newspaper Avchi. Emric
complained Avghi, "has penetra,
su) airATir faAnt 9 nraaia m v".
V f VI J tUVVd WaV I WrV4 t
It takes more than money
build a firm friendship botweer
erf
any peoples. Money Is neces'
sary to keep a nation alive ant
to finance its. army. But mart
money without 'Personal friend-,
ship can cause bitterness, t
Various factors have h e 1 p e
build friendship in Greece sue
as the annual examinations; hel
by the University of Michigan i(
ability to use the English languag.
This is taken by thousands
youug ureexs ana nas neipea 1
maKe cngnsh the second languar
of the land. To work in a model
Greek b u s i n e s establishme;
where English is important, an a
plicant usually has to pass tl
University of Michigan test.
Four members of the Greek c
binet were picked by the State D
partment before they entered ti
cabinet as potential leaders at1
given "leader grants" to tour ti
United States. This is an all-e
pense-pald invitation to visit tt
United States issued by the Sta
Department to editors, mayor
members of parliaments author
doctors tnd professors of vario;
countries throughout the world.
The fact that these cabinet me
berg have visited the United Stat
does not mean they are the ser
ants of the United States as'som
Congressmen want them to be. )
does mean' that they ; understand
and svmnathize" with the Unite
States. For you can't miy a; prou
people with either douars or tooc
Friendship -is something you mus
keep working at every day .in th
year. ',,' , t
.J
" MAITe: 8TORI
TTVOU AVEV

'I

towB along Broadway. .And the

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'rTBk PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER v-
, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1957 I

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Social -arid, (Dtkerwi&e
'jfLf-mh. tflvnifk'&tU Port" nJ U'.J Lull L
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I iilfeiiilE Jillll

jAISS ELEANOR JEAN ASHLEY whose engagement to Mr.Dort
O'Connell of New York City is announced. Miss Ashlry la the
daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Leslie B. Ashley of Cocoll. fe
HOW BY CONTEMPORARY BRAZILIAN ARTISTS V.
?PENS AT CASA DE PERIODISTA IN PANAMA
The Ambassador of Brazil Aguinaldo Bolitrea Frgoso
an4 Mrs; Fragoso were present at the openih-g of an exhlliit
I of Brazilian Contemporary Art at the Casa de periodista in
1 Panama last night.
The show will be open to the public all this week.

See Fonnjit
-

The bra that defines yox figure in fashion's terms
lupport from the sides!

Form fa bras do IORE f or you. They lift, caress .
naturally from the sides. Special scallop design is

give the extra support

figure. The band stays in place comfortably because special

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broadcloth. ;

creations

in your favorite stoT&l

.VI
that means beautiful fit, a

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f" a ; ;'',t A .g'fa Form?. rnda (oUich B"tw
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jT f -' Vc! paddei Cups assure full figur TOWe-, .MJ- ctrai"Avwe,'aial ? counter
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SiwTVV 1 'X ('uHMs for KODAK (017 (

7-t X V ;'vV KODAK PANAMA LtX panada;, colon j
' ; LUCHO,, is is (nick) Name I

with you. In White embroidered cotton-.' youtUal uplift,
. .V: -s '.-"t

Fmctory Keprmtrnttitt
i. A. Saaeo, Cia. Ltda.
' Apartada Poofal 63
TelrpboaM 2-2267

' Eox .134r
ranawta
A' 'A'
pmnptfcf It tunmmltrt JLnaw ;:('
' ? Ih' "t A ?''
.U 9.00 iuttO m. fnlf.

AshUy-O'CotMW .' -nginiT
Maneuni4 v,
mi', unu jvfn. lieaiifc B, Ashley,
Of Lucon, tune pieabure la a a-itouiiciug
itouiiciug a-itouiiciug the cdadguitieut oi theli
uaugniti Eleanor jean, tg' v ivir.
uun u Voiuicii, bun oi mr. a a u
Mrs. WiUum CiaiO oi j.ew Vonc
Uiy.
ius Ashley is currently a Sen Senior
ior Senior af' toaiiKi nigii sciioot yaut
jvlt. o'CouneU js serving loui'
wnn ine United auies rmy na
is isiauoneU wnn. toe iVlilitaiy,ru-
iice ai f oil Clayton
xiie weaaing will take place in

the'near iuiue and' uie coupieitn way aoout tne matter, Jicre

will maice meir home in wew Swriciw now one granama. jeeis
i .. t. iMt HantfhiAr hai hue I-

Cuy.' f i
Miss Denna Humphrey Hoere d
At Bridal anow'jr
-Miss iionoa humplirey,, popular
briue-eleci, whose maaiage .. to
Mr, David T. Mann will be nolera-
nuea Jtriuay evening, I ;0u p.m.
at tne- Margarita Union Church,
was nonoieu at a uessert party
and miscellaneous bridal shower
Friday evening. , ,:L,Jj-
The, party was arranged ; a ti a
surprise by Mrs. v n M
Juuee. Mrs. Clarence L.- lireene
and ner daughter. Miss Uuejr.vLee,
and -given at Mrs. judges Home
in Margarita. ."Wjf:r;4-v
The grits were attractively plac
ed on a taWe centered -with i an
. a Ml
airauxeiueni ui iiowtai jiocr.-
The evening was cpent in play
ing informal games and contests
with prizes for the winners. .The
Misses Mickey WaHrer and -Marvel
Davison assisted the hostesses in
serving tne refrehment. :
Guests with the bride elect's
mother, Mrs. B. Donald Humph
rey; her -grandmother, Mrsr Ger Gerald
ald Gerald D. Bliss Sr.; and aunt, Mrs.
Geoge A. Walker; included: Mri.J
James A. Mann, Mrs. Robert- No Nolan,
lan, Nolan, Mrs. Donald. G. Vose, Mrs.
Lee Kariger, Mrs. Bremer Jor'
stad, Mrs. Ray Perkinsj Mrst
Herman H. Keepers, Mrs. Dales
W. Tavlor. Mrs. Rav M. Blakelv.
hkrs. Wm. A. Hadarits, Mrs. John
H. Leach, Mrs. F. H.'Smith Jr.
and Mrs. Andrew B'eakley. 'Also
the Misses "Mickey KWalker, San-
m
with nctura
and hold you
reinforced to
-. Pretty way to a

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i t I tl!"" '""!V,-I III V

beautiful new Formit bra shown above. Delicate

2. Jooking, and lasting embroidery. The

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Many Grandparents Like To
Baby-Sit Wilh Grandchildren

i:'.v..
1

There are still plenty of "old "old-fashioned"
fashioned" "old-fashioned" grandmas left the
world who think it is. a privilege
to baby -.sit with thetr grandchil grandchildren
dren grandchildren f -A
How do I know?. Well, I had
so -! many letters from crandmo-
thers who claimed thay were led
up with being unpaid baby sit sitters
ters sitters that I based a column on
their letters. x
I.
Right Lack came' a flood of let
ters from gramdmothers who saw
red at the idea that it is an Im
position,
' f "ear from a lew who feel
"My. daughter, her husband, and
dra Hughes, Jean Chambers, Ma
rie iBleakley, Colleen Salter, Lyn
da Geyer and Marvel Davison;
Mlis Paula Holgerson
Ftl At Bridal Shower
' 3 A,; miscellaneous .bridal, -shower
was held at the home of Miss
Gayle Hasemann last night in hon
or of Miss faula Holgerson. Miss
Nellie Holgerson' was co-hostess.
Guests who attended were the
honoree's mother Mrs. A. C. Hold,
Mesdames Jose A. Filos. Sevmour
Barkowitz, John ) Flatau.r George
Thibodeau, Arthur O'Leary, Oscar
Olsen, Jose Calvo; s Norma Davi?l
son, Ernest Curling, Bruce Mor
row,; Louis Hasemann;' R u s s e 1
Meissner. Walter Fischer, and
Misses Thelma Tchsbold, Patsy
FlatSu, Agnes Howard, Helen Mi Mi-ta,
ta, Mi-ta, June Barlpw, Wilms Hidalgo,'
Doris Ehrman and Frances Dil
lon.
. Miss Holgerson will marry A-1C
of Albrook at the Balboa Union
Church on Saturday, .Oct. 5 at 31
p.m. A reception will follow imme
diately after the ceremony in the
church nan.
No invitations have been sent,
but all friends of the couple are
invited to attend tne ceremony I
and reception.
.pretty figure in the
V

I

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- W I I 5" J '.-TV1 '.'.li

four lovely (but very 'lively) chil children
dren children live near me.

"I am their1 official sitter and
my ego is inflated when they
call on me. It is wondeful just to
Knqw they trusx me.
"When bedtime comes:' pravers
are said' and four pairs of bttle
arms have encircled my, neck pith
uood nigpt, urandma, we "love
you J I only -wish it could happen
A BLESSING
. -lb 'S
Another grandnother writes
i can i unaerstand why any
grandmother, should resent being
asked to look after her grandchil-
ciuiqren ti nave tnree; so much
"Maybe I am just a funny old
granama, ouy i Jove my grand
children (Ihave three so much
mat i. want them any time I can
get tnem and 1 consider it a ties
sing to, have them visit' me'
And here's a letter from i
grandmother who SDeak fnr
nerseiriaua granapa, -too. She
writes: i 1 ....
i .....
? "This? iradma and vranHn -nf
iuvc io;uauy-s auo x Know there
must be plenty of others who feel
as we oo. we realize it's anmi
for voune folks tn ha a. litt i
breathing spell from the responsi-
uy.itui t-iiuu care and that step-
i-s ui UL-L-HsiouailV flelns tn
eep young ov4 in bloom.
"In fact, in our fmilv, c,i.
uay in grauapa g aajr and wild
nurses couion I ,ira him'
He 'arrives to take care nt th
6 nuuciiiiuren prompitly ,.:at- 1
o'clock and he wouldn't miss that
Weekly date for the world
"We certainly extend "our syni-pathy-
to any young couple whose
parents resent baby-sitting.
-. Well, there's the 'other side of
the story. And fortunately for
young couples, there Js this other,
brighter side.
-if anyone here doesnl

1

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inn i iv

I II i n If i Hi. TH J H I

,. -V -i V 1th Ai- I"" I' I Hi I

j j. -
If you dont, yon should lose no time in dropping into our
OliahUul Sunday Brunch Dance. Also Lucho and his
. Conjunto now play ene sight weekly In the BeJls Vista
Room, where you can enjoy sua evening of danclAg to
Lucho's toe-tapping tunes. ;
If you know his music, you 71 be glad we f emlnded you
.about that Lncbo night. - -
Th la week ft Is Unlght.'

.'.:.v:v:::.;:-':-;':-'-
7

PANAGRA t ELECTS NEW DI-
RECTORThe election of Ken
neth A. Lawder as a director
of panagra (Pan American American-Grace
Grace American-Grace Airways), was announc
ed today by Andrew B. Snea,
president of the airline Lawdei
is treasurer of W. R. Grace
and Co. and" was formerly a
vice : president and : comptroller
of Panagra. ..
Ike's Doctor
Says President's :
Health Is Fine
NEWPORT.R.I.; Sept. 25 (UP)
President Eisenhower's physi
cian pronounced him m "fine
health; on the second anniversary
of his heart attack today in the
midst of one of the most hectic
periods of his career.
Maj. Gen. Howard McC. Snyder
issued his latest findings on the
President's health through White
House Press Secretary James C.
Hagerty; -.,"v'';
"Hi general condition is fine,"
the report said. "His blood pres pressure
sure pressure is within normal range. His
cardiovascular system is in fine
shape." 1 I a
Kadar In Moscow
LONDON, Stept. 25 (UPt) Com
munist Hungarian Primier Janos.
Kadar: has arrived Jin.' Moscow en
routeVj -for a Visit 'to Communist
China, Radio Moscow reported to today.
day. today. ? ;
know Lucho)

4 MM Km. MM

Parsley Jelly Goes VcH
With Most Kinds Of Rocsi:

TO give Sunday roasts beef,
pork.iham, or turkey that extra
touch try either of these two new
recipes. Both really delicious;
- Parsley Jellv
(Yield: about- 7 medium glasses,
, '3'i pounds felly)
Three cuds luice (2 laree bunch
es parsley), 4V4 cups 2 pounds)
sugar, 2 tablespoons lemon juice
(1 lemon), 1 box (24 ounces) pow
dered fruit pectin, green food co coloring.
loring. coloring. -'
First, prepare th eoarslev: Wash
and chop 2 large bunches of spars spars-ley.
ley. spars-ley. Measure 4 eups into bowl.
Add 3 cups bourne water, cover"-
and let stand 15 -minutes. Sttrain
through cheesecloth or iellv ba b.
Measure 3 cups juice 4nto large
saucepan. : 1
Then make the! ielly: Measure
sugar and set aside." Add lemon
juice and 1 powdered fruit pectin
to parsley' juice fn saucepan and
mix well. Place over high heat
and stir until mixture comes to a
hard boil. At once stir in sugar
and stir1 until dissolved. Add ; a
By MRS: MURIEL LAWRENCE
"MY mother-ln-law' doesn't like
how I handle my, children," writes
Mrs.' 0. "She criticizes me !in
front of them and orders me a
round. Should I tell her how I re
sent this? For my ; youngsters'
sake, I want to overcome the fear
and tension her presence arouses
m me. ..."
Has Mrs. 0. discussed this' rel
stive's hplittlinp frpatmpnt with
-Mr. 0 ? If so, did he support' her
ngnt to say, i-iease don't niter
fere in mv dispiDlin at the fhil
dren? If you don't-like something
i oo, wan to ieu me aDout u 'Un 'Until
til 'Until we are alone." : r
I think he didn't nr she'H have
made this demand for respect for
ner maternal, authority,; And hav
ing prced her power to resist
her mother-io f- law's- domination
she'd have lost much of her fear
of being overwhelmed by it. i
, SO perhaps Mr.; 6 problem
isn't her mother-in-law's domina domination
tion domination at allhut her hlihnnri'. -foor
of challenging iUoPeohapu-s h e
maiutainsvresenuuisiienceuhder
it because, she dares not risk of offending
fending offending her husband. :- t
Club t
ALOHA
Invites you to try their.
'JAIoha t Speciar'
' . yw! Tike it! -'
V' Across from the
, "El Panama" Hotel
WhyTiv5tTwitch,W?ggfa
And fun ,. ;
w Prevent
Crawling
Birdie
I;
Shake oa Mexiaoa,
it clings dote, forms
medicated buffer :
atainst chafe, crdla
rub. Abiorbent corn cornstarch
starch cornstarch base, cools,
soothes.
MEXSANA
MiDtCA TD OWDt.
FOR YOUR HIGH

M&f "-"J A fe.

em

always on CANADA DRY

"High-Ball vilhauf Cehzda Dry
, isFoul-BairV : :

QUICK ENERGY

'SIC

By" GAY NOR MADDOX; MADDOX;-,NEA
,NEA MADDOX;-,NEA Food and Markets Edifor "T""""

few drops green food coloring te
wane impure a paie green.
Bring to, a full rolling boil and
boil hard one minute, stirring con-i
Stantlv. Rnmnvn frnm hef
ef i '-- ..v. nh, O (Villi
off foam with metal spoon, and
pour quicKiy into glasses; Cover
jeiiy ai once wnn j.si lnrh w
raflin.- -
: California Win Ham Sauce 1
(Makes about Vt cups)
One run fippriWa raisin -I
m.UJI..B, i tUP
water-1-3 cun ftpar 1 t k i
spoon cornstarch, 1 teaspoon drv-i
mustard.; V teasooon alt . Anw
I cayenne pepepp, few drops Wor-
cesiersnire aauce, Yi, cup Sautem
or any other white table wine, or
juice of H lemon in cup of wa-'
ter. . l
Rinse, raisins and drain k A
water and cook slowly 10 minutes.!
Blend together -sugar, cornstarch J
mustard, salt and cayenne, and
add to raisins. Cook and stir un-t
til clear and thickened. Blend in'
Worcestershire sauce and.-wint
or lemon water and ; heat thor thor-ourehlv.
ourehlv. thor-ourehlv. Serve hot or mA
nam or roast pork. v
-If this is the truth, it's bette ti
know it than to go on imagimnf
that her mother-in-law Is- the prob problem.
lem. problem.
'My' mother-in' law has per performed
formed performed many helpful acts of kind kindness
ness kindness W us,'-' Mrs. O. goes on
"What's wrong with me that 1
cannot ieel calm and grateful ar ar-round
round ar-round her? I lieterally begin t
squirm the. moment she enteri
the house."
, j 4i
IT is usually by "acts' of kind
ness that tyrants maintain theii
power over us. Their ouraose ii
to DUnish US with cniltv
science for wanting freedom and
seu-aireciion. we. fell their fals
ness.. Our own intuition -tells m
that thev are tint inimfi' i.
' v - .M.l LU.tU J.
kindness at all but ih- their 1 owi
power ,v,
So When we annlrm 4n th nn.
ence of a tyrant, iff the r i h t
want to get away from them. Om
squirms -are our nrenantinn fi-.i
flight from if theb disintecratin t
wishe;s,-. r 4 s.
I exoect that Mr. n hrf k.i 1
doing a lot of unconscious squirm squirming
ing squirming himself under his mother'!
domination. He may need mori
help, than bis wife can give to dis discover
cover discover this truth about himself. Si
t suggest .that she seek her cler clergyman
gyman clergyman or her local Family Serv Service
ice Service Association lor assistance witl
hisjfear of his mother.
...v. .
' ) ; CRANE CHICKS
NEW ORLEANS riTPV Twt
pampered chicks who represent
the diminishing whooping crane's
best hone nt eneanlnff i evlinnfim.
finally are known by names- in instead
stead instead of numbers,' ,.
The two were, named George
and Georgette after officials at the
New Orleans Audubon, Park Zoo,
where they.1, were hatched four
months" ago.- The Jwo' little whoop whoop-ers
ers whoop-ers are amone onlv aeven rrh
birds in9 captivity.
- BALL INSIST

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1 'w'T 'ir'.'

Eajey yrIf 'I I rHrl
It's cheaper thaa yea think at- eW

' 'A Ktrtrey RmH
"X"



WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER IS, 1957

jTnE PANAMA AMERICAN AS inDEi-ENDEKiT vaiiaX ntworarui
vu. .-4.-..

Social ana: XJihen

erwi&e

Jeneflt Card Party
4eld By ,Catholle ', """ r r ;

(Amid heavy downpour J a j t
riday veniog, the C a t h o 1 i c

:OOH "l h 4V
what; j.
I SPEED ; h i f
I 1 .- J "f
f 6. ) ji l' f liiiiiiiii1
what TBtt x j
FLAVOUR ;( I

SUPERB,
CHOCOLATY

. . 1

Daughters of America;: Court v of

Our Lady of the Miraculous -Medal
No. 874; held their benefit Card
Party at the Margarita '. Service
Center. The success rf ;thts party,
which was one of the best ever
sponsored by this organisation
was due mostly to the effort, in interest
terest interest and enthusiasm of the
chairiady, Mrs. Jessie Stokes, and
the .cooperation of the members
and guests who attended.
Prizes ; donated by local m e r r-chants
chants r-chants included a ham from Mr.
Ne Ming Yuk, which was raffled

and won by .Mxs Thelma Lau. An

Italian Vase donated By the
French Bazazr was won-by Miss
Herminia Kam. Mrs Eugenie Bor

den won the. Guatemalan material

for1 a skirt from Casa Bee. .The
bottles of Scotch and rum from
Industria Licorera Cologne and Ca Ca-logne
logne Ca-logne Ltda., were won by Miss
Marian Borden and Mrs. H e 1 e n
Fogle respectively I Mrs, Raquel
Riardo- won : a tie pin' donated by
La Familia. An ash. tray donated
bv Mr. Dee of Pohoomull Broth

ers, was won by Mrs.; Blanca An

chor. Tabacaiera Macionai donat

ed, five cartons of Marlborough

ciearettes which went to Mr. Lo-

rimer Borden; Mrs. Lena Reidy,
Mr. Raymond mith, Mrs. ? Gla Gladys
dys Gladys Von Tress jmd Miss Ana Te

resa Benjamin; A lady's blouse

was won oy mss. t lora iimira.
Mrs. Agnes Simon .won a ; table tablecloths,
cloths, tablecloths, Miss Ana Benjamin -won a

sport shirt and Mrs. .Angelina Ng

was the winner of a pair of u--dy's
silk pajamas ..
The tickets for the party were
printed through the courtesy of Po Pohoomull
hoomull Pohoomull (Brothers. The material

and supplies for the posters were

furnished by, Mr. John Surany and

were made, by Mr. Andrew r.

Lam. Mr. Bernard Craig made the

announcements of they donors and

winners during the evenng.

.Members' who assisted is the

various committee for the party
were: Miss Dorothy Kam, who act

ed as secretary and was assisted

by the publicity committee which

included Mrs; Angelica Wong, miss

Arlene Urn and Mrs. Agnes Si

mon. Mrs. arie Urey was in

charge of tickets with Miss Car

men caionge as treasurer. Mrs.
Irene Burza collected tickets and
was assisted at the door by. Miss
Gertrude Chong. Assisting with

tickets for the Ham were Mrs:

Laura Craig and Mrs. Claire Ge-

neteau. Mrs. Ida Dugas was in
charge of decorations. Hostesses

who served refreshments v were :
Mesdames Eugenie Borden, Julia

Drum, Jessie Stokes.. Sylvia: Le-

laidier, Lucille Pabon, Rita Wash-

abaueh. Angelina Ng, Agnes Si

mon and the' Misses Ana Benja Benjamin
min Benjamin and Dorothv Kami a "f

Kev. rather John Tumeity. .C.

M, Chaplain of the Court,. was
an honored guest at the party.

Hold Dsrt Card Piny', tw

The Jort Gnllck Officers' wives'

held their meeting Thursday; at
the Officers' Open Mess following
a plea'l m&de"dcssert. Each
member was given a booklet con

taining the constitution and by

laws ana another with a list of

club) officers and future Qlub e

vents.- i '1 '.,,

The -president.. Mrs. Ravmond

Wilson, read the resignation of the

vice president, Airs. Carlos Vega,
and announced that Mrs. John

Tanner would succeed her. ;

The following guests were intro

duced: Mrs. Taylor, wife of Col.

Ben G. .Taylor, Jr., Commanding

uuicer 3rd JBattanon, tort vavis,

and Mrs. unester, wile of Mai

Michael Chester, Commanding Of

ficer, j.w.t.c, Fort Sherman,

both guests of Mrs; Jay Russell;
Mrs. Qwen Grogan guest of Mrs

John Simmons; Mrs., Anita Crowe

guest of Mrs. uoy earn Mrs

James Shield, Mrs. Joy Hageh,

and Mrs. Lee Douglas guests of

Mrs. Frank Gardner; Mrs.' Irene

iBukoWskl euest of Mrs.. Jan Vsl-

dez: and Mrs. Jolv Canabal truest

of Mrs. Ruth Fernandez. r

mss. james rrazier was intro

duced as the only new member

presents A farewell gift of per

fume was presented to Mrs. Bet Betty
ty Betty Simmons who is leaving the

Isthmus in October. The hostess

es, Mesdames Charles Shoemaker1,

f rank uaraner, Miguel -1 ernan

umim

. Each aetlce fer Inclusiea ia thai
, column should ha fubmirtcd m
, typawritta loria sad anailad
lha box aumbef listed dally ia "So "Social
cial "Social and Otherwise," r dalivtrsd
a htad te the office. Noticat at
.', ascatings cannot he aeeoartd hi
talaphoaa. f) '
Cristobal American y.
Lesrlon Auxlliair.i: v-S:'1

Elbert S. Waid Unit" 'No. 2

wiU hold their regular monthly

mestlng this evening at 7:30.

The Cristobal' Chapger of .Local

907, Armea t orces jcmpioyees- u-

nion, i AFSCMJS;, i-axu n n-nminrps
nminrps n-nminrps a meeting tf be held at

the Atlantic .side headquarters of
the Union tomorrow at 7:00 p.m.
! Aside from the reorganizing pro

gram, there wul be other matters
of vital importance to be placed
before the general membership for
discussion. J
ReDresentatives from the Paci

fic side will attend to report on

current negotiations. m.

dez, and Jorge Matoi were thank-

ed ior tne aesseri ana tne ioveiy
motif decorations of card jiuits

displayed on each tabhs.
For high score in Canasta Mrs.
Atilio Lopez won a set of dinner
ash trays.-, Mrs. Willis Dankle won
three demi-tasse tups and saucers
for her high score in;Seite y me medio.
dio. medio. The Bridge- high score prize

of a Japanese rtce bowl was won

by Mrs. Charles Shoemaker.

The next ciuo event wm nt a

Tea on Oct. 17.

Atlantic Skin Divers Outing

Members of the Atlantic Skin

Divers Association, their families

and guests -enjoyed an all day

outing at Fort San Lorenzo on $un
day. ;'::v- 1 :;
- '. :'"': ';- i
Guests included two members
from Skin Divers' Club in Califor California
nia California and four members from, the
Pacific Skin Divers' Club.

Get ready fof'rreal tread
t Jusr add 2 heaping teaspoons
of rich QUIK powder to
; your glass ef cold milk stir -:
; and drink i- chocolity.
I chocolate flavour all the
way down t i
i You'll love the way QU11C V
mixes instantly without -beating
or bother. Makes a
wonderful ; hot drink too. 5
Your grocer has it-and, it's
economical. Get QUIK
today and treat the family. L

5 GOOD
fN p HOT'
! Ill m
I i COLD

wrm THAT fAMOUS

! f Jesties

Makes ; Angels
out of cranky. babies!..

esse ; ;.. V I
. I I
A-

Relieve Baby's
SKIN IRRITATIONS
this MEDICATED way I

No unmeditated powder can
relieve your baby's Diaper
' Rash, Diaper Chafe, Trine
Scald and Prickly Heat Rath
, as Ammens Powder doesl k
For Ammens is specially
medicated to tootKe, protect
and help heal irritated akin.
Absorbs moisture wonderful- -ly
and Is so soft, it pro promotes
motes promotes healing by cushioning
baby's chafed skin against
further irritation. Get Am Ammens
mens Ammens Medicated Powder to today.
day. today.
. FREE Try Ammens at our
expense 1 For trial size can
absolutely free, send a post-
.card with your raire and
st dress to Dpt. OK, Brtstol-My-r
Co KUlside.
lOtfer expires Dee, 31,1557.)

Ft. Gutick NCO Wives
Hold Menlhly Social
The Fort Gulick N.C.O. Wives
gathered in the 'Fiesta Room of

the N.C.O. club for their month

ly social on Friday evenng.
The guests and members play played
ed played Bingo and refreshments were
served by: Mrs. Clara Hollen Hollen-baugh,
baugh, Hollen-baugh, Mrs. Betty ; Townsend and
Mrs. Irmgard Morrison.

Bingo prizesz -were won by: Mrs.

Louise Sanderson, Mrs. Betty

Townsend, Mrs. Josephine Orsim,

Vila ttirn. and Air t. ancy j onn

; Guests x for the" social vwere;

Mrs. Carney Hartley. Sr., Mrs.

Webster and; Isabel Santos
Members present were: M e i
dames Hollenbaugh, Connie Hos

king, Gilberts (Brown, Rfti Gomez,

Louise Sanderson. Frances Hu

bert,, Betty. Townsend, Katherrne

KiJiip. irmgard JMorrisoju. Viola

Him Hester Hartley, Audrey I-

renaPlace-and-DeloresGrr -and

Julia Rbberts.?; m
Play Reading'
Will Be Givan
For Charity ; f?

'! The Sisterhood of Kol Shearith

wiU sponsor a reading of the play

juiary of Ann DronK" at 8 p.m.

Sunday and Tuesday at the Com-:
munity Hall at 36th St. and Ave Ave-nida
nida Ave-nida Cuba'. ;t;- -" 1
) ,': r ..
Sunday night's performance will

be lor the benefit of the charity

fund or the Sisterhood. :

Tuesday night's show will bene

fit the Alberto Einstein Istitute.
, Price is, $1 for adults and 50

cents for Children. Parents are

advised that the plav is not suit suitable
able suitable for children under the age of

twelve years. V
Cristobal Rainbew 1
Girls Te Held
Installation
Miss Sandra Hughes of Marga Margarita
rita Margarita will be installed Worthy Advi Advisor
sor Advisor of Cristobal Assemby No. 2,
Order of the Rainbow for ; Girls.

at an open installation ef officers
to be held at the Cristobal Maso Masonic
nic Masonic Temple, tomorrow at 7:30 p.m.

Miss Lynda Geyer, who is com

pleting her term as Worthy Advi

sor; will be the installing officer.
The Rev. Theodore Franklin.
Pastor of the Margarita Union

Church, will be the guest speak

er, uuicers ana members of At

lantic DeMolay Chapter will es escort
cort escort the Rainbow officers as
they enter the Assembly room for
their installation.
; All parents and friends are most
cordially invited to attend. :
Refreshments will he served In
the banquet hall following the in installation
stallation installation ceremonies.
Johnny Redmend
Visits Trn Backs
Seaman .1st class Johnny Red Redmond,
mond, Redmond, whose father Carletoa was
formerly a Canal pilot, arrived by
air today from Chestertaon. S. C.
for a few days visit with Mr. and
Mrs. Rex Beck of Balboa.- j
Redmond is stationed -on' the
CSS Sang, a submarine, based in
New London, Conn. I

, r Actress

Answer to Pravioua Puzzle

ACIOSS ,t 8h is a rising

1 A Arte,

,i v Anna
4iShaisa
' :,, parformer
is Nautical term
14 Past by ;
15 Closer
It Masquerade
. costume )
, 17 Organ of 1
hearing
' IS Fountain

drinks

Pronoun v
S Not stale v
Raid ?
T Serene
S Shut
,MaI sheep
10 Heroic
U Hireling
1 12 Gaseous

' element

19 Arid
SI Maps

2t Mead

l 1 R n nHp s h tR T n e o

' mK nT a. 5 K
ferns 3 u f .r : it H
' IRITIS g S ur5 RS
J lAlL'll fTigPY teI
' IIfUII is pi olWl J32

J

18 Oven
29 Ireland
30 Harden
16 Separated
37 Limb

20 Century (ab.) 23 Type of bomb 38 Strong odor,

21 License 24 Rant 41 Savor

23 Principal jj Indian
,2 Color

27 Pieces out
' 31 Ancient Irish
capital
' 32 Funeral fire
, 33 Above
34 Dismounted
, ss Encounter -1
36 Dance step

39Hostalries
40 Beginner
43 Exclamation
46 Having
. -weapons

47 Blood money

SO Meal
11 Son of Cosh
(Bib.)
4 Thirty (Ft.)
SS Split -96
Classified
S7 Son of Zeus
(myth.)

, DOWK
I County in
Utah

SOn the

43 Wiles
44 Demigod
43 Mimicker
47 Stud
48 Wandef
49 Poems
81 Social insect

42 Roman official 83 Sea (Fr.)

i B B III B 11 I f J& f'.piU
j- i s; 7TT
r f".
Is8"" "!r"r"r
TfPr WTt
t" r ar b
b ""t' r 7
B

Israeli President Izhak Ben Zvi
Sends Panama New Year Greetinps

' Tn celebration of 1 the Jewish

New Year, the President or Is

rael. Izhak Ben ZVI ; nas sent

Panama the following; greetings:

"The year April 1858 w May
OKO lvar 171 tn Tva.r:S719 in

t.ha ? Jewish calendar, will be a

year of national celebration in
Israei, marking th completion
of the first decade of Israel's
restored independenca pn her

historical soli. :

Thia historic event aignalled

a victory for liberty ana ior tne
equality of nations,. large ;and
small.: It represented some re re-bv
bv re-bv the world for the

injustice suffered by tna jewisn
people throughout the centuries.
And it climaxed the efforts of

Jewry to fulfil '. the vision of
their true Prophets and realize

the noblest aspiratlona or count countless
less countless human beings in every age.
, "For us tola will b a mem.
orable year, year of dedl-4
eatioQ.-- to Ihe lofty ideal
which Inspire us and to the
argent practical tasks that lie
ahead,' It is our hope that
these-labors ;wiU ?promel;
peaee Jn Zioit'Snd peace be-
i tween nations. ; ;;?-,''f:- W --r
"I send you the greetings f
Israel. and our heartfelt, wishes
for the teace and brotherhood

of all peoples. I invite all to par

ticipate in our nisionc ressivsu
of Freedom celebrations.
"X know that our achieve achievements
ments achievements in the last ten years are a
source of pride to all -who have
shared our f aith, our aspirations
and cur efforts. We recall with
deep satisfaction 'the impressive

part played byr Jewish commun communities
ities communities the world over in the re revival
vival revival of our nation and the re restoration
storation restoration of our ancient' land.
Our Festival of Freedom will
make manifest the great con contribution
tribution contribution of these congregations
and .communities to, the fulfill fulfillment
ment fulfillment of our historic mission.
'I invite all our friends to vis visit
it visit us in Israel during one Tenth
year of Independence. I would
sueeest that each community

and congregation should send at

least a Minyan or its memeors
to join us here in Israel in our
thanksgiving celebrations.
"Let all witness, with their
eyes, the reality envisioned by
the Psalmist, "This is the Lord's
doing; It is marvelous in our
eyes."
The message was received
here by Panama's Consul to Is Israel
rael Israel Aaron Elsen.

Delicious

CHINESE DSlLtfS

i j ax we j
ALOHA CLUB
-.Mew under : :
new administration.
Across from the.
"JEl Panama" Hotel
TAVINISAZA
Manager

ATTENTION
MOTHERS AND STUDENTS
additional .opportunities te register for classes with
DOROTHY CHASE
Will be offered Saturday. September. 28
from 9:30 a.m. to 12:00 noon
at residence 744 Las Cruces St., Balboa
For farther information call Balboa 1751

r

Sivcrisoft

BONED CHICKEN
Al aot, ready ta aa...)Ml
' fcxxU TmImv Swra aaod
; bacouM Utrfm awdo by W
wltaw a Caipbair Sauca.
loos: Voi SWAN SON
- votru find QUALITY

BECAUSE OF

JEWISH NEW YEAR
OUR STORES WILL BE

cms ED

ALL. DAY TOMORROW
LEWIS SERVICE
, BOTH STOEES
MORRISON'S
Vv OPPOSITE THE ANCON F.O,
' CASA ZALDO

. '1J-17 CENTRAL AVE.

i :

The Browns always seem
pleased to accept invitations but

they rarer? repay hospitality.

That gets to be a little too one

sided lor most hostesses, so tne
Browns are Invited out less' and

less. ,

When you accept an Invitation
you are incurring- a social debt

you snouia repay.

newi;
NEW! ;
DRAPERY
FABRICS

Fabulous Assortment
Just, Received! :

Buy it By The Tard -er
Let Our Custom Drapery

Department
.Serve IToul

Tha"Furnltur

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Fiunlsblnr Btora
FREE
iCMeo" de OBO
GOLD STAMPS

4th of July Ava. H Sfi T.l. 10725

at

tonight

ll?iiaim()

VARIETY IIIGHT

from lO p.m.-Balboa Baf

4 new acts to entertain you

a ItlNVKN w11 III

Tap Dancer
a QUARTETO LATINO

DUO CRISTAL-v. ;,V 'V

j? WALTER THOMAS
4,, Blues sin-er
' with DOLORES and
, ' her TRIO and
--ine BARON as M.C.

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'A woman- loo-free with ner Msse and f our Men fed

fast with their suns! Each of 'them- ready to buy her
love for the price of the others": lives. See ''QUANTEZ" sUr sUr-,
, sUr-, riny Fred MacMurray, Dorothy Malone, James ; Barton 'in
Cinemascope and Technicolor which OPENS TOMORROW
! AT. THE LUX, v.. .-.-'

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Of course it's snu-magnctle and shodi-prorrcted
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SWISS JEWELRY STORE
Chat. Perret Colou, R. P.

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4 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1:

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IlL Vil .... llilllll illlilli lll ... 'i MliMllltill

OAAFTHIMr NFW CoV VVIIIIam'E.-Potttr trios on JhJt new palm, frond hat which was. ,woveri: by the Girl J'
jUmClnJHU nCW Scouts! Looking' on art, left to right," Elaine Porkins, Diane Brown and Julia Hightower.
IM fUADFAIIY 'a'n was the governor's guide. He was an honored guest at Visitors' Day at Camp
111 InArCAUA Catone, summer camp at Fort Clayton sfor Canal Zone Girl Scouts. '(-U.'s. Army Photo)

t '."el

J AFTtKNOOM 'AT
THE RACE TRACK
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Endieott

and Mrs. and Mrs. Charles
de Young enjoy the races at t
the President Remon Hip L

;.-. yr

f-i

f

podrome on Sunday after 0

noon.

5 ,(- v i

Jyiuij.inim'1' mum i. l l '-. L 'Mi 'l.o.Tl' ': ,'T--.ir"i"r"Q 1

t
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KEIiliA-PRECIADO

; US'.AmbassadoV and Mrs. 'Julian Harrington can be seen In the front pew at the -wed-.

rrr J'mg of Miss Rita Preciido of Panama to Henry Lennon Kenna of Boston, Mass, Which I

lltnnllf : ook place at Itfesia de San Francisco last weanesaay. Mr. Kenna is wiin ine u. 5.
WtDDIHG. ; Embassy Jn Panama. v -- 1 -, ',;-, V: 7 (



7M'

mmum

If! PB:!
' i i' "-7
'".' I
'
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' DDAIIAkl ADT '"At tne 0Penin2 of the Exhibition of Brwilian Contemporary Art at the Cwa del Perio Perio-.sPRAZILIAN
.sPRAZILIAN Perio-.sPRAZILIAN AKI; . dista'jast lght the Ambassador of Bratil looks-at the paintings with a .? group of
'CUnWADCIJlW interested "friends. From left to? right Dr'JHamtPdio Arias ;Jr.f' sponsor pt the show,
. 5HU,,UrtHliW a. Aridray,' Eudora Silvera, well-known Panamanian painter, 'Ambassador ; and Mrs.
Aguinaldo Bolitreau Fragostuand Alexander R. Heller. -(t, f

Jll

LOOKING OVER
THE HORSES

Miss Patricia Davidson of
Caracas. Venezuela and Mr.

I ndMri.';tfard.rl;'ShilM

or Las cumores are(snown
V t looking over -th horses bs bs--
- bs-- fore a race at the President

Sunday,

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r BRILLIANT OR ROSE Rose pink with a touch: of gold
i BRILLIANT ROSE DISCRET a drscriet plum, pink
" OLYMPIA pink and brown V

$1.50.. $2.00 $2.50

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. yhone -1773

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Phone 2-2126

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A, 'The Sewing-Machine with the thousand ma jic hands...

Plrt IT VOflDCCIC brief ceremony this past Sunday morning Lt. Cor. Hugh M. Arnold, Acting Cov-1 1
' DU-M-TUUrwtLr" frrior 0f the Canal Zone, cut the rtbbon which officially -opened the newly completed
niptii- IHT P'J'kine lot at Re'deemer Lutheran. Church In Balboa. With the Lt Governor are seen left)
rAKMitU LUI 5 to right Mr. Jose A. Mora, member'cf the eongregatiort vho planned and piloted the-
project, LL Cov.' Hugh M. Arnold, the Rev. Robert F. Gussick, pastor of the parish, Mr. Paul Badonsky, pres president
ident president of the ccr.gresJcn, and Mr. Meltin Bierman, traffic enginer. for the Canal Zone. The parking areaaf-'.;
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Denver Seeks Second Straight
Victory Over Buffalo Tonight

- j .r Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT ':'''

Basilio-Robinson Bout s
4.- H

Eleventh Round Greatest

off tne ropes and buried a vicious

right hand in Basilio's body.they

were pounding out a saga of

strength and courage which will

live as long as men like this
brutal sport.

Give raei tale, if it s your de

) ring history as one of the greatest
rounds ever fought.
You can talk about the right
Luis Angel Firpo, the Wild Bull ot
the Rampas, knocked Jack Demp Demp-sey
sey Demp-sey out of the ring.
But I'll take that 11th round as
Basilio cpened with a lsft to the

chirr; followed it p with another
ind hurled Robinson against the

ropes.
J

Robinson Comes Back

H

; '" '
NEW YORK (UP)-They stood
there, toe to toe, the one a sleek
black panther and the other a
whipcord little man made out of
barbed wire, and they hammered
each other with a mad abandon.
It was the 11th round in the!

howling din of Yankee Stadium I sire, about how a bitter, vengeful
Monday night as Carmen Basilio Joe Louis sprang out of bis corner

tripped the middleweight crown 'ana lowered the curtain of dark dark-from
from dark-from Ray Robinion'a jet black ness on the Black Uhlan from Ger-

locks, and it must go down in 1 many, the sorrowful figure which

was Max acnmenng.
But when Robinson sprang for forward
ward forward like' a cougar, slashing a
series of hard rights and lefts to
the chin and thenl shifting to the
body to double the hurting Car Carmen
men Carmen into a pitiful knot, this was
leather mitten history in the mak making.
ing. making. Go on, hold out for the round in
which the knotted fists, of tough
Rocky Marciano ended an era as
they battered a gallant but aged
Joe Louis into limbo on a night
in Madison Square Garden.
But .when Basilio came : out of
that pit of pain and lashed back
with a savagery which sent Rob Robinson
inson Robinson back on his heels, the crowd
in Yankee Stadium rose en masse

and howled its accolade of great greatness,
ness, greatness,
Gees On To Win.
You might think they hadbeen

greater rounds when this same

Robinson, blood streaming down
his face, launched a crazy last
ditch attack which drew the cur curtain
tain curtain of darkness over Randy Tur Tur-pin
pin Tur-pin to win back this same 'cham 'championship.
pionship. 'championship. Or eventhalthTiller
when Marcianot trailing on points,
fired a long shot punch from left

field' which, toopled the" heavy

weight crown- from the, head of

did Jersey Joe Walcott.

But as IBasilio reached out of

nowhere, fighting on heart alone,

to win that 11th round Monday

night, this was one of the tough

est bttle fighting men you 11 ever

see. He was out on nis feet out
he marched up alongside such
greats of gameness as Billy Pe Pe-trolle,
trolle, Pe-trolle, Tony Canzoneri, Tony Zale
and tough Robert Villemain, the

Frenchman whose Credo was

"they,, shall not "pass." V

For carmen came baek to win

that roumjj and eventually the
fight. But that 11th round told the
story, and it was as tough and
thrilling and bitter a round as ev ever
er ever has been fought inside the

squared circle.

Talk if you will about that "long

count" round when Gene Tunney

pnt. the "bin 14" from the time

teener and went on to take the

heavyweight title from Dempsey

i PhiladelDhia.

(Rut when Robinson, blood

streaming from his nose, surged

CUN CLUB
NOTES

BALBOA GUN

. i

i jMitmNr smanoon

CLUB

Rjlla Match

The Balboa Gun club will bold

its monthly smallbore rifle match
Sunday, Sept. 29 at 9 a.m. at the
Far Fan Range,, and all entries
must be in prior to this time.
This match will be NRA approv

ed and conducted according to

NRA rules governing this type of
shoot. This will be a Dewar match
composed of 20 shoots fired at 50
shots fired at 100 yards, with any
sight Twenty shots will be fired in
h .to oo within 20 minute time

'limit. Sighting shots raty be fired
within this 20 minutes, but no ad additional
ditional additional time will be allowed.
Prizes will be awarded on basis
ot agregate, score for the two
stages as fojows:
list Prize Trophy (
" r2nd Prize Silver Medal
3rd Prize Bronze Medal

, Entry fee will be si. 60 ana will
include the $.25 NRA Fee.
For further Information call 83 83-7151
7151 83-7151 or 83-5177 or write to the Bal-
, boa Gun, Club.

By GENE MARKINS

DENVER, Sept. 25 (UP) Ace
lefthander Walt Craddock of
the Buffalo Bisons will attempt

to save the Inter national

League's, reputation to n ight
when he faces the rampaging
Denver Bears of the American
Association, : whose thundering
bats have put them one game up

in baseball's junior world Se Series.
ries. Series. '. ".-
Denver smashed five Bison
pitchers for a 16-5 victory before
11,858 fans in last night's open

er of the best-of -seven series be between
tween between the playoff winners of
the two Trlple-rA leagues. Den Denver
ver Denver can further tranish the in international's
ternational's international's reputation by tak

ing the series because it would

mean an unprecedented ,, four-

year sweep by the Association.

Manager Raton Houk of the

Bears also named his ace to

start- tonight's second game of

the- series, righthander Ryne
Duren, winner of 13 of 15 deci

sions during the regular season.'

Jtmren came to Denver m the
trade that sent Billy Martin and

Ralph Terry from the New. York
Yankees to the Kansas City

Athletics, the parent club of tne
Bisons. Denver is a Yankee 'farm

Club. ; ,'.".-;.' : ';"';

Craddock won 18 and lost 9

during the regular season at
Buffalo.

Game time tonight Is 7:30 p.m.

MST (10:30 p.m. EDT). , ;

'if 4V

HERE'S HOW Bill Hensley shows Dick Chaistv how to t

his picture on the sports page. Hensley North Carolina

air'

; Jstate s snorts Dublicitv

potential All-America halfback.

irector, Christy the Wolfpack's.

Christy excels at running.

LITTLE WORLD SERIES

Buffalo 001000 040 5 7 3
Denver 520 001 35x 16 35 1

Herbert, Hahn (1), Duser (5),

Drew (7), Nagy (8) ana Noble;

Flowers, Depaio (8) and Bian.
chard. WP: Flowers. LP; Her
bert. HR's: Pisoni, Siebern. Or

tiz.

Braves' Blasting Power
Better But Yankees Halve
More Resourceful Attack

Teams
Denver
Buffalo

STANDINGS
W
1 ;
0

Pet.

1.000

.000

lC API T OLIO J.I VOL,
Jj 35c. : 20c. I 25c' 15c-.

CAXYPSO
JOE
- Also:
THE CRUEL
TOWER

Along The Fairways
Ft. Amador Woman's Golf
Association
Medal play with full handicao

was the tournament played by the

laaies at Ft. Amador on Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. September 19th. Pearl Trim's

80 was good enough to win low

gross for the day.

Marge Sewell and Alice French

tied for low net with a pair of 65's.

inira low net was won by Ethel

Parantie. Laura Hqbson won ie
putting ball.

The members of the Ft. Ama

dor Club are reminded that the

Club Championship for women will
be played in October. Watch the
bulletin .board and this column for

announcement of the date for qua

lifying rounds, s

Tomorrow tne laaies will piay

a Stab'etord or roints Tournament

with three-quarters handiap.- In

this tournament one point is given
for a bogie, two for a par, three

for a birdie and four for an eagle.

Tee off time. 8:00 to 8:30.

BANK! $125.00
THE KILLER IS
LOOSE
with Joseph Cotten
.- Also:
ROBBER'S ROOST

rio ;
25c.
Gold Prize $500.00
TENSION AT y
TABLE ROCK
- Also: -CLASH
BY NIGHT
with Paul Douglas

'VICTOR
,15c.

I A

ATTACK. IN THE
CHINA SEAS
DCF9 YIN
SAN ..QUENTIN
GUNMAN
.LAWLESS

(This is th first of thnta Sis Sis-patches
patches Sis-patches comparing the New York

t Yankees and Milwaukaa Braves.

This dispatch deals with batting;
the second and third will com compare
pare compare th teams' defenses and
pitching).
By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK. SeDt. 25 (UP)

The Milwaukee Braves have a dis

tinct edge of the New York Yan

kees in blasting power that is bal

anced somewhat by the world

champions' more resourceful at

tack.

Even allowing for the smaller

National League, parks, it is safe
to assume that a team which will

approach. 200 home runs and 800

runs scored for the season is a

more powerful ofensive team than

Yankee squad which will finish

the year with about 150' homers

and 750 runs scored. This Yankee

team is not a "block-buster" out
fit in the Babe Ruth tradition.

On the other hand,, the Brave

wm luio li is a team which; knows

now to score runs in many wava

It was shut out only twice during
the American League season (the

uraves were snut out eight times)
and it does have its big sticks in
Mickey Mantle, Yogi Berra and
Bill Skowron,
Mantle can fa expactad to b
in good shape for the Series das das-pit
pit das-pit all those Yank crying to towels
wels towels and h, of cours, can b
th most devastating hitter in th
Sri. If Bfirra and Slfwron hit
behind him th Yank attack
could b stronger in th Series
than during th regular 'season.
Berra's "off" season .250 aver-

iMian WORKS

-rr iuiROVE

A

K-Listo will make repairs on the dis distribution
tribution distribution system and. will suspend llie
electric service. s
Between 4 a.m. and 6 a.m. on Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, September 26 in the following
areas :
50th Street
Manuel Maria de Icaza Street
r
Via Espana and
Aquilino de la Cuardia Street.

da. Pammeiia de ?uerza y Xuz

i

i

DRIVE-IN

7:00

TODAY! 9:00 I

rUFULAK NIGHT!
$1.10' per CAR!
GRACE KELLY
BING CROSBY In
'HIGH SOCIETY"
In TECHNICOLOR!

I Tomorrow

1
DABBIE REYNOLDS"
LESLIE NIELSON in
'TAMMY & THE Z
BACHELOR"
InBCHNICOLOTf J

age, '23 homers) enabled Ameri American
can American League pitchers to walk

Mantle 150 odd times. Skowron
picked up for Berra occasionally
but is a streaky hitter. The other

Yankee hitters fall into .'the cate

gory of "occasional" homer-hitters.

Against this lineup, the; Braves

will have a solid run of hard line-

drive hitters headed by Hank, Aa Aaron
ron Aaron (42 homers, .320 average) and
Ed Mathews (32 homers, .290 av

erage). The return of Joe Adcock,
sidelined three months with a
broken leg, gives the Braves still

a third big gun. Wes Covington.

Hurricane Hazle, Johnny Logan,

Kea bchoendienst and Del Crand

all round out an order that earn-

ea tne Braves a reputation as a

real hitting team.

The Yankees' suDDortinff hitters

do not hit, the long ball as often

as the Braves' supporting clubbers

but they are a more versatile
group. Gil McDousald and Tonv

Kubek typify no less than 10 olar-

ers wno comprise uasey Stengel's

iamous -iwo platoon" contingent.

Most of them can. play several
positions, are fast runners and are

adept 'at ,hit-iand-rusi,.tactics; Mc-

uougaia may be the AL's best in in-fielder
fielder in-fielder at three oositions: rookie

Kubek has played lour positions..

Thy ar of ky importance
in Stngl't offansiv manuvr manuvr-ings
ings manuvr-ings bcaus h can us th
hitter h thinks bst for a situa situation
tion situation without waknng his d d-fn.
fn. d-fn. Versatility has bcom th
nw trad mark of Yank
teams.

This is why Stengel can field

an aii-neht-handed hittine fpam

excepting Berra aeainst left-hand-

ea pitchers and an ali-IefthanripH

hitting lineup excepting McDougald
against righthanders.

No less an authority than Ted

Williams says good lefthanders like

wnitey Ford and Bobbv Shanta

should handle the Braves but Na

tionai Leaguers say Teddy boy has

the wrong slant. Thev sav, the

Braves sttarted the year as a ore

aominanuy rigntnanded power

team, tor a wniie switched over to
a basically lefthanded hitting crew,
and now have made the full turn.

i ne reason for tnis, they say, was

Adcock s injury and Hazle's i

tacular arrival.

All righthanded hitters, of

course, are hurt by the vast con.
curs of left field at Yankee Sta

dium. The Dodgers, a powerful
righthanded hitting team never

nit much at the Stadium. Offense

may be the Braves' ticket in Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee but defense probably will

be more important at the Stadium,

tyodgers, Giants Replacement

May Be Acquired-

tut l

-11 nn

spec-

NEW YORK. Sept 25-(UP)

Mayor Robert Wagner's optimis optimistic
tic optimistic statement that New York

may acquire a, major s league

team to replace the Giants and

Dodgers was founded on tne

fact that a group of local bus!

nessmen is nlannlntr to make

offers to Jour National League

teams.

These teams.' the United Press

learned, are the Cincinnati Red Red-legs,
legs, Red-legs, Philadelphia Phillies. Pitts

burgh Pirates and Chlcaeo Cuba.

The- Redlegs already have turn turned
ed turned down one offer from' the

group which. Incidentally. In

eludes a current stockholder In

a National League club:

"This is what the arroun thinks

of its chances of buying one of

me tour teams:

Cincinnati The eroun is

sure the Redlegs are for sale but

that powei croslev does not

want to sell It to, someone who
will take it from Cincinnati.1

Philadelphia The trroun has

no idea .whether Bob carpenter

win sen Dut will make him an
offer. i

PITTSBURGH One member

of the group told Jthe united

Press, "If the Redlegs do not
come to New York.. I' believe

there is a very eood chance it

will be the Pirates."

Chicago The same member

told the U.P.r "Phil Wrigley is a
very wealthy man but we believe
he might be Induced to sell the

Cubs."- c

The offers made to these clubs

will be basically- the one ? the

Dodgers apparently are reject

ing: a stadium "at cosV either
in the 'Flushing- Meadow or

Whitestone Bridge area. Such

an orrer will carry the blessing
of Mayor Wagner and presum presumably
ably presumably would, be approved by the

Board oi Estimate.

ner

Marlboro; Medeilin Win
Basketball Series Openers

iiAajor League
. .
Leaders

LEADINQ BATTERS
(Based 3 etfitial at bats)
NATIONAL LfcAGU:

P and C G AB R H Pet,

Musiai, St. L. 133 501 82 175 .349

Msfys, N.Y. 150 577 112 19 ,333
Rocunson, Cin. 146 595 95 194 .326
Aaron,, Mil. 147 601118 195 .323
Groatj Pitt. 123 mf 58 157 .317
SchoendiensC M 147. 63 91 199- .313
Furilio, Bkn. 118 390 61 120 .308
Skinner, Pitt.- 124 378 58 115 .304

Hodges, ; Bkn 147-570 92 171 : 00

AsbDum. Jf hi. 153 613 92 183 .299

it Amebic am .league :h-

WiUiamav' Bos -.128 411 i 95 158 1384
Mantle, N.Yts 144 !474 121 173 .365

Woodling, Cle.' ,130 419 73 135 ,322

150 600 108 192 20
,138 474 i 70 149 ..314

148 553 96 170 .307
148 559 98 171 .306
122 457 .' 55,139 .304

Kaline, Detroit 144 552 82 164 .297

Malzone, Bos. 149 616 79 181 ,294

Kubek, N.Y. 121 415 52 122 .294

' By HERBERT MOI5I

The Panama basketball Cham

pions and the Medellm l Colombia)

ail-star team opened with victories

m the international Series now be

ihg played at the National Gym

nasium, i ,

ine local champions were win

ners over the Albrook Fliers by

a close score of 78-75.- while the

visiting Medelttin Stars were 69 to

eo over Cerveza Balboa

In the oeoner of this' xphpdnTed

twin, biu Marlboro- and Albrook
thrilled the fab sized crowd to a

high calibre of baskethall Fnllnw,

ing brief ceremonies, Introducing

oom teams to the public, both
clubs went Into action. 1

The Fliers started out by taking
one-P0int lead which thev held

throughout most of the first half

Marlboro, visibly rusty y from the

long lay-on, kept on the opponents
heels until late in the first, half
in which the Fliers moved awav

to the widest lead held bv anv

team for the' game.

11 was not until the last aeven

minutes that the teams settled

down to a nio-and-tuck battle.

The servicemen's 27 to 22 -lead

was shoved off to. a 30-ooint ti

at the four-minute marker. Marl

boro moved out front to a 35-33

lead at the two-minute period, on only
ly only to have the Fliers come back
zooming to a half time 41-41 tie.

In the second half Ronnie Pear-

sop, Albrook star of the evening, against Medeilin

pushed his team to a quick lead
that looked good until the -Colon
Marlboro7 champs came charging
back to- battle them on almost e.
ven terms for 17 minutes. At this
point, the blistering pace' of the
game began taking the toll of the
Fliers who then had their highly highly-touted
touted highly-touted player, Emmet: Bryant out'
on five fouls. Marlboro then roll,
ed up an eight point lead.
Pearson, who was, impressive In
the openers took charge of the Fli

er, offense and cut down the lead

inside two minutes to a mere one
point difference. With the. crowd

uiFruiiv ana w TMm nnuriiinrn- niin

the- ball with only 50 seconds' to
play, -until Ernesto'' Taylor,' top
scorer for the evening with 23, re received
ceived received a beautiful pass from Jo-,
se Julio Noel for a Afield goal
which proved to be the ?goldea
basket.' ; I m
Taylor wHh 23,"Agard 22 vand
NoeLwith 14 were tops -for Marl Marlboro
boro Marlboro while Pearson, with 21 and

HApwood with 12 top the -Albrook

ifuers scorers. ,4, -.
The secohd game of.' the eve evening,
ning, evening, the Medeilin stars outplayed
Cerveza Balboa for an exciting

69-to-60 victory. Led by their aged

naturalized citizen, the .Colombians

came back strong after a 1 a t

Start to whip the Panama team.
Tonight's double has the Marl

boro against Cerveza Balboa in

. L. AMJ .1 A 11 1- IMS..-..

in the nightcap, ,.

W L

10
8

Fox. Chi.

Boyd, Balti.;',,
Minoso, Chi.

Sievers, Wash.

Skowron,

HOME. RUNS
NATIONAL LEAGUE

Aaron, Braves
Banks,', Cubs
Snider, Dodgers

Mays,. Giants ..

Mathews, Braves

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Sievers, Senators
Williams, Red Sox
Mantle, Yanks
Wertz. Indians

Zernial, Athletics v

RUNS BATTED IN
NATIONAL LEAGUE

FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL INSIST
always on CANADA DRY
"High-Ball without Canada Dry
1$ Foul-Ball"

Aaron, Braves

Ennis, Cards,
Musiai, Cards
Banks, Cubs
Mays, Giants
AERICAN LEAGUE
Sievers, Senators r
Minoso, White Sox ; ":.
Jensen, Red, Sox'
Wertz, Indians V a, t
Malzoznez, Red Sot

44
43

40
35
32

41
38
34
26

26

132
105
101
101
98

112
02
102

,100
, 99

7
7
6
5
3
2
on

MAJOR LEAGUE
Teams 'a
Lucky Strike
Seymour Agency
P.A.A. Jets V r
El Rancho
Europea Furniture s
Fuerza y Lyz

H. I. Homa f

R. C. Ne-Hi
The topnotch bowlers put

good display of kegling talents" at
Diablo Tuesday night.- The results
were identical in the four matches.
A quartet of quintets deposited
three points with the league sec secretary,
retary, secretary, while the other four were
credited with one point.: Each. The
headliners were well dispersed be between
tween between the various-eroups.
The best team ;: series went to
Seymour Agency with a 2830 total
The highest team single game hon honors
ors honors were copped by Fuerza y Luz

who tallied with .an' even 1000

game. Pan. American Jets contri contributed
buted contributed One of their members to cap

ture the highest set when Carmen
Cascio scored 613, and Seymour
Agencies garnered double honors in

the form of Art Graham, chauung
up a 252 single game. For the thr
of the night. ,it was a toss up be

tween Fuerza y Luz Bob Boyer

sparing the difficult 4, 7, 9, and
10 split and RC-Nehi beating Sey Seymour:
mour: Seymour: by one pin 928 to 927,
Five leading averages .Coffey
203, Knettek .195, Samaniego. 188,
Kunkel 188, Schmidt 188.:
600 Society -Bud Balcer 608,
Carmen Cascio 613., -.-
225 Honor Roll Todd 225. Rudy

225 and Graham 252, Sullivan 239.

Lucky Strik '

Jamison
Klumpp
Pahl
Thomas
Balcer
Total

H. I, Homa
169 212
... 142 145'
. 186 159
117 207
205 222

189,570,
141 428
217 562
211 535
81 608

819 845 939 3703

El Ranch

Richardson
Charters
Minor
Aogers
Kunkel

Total

PITCHING K,
Buhl, Brave-, : -Ford,
Yanks
Donovan, White Sox
Sturdivant, Yanks
Bunning, Tigers i ?

' W X Pet,

18 e .750

11 4. 733
16 8 .727
15 .714

19 .704

Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight

BALBCA
6:15 1:15

Judy Holliday Paul Douglas
"THE SOLID GOLD CADILLAC

ri

DIABLO HTS.
7:N

Barbara Stanwyck Barry Sullivan
THE MAVERICK QUEEN

GAMBOA
1M

"GACCHO SERENADE" and
"THE GREAT TRAIN ROBBERY

MARGARITA
:15

Arlene Dahl Phil Carey j
WICKED AS THEY COME

CRISTOBAL
7:M

Betty Hutton Dana Andrews
"SPRING REUNION

PARAISO
6:15 1:21

-THE GAY BLADES" also -TOUGHEST
MAN IN ARIZONA"

LA BOCA
7:69

Tony Curtis Colleen Miller
THE PURPLE MASK"

SANTA CRUZ
7:a pjn.

-WEST OF ZANZIBAR" and
THE CLOUDED YELLOW"

CMP WKD
:!$ 7:50

"MOON-RISE" an
"PITTSBURGH KID"

ALOHA
Invites you to try thefr
Aloha Special"
7j '...You'll like it! v
1 Acrot from the
"El Ptnama" Hotel

today tncanta 3$. 30
Double in Cinemascope I
Dorothy Dandridge s
Harry Belafonte in :
.TSLAND IN THE SUN! j
" Scott Brady In ;
. THE STORM EIDER

Today IDEAL .23 15
SPANISH DOTBLEl
" Clavillaio In
"QUE SIGA EL YACTLON"
vw Tony Aguilar In -
"PUEBLO QUIETO"

Samaniego

Voss ;

Morrow

Soyster
Best

Totals
Todd
Allen
Lutt'berger
Kaelin
Almeda
Totals

182 197 166 545

.164 .158 191 513
178 '174 159 5
74 171 127 472

204 66 203 573

Lane

Leidner
Wheeler"
Schmidt
Toland ..

143 221 183 547"
146 210 154 510
152 170 208 .?S3ft

102.'173 181 456'
J37 171 178 486
880 945 .904 2529

Europa

203
, 125:
" 134'
: 203.
.178

146
191
166
183'
211

170 519
A58 : 474.
128 428
v 148 534
177 566

Totals

Rudy
iBowers
Bates
Graham
Coffey;
Totals

843

897 781 2521

Seymour Agency' j.",
- i-179 181 225 585
179 178 192 549
189 185 147 521'
. 252 169 170 "591
178. 213 193 H 584
, 977 926 927 2830

Fuiria y Lux

. 902 866
R. C. Nhi ;
''- 174 168

173
188
202
172

846 2614

169
190
190
195

225
144
170
174
215

567
486
548
566
582

909 912 928 2749

Boyer
Wallace
Fistoncin
Seim
Gleichman

Totals

184
166
180
156'
J89

183
215
209
183

,177 544
161 542
159 v 548
160 499;

210. 184 883

876 1000 841 2716

P. A.

Cascio
Albritton
Sullivan
Nunes
Lowande
Totals

A,Jts

221 180
148" 176

239 188-

' 191 169 '182'
15S 166141

212

210

187

61?
534
594
542
462

4

954 179

112 2745

creep your Cia!r :K
nedif all day this nov

ele

LL9

vjay

Vitan with V-7 makts

vn dry. unruly hair r"

m
aiy to manoat
....
''-'l,:' '. :iJ'-" .!-''

NEVER A GREASY IOOK. Creaseless Vitalis with V-7
doesn't pile up on your hair, so. 'you can use it as often as
you wish ven every day, and never have in over-slick.

- plastered .down look. Get new Vitalis
' ; today at your favourite drvg counter.-

MJ

I Wis

Mm

NEW, FINER HAIR. TONIC WITH VJ



A,

r
j-
I
i
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NIN1,
EDNESDAT, SEPTEMBER
unts
Y
By JIMMY BRESLIN

terestMM

NEW YORK (NEA Mon

CONFLICT-i-Xiong with everything else, basketball Is getting1
ready to cut in on the sports scene. Richie Guerin, right, swaps,
with New York Knickerbocker teammate Ray Felix tor a loose
tall during an exhibition game at a New York resor t Max
Zaslofsky, former' National ; Basketball Association sharp-,
hooter, watihes at right and in background j Neil Johnston.
Philadelphia Warriors scoring star. ,v

NATIONAL LEAGUE
Teams
i W
Pet. GB
Milwaukee
St. Louis
Brooklyn
Cincinnati -Philadelphia
New York-
Pittsburgh
Chicag
93
,86
83
19
.75
-69
, 60
'58
620
64" .673
68. ;550
1V .527
79 .497
'83 .454
' 92 S95
92 .387
7
1046
14
18V
25
34
35
St. Louis a tMilwaukee
Chicago at-Cincinnati (N) w
Only games scheduled I
(Night (Same)
St Louis i 001 000 000-1 5 0
Milwaukee 000 000 20x-e v v
Jones (12-9), Barnes, aiarun ami
H. Smith. l ;
Spahn (2V10) and Sawatski.
- "i
(Night Game!
Pittsburgh 000 000 0000 5 -1
Brooklyn 101 00 0OX 2 5 0
Daniel (0-1), Face -and Peterson.
McDevitt (7-4) and Campanella.
(Night Gama) ;
New York 000 000 0000 4 0
Philadelphia ''1 220 001 00X 5 10 5 0
Barclay (9-9), Conmas.
Simon's (12-11) and Lonnette.
.'- (Twilight Game)
Chicago1 020-100 0003 t 0
Cincinnati lit 100 00x-4 8) 0
Kaiser (2-8), Briggs, JMayer, and
"Massa. .,
Jeucoat (iz-13 anaieauey. tr
'r (First Gama)
Chicago' 201 308 100i- 9 12 0
CincinnaU fi 310 331 OOx 11 14 2
Hillman.-Hobbs, Briggs (0 1),
Lown, Brosnan and fanning, Mas'
Podbielan, Acker, Gross (t 9),
Tji wrpni-A and- BaileV. " 4
f t
-- By NQRMAN MILLER
"
' NEW .YORK (UP) Oklahoma,
which picked up- where it left off
last season ana aruDDea riu iur
its 41st consecutive victory, topped
the first weekly college football
ratings of, the United Press Board
of Coaches today, by an over overwhelming
whelming overwhelming vote, ' ' "' 't.
, Texas A&M and -Georgia Tech,
Which also opened the 1957 season
with impressive victories, ranked
second and' third behind the Soon-
ers in the choices of the. 35 lead leading
ing leading coaches who comprise the
United Press fating" board.
;' v
Coach Bud Wilkinson's powerful
legions, National champions .for
the past -two seasons,-, were the
Ho. 1 choice ef 30 coaches follow
ing Saturday's 265 triumph- over
J'ut. Two otoer -coscnes picked
Oklahoma' 2nd fine third and two
two fourth. That gave the Sooners
340 points out of a possible 350.
Michigan State, Alinnesota and
Michigan, the three Big Ten pow powers
ers powers who d not -open" their. Sea soil
until next week end. were ranked
fourth, iirth and sixth in 1hat or-
oer. JNary. iennessee,' Duke and
Oregon Sate rounded out the first
week's tojlO in that order. Of the
last four, only .Tennessee did not
plsy last week end.-
Teias AtM, Michigan State,
Minnesota, Duke and 14lh-ranked
Texas each attracted one iirst iirst-p'lre
p'lre iirst-p'lre rote from the coaches,
whose weekly ratings hive become
accepted as the most authorita authoritative
tive authoritative in college football.
With points distributed en a 10 10-94
94 10-94 7-6 5-1321 basis' for- votes
from first to loth places, Texas,
AicH rereivtd 219 points, trailing
Oklahoma fcv f.-50 Th Ttn ka.

r 'i i I i ii' .. Ml-

.OklaKomi
U.P, Football Ratings

fes opened their season with. a!Duke"

13 triumph ever Maryland ia
the week's nationally televised
Sme. '- ,
Georjis Tech Jjid 196 points,
y tan SUte 193, Minncola 183.
inch san 142, Navy Wt, Tennessee

i

x? V V
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Teams
W
L
Pet.
GB
1 6
New York
Chicago
Boston
Detroit J 1
Baltimore
Cleveland
Kansas City
Washington
95
89
80
75
72
72
57
55
54
60
70 v
74
75
76;
91
95
.638.
.597
.533
.503
1490
.486
.385
.367
15V4
20
22
22V&
37V6
40W
Today's Games
Baltimore at New York (T-N)
1 Detroit at Chicago (N)
Cleveland at Kansas City (N)
Boston at Washington.
(Night-Game
Boston" J 001 100 0002 S
Washington ,000 001 000-1 5
CiiUofliiJ.r 14-111 and White.
Griggs HOD Byerly and. Court
ney '-l'4' .1 V, ""'V
"'Night-Game) V
Chicago 213 100 000 7,.16
Kansas City 210 0J0 0026 10
' Fischer Rudolph (1-0) Xatman
and Batteyi V
Brunet, Bumette- (8-12), Taylor,
Morgan and Thompson. j
Oniy game scheduled...
1 J Y :,m ""i1!' 'J". 1 ..-,"-v
' :-. PATTY SOUGHT !-
i i i,)
ITS ANGELES (UP)-i-The
T.awn Ttnnm Assn. will meet
Wednesday night to make its final
selections tor we wavis i-up leum
that will ioumey to- Australia in
search of the Challenge Cup. Non
he still hones to .induce veteran
Budge Patty to join, the squad.
91. Duke 87 and Oregon State 77.
Baylor topped the second 10
group, lollowed in order by. Ita,
Ohio Sttate. .Texas r and UCLA
Southern Methodist and Stanford
were tied for 16Ui place, Pitt and
Penn state were tied for 18th, and
Rice Was 20th,"' -v-.-a
In all, 86- teams received votes
in the-lirst ratings of the season.
Here, by sections, are the
coaches who comprise the 1957
United Press Football Coaches
Raung Board: V
; East yy---yy -:
. Charles Caldwell. Princeton: Al
do '(Butt) Doneiu, Columbia Ed
die frdelatz.. Navy Georee (Lef
tyy James, Cornell;- John Miche-
iosen, ntisDurgn. .-.r,.- 4
Midlands ;
Bobby Dobbs, Tulsa: Bill Jen
ningsNebraska; Charles Mather,
Kangss; Bud Mertes; Kansif
StatettCharies (Bud) Wilkinson.
uuiDumi.
Midwest -.
Terry Brennan, Notre' Dame
Hugh (Duffy) Daugherty, ; Michi Michigan
gan Michigan State Ray Eliot, Illinois
forest tvasnevski, ;Uowa Woody
njrsr- uiiiu ante. . v
' Pacific Coast -
Len Casanova, Ottttegon Jack
wyers, juo iege or racilic: James
Owens, Washington Henry (Red)
auaers, uila; cnanes Taylor,
' ; Reekie ttt r
Dick Clausen.
Jack Curtice, Utah; John Roning,
Denver L. T. (Buck); Shaw, US.
Air, Force Academy Dalla w.rH
rii.u r
New Mexico;
Colorado.
- - Sooth ,:
BobhV Dodd Cennrii T-i.
Andy Gustafson. Miami; Tr.nk
Howard. Clemsofl; Bil Murrav.
Bowdea Wyatt, Tennessee.
sourMwet
Sammy Baugh, Hardin Sim Simmon,;
mon,; Simmon,; Paul Bryant, Texas A4M;
Eill Meek, Southern Methodist;
Jack Mitchell, Arkansas; .Darre!
Royal,. Texas. )

1

ty was the best pusher ever to
come from Bensonhurst and the

way things stand now in BrooK BrooK-lyn
lyn BrooK-lyn you have to explain where
Bensonhurst Is. It is the lplace
where you get off the subway
a few- stations before Coney Is Island.
land. Island. -. ."
On days when there, was a
sellout at Ebbets Field and 1,000
or so people would be jammed in
front of the bleacher gate long
before it opened, Monty would
kill time by pushina, He'd push
the people in front f. him hard
and he was so good at it tht he
would have the whole crowd do doing
ing doing it, 'Sometimes as many- as 10
people at once would get slam slammed
med slammed into the corrugated fence so
hard they'd yelp.
But Monty1 doesn't do It any
more and he never will again,
"Even If they won," he as
saving "I'd be at the racetrack.
No World Series. a ,.
.f'Look, I get a paper and. I see
Nelson Rockefeller and the may mayor
or mayor and O'Malley sittin' on the
lawn of the mayor's mansion in
Manhattan., They are makin' up
their minds about the Dodgers.
Big business. Big deal, they ex expect
pect expect you to come around fop a
team that does business in Man
hattan with the mayor. That's
no team. That's a votinst ma
chine, I'm no sucker. go to the
track.:";':.'r-'':' ''yy- ''i-T.-i
' Monty ?was, like ; they say in
Bensonhurst, holding .; xp the
sidewalk In front of a candy
store on Bay Parkway which
sounds nice and spacious, but
really Is a crowded street jyhere
ftaby carriages that they ;., are
kWUlllCll uuua vuu ou sa nti
weapons. .Alter you get mi, tne
kids bite you.
He was talking about the way
things have gone with Brooklyn
and the. Dodgers. 'No matter
which way the team was to go
Los Angeles or Brooklyn he was
disinterested.
So are a lot of other people.
tFor when the Brooklyn Dodgers
a team whose trademark was
undershirts ih the bleachers I
became involved with politics
and mineral rights and big busir
ness, the people who could push
godd -like Monty or yell insults
louder than anybody else de detached
tached detached themselves from the
Dodgers. t i
In the midst of the "Keep the
Dodgers here?' campaign they
were the ones who cared the
leasts i i
- With it, baseball lost an awful
lot, top. For the old-line Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn fan was baseball's1 best ad.
His quirks were legendary.: As
Garry Scfcuniacheroancesald,
"Brooklyn: never would, appro
elate joe DiMaggio. Jie was too
good lor tnem." v
It was true, because Brooklyn's
idea of a baseball idol was not a
smooth, no-mistakes player.
They went for such as Dixie
Walker,: who 'was flop In the
American League and then 'came
to Brooklyn and made good. Or
Whitlow Wyatt, who pitched
mostly on one leg. Or Cookie
Lavagetto, who Just looked like
an underdog and came through
with the famous hit to beat Bill
Bevens' no-hitter in" the World
Series. But now, all that Is gone.
To say that Brooklynthe real
Brooklyn they always write about
really cared what happened to
the Dodgers this year is fantasy,
How could you have fun push
ing in front of the bleacher gate
when tne ciud conaucrea its
business on the mayor's lawn?
"gallant man entered
LAUREL. Md (UP); Four
horses already have been entered
for the Washington, D.C, Interna International
tional International Turf Race at Laurel, Nov.
1. They are Gallant .Man and
Round Table from this eountry.
Montaval from France and Bally-
moss from Ireland. i.

r B

. L A

' V. '- ,.' --.
I I IIIMw t il I II l -

; I ff I -J

WELL RECEIVED Johnny

down in the fourth period at Baltimore Stadium, so the Colts' halfback must have the ball
i in his other arm. Makjng the tackle, Norb Hecker of Washington finds Dupre considerably
more than a handful' of headgear. The Redskins' Art DeCarlo lies stunned on the ground.

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeant f

Oflly four Jockeys were sus-,
pended over the weekend! Vir-
elllo Castillo. Gllberto Montero.i
Jvloreno ana jose Koanguez.
-Castillo got eight rmeeta ior
rhanfflnir course in the home
-tretch while ; aboard donetino,
causing both Double Four
fBraulio Baeza) and Gavilan
amadn Oredidio to veer out
wards while Gonetino, the
nventual winner, borei to
ward the rail. This: occurred ;ln
Sundav's tenth race.'
iMontero got a similar penalty
for his poof ride on El Fakir in
sutnrdav's ninth race. El Fakir,
a winner his previous time out,
was a bad trailed In the race,
; Moreno got a four-meet sus suspension
pension suspension for not controlling
Greco properly after the start.
Greco bore In after the start
and caused jockey Sandinw
Hernandez (Carraway) to pull
up his mount. c "; ; J 1
x vmn nran and Jachalin were
both set down -for eigh meets
because of thett, poor tperform-
Joe's Fiddling got four meets
and Joe, two, for refusing at
the start. These horses roust at attend
tend attend jjchooling session during
this. penoat..v
Rodriguez Vsrot A; four-meet
penalty for not controlling Qua-
camaya propeny. aiier me stacw
of Sunday's third race.
'Soft Nte, Greco, Shambolon,
Elko and Kaa have all been sus suspended
pended suspended for 15 days and placed
under orders of the track' vet-
erinarlan. '-;
... ... oOo-
Chilean Jockey Francisco Ga Ga-tica
tica Ga-tica was scheduled to leave to today
day today for his homeland to visit his
family. It has not been leamea
if Gatlca plans to return to the
Isthmus. : r v ;
" t. oOO i-- '"
. The Stud Rio Grande's Ca Canoe
noe Canoe apparency has an easy:,
plum awaitinsr next Sunday
in the $2,000 added one-mile
Panama Jockey Club Classic
for sixth aeries imported thor thoroughbreds.
oughbreds. thoroughbreds.
Canoe's ton contenders should
be Dagon, Josellto and Cypress
Bull. Clarucha and Trirreme are
longshot possibilities. The oth others
ers others don't belone in the race
lat least, from this writer's point
of view. ;. .
Tully Bar. Apache. Destello,
Francisquito, Mr. Tivoll, Marce Marce-lita,
lita, Marce-lita, and Pangola are under spe special
cial special trainingf for the Oct. 6 Ar Ar-turo
turo Ar-turo Delvalle Classic for three-
year-old natives. This "13,000 "13,000-added
added "13,000-added blue ribbon event In one
of the year's top races for local
breds.'. '-'- '.
On paper this race shapes)
it u s virtual match race
between the classy Tally Bar
and the vastly Improved Pan Pangola.
gola. Pangola. The distance, ef course.
mm '
Atiovvour
. PAA aaBoanoss a new eenbiatatioa
first das and tourist serrioa to Loe
AnftlM and Saa Frandeoo. On eech.
' ClippetyoMytwchooethrvpe

f ofsenriojroi)rcte.TredWMearr
ios features roomy, two-ebreest seating, comptiinenU
tj eocitailt, aod goormet neels vith rioUr wine.

Unitas completed a oass. 'to 'L. G.

should give Apache an outside
chance too. y
' oOo
Track manager P a b 1 o A
Thayer's decision to have horses
start from the outer positions or
the startinsr Vate Ain six and
seven furlong races is proving to
be helpful to the formerly nan
dicaDDed No. 1 horses.
Over the -past' weekend, four
horses that started from the no.
1 gate, in six and seven furlong
races triumphed. Formerly, an
average of a single No. l posv
tion starter managed to win.
1
f NEW YORK, Sept, 25 (UP)
The Chicago White Sox outlast
ed the Kansas City Athletics 7-0
in a weird, pressureless struggle
that featured 26 base nits Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. ) .j,;.,..,.7Wi..'''iv'':-.!rt
The. victory, which went to
younsr Don Rudolph, enaea Kan
sas City's longest win streak of
the year at. five games but came
a. day late to aid the Sox who
were eliminated from the Amer American
ican American League pennant race Mon
day night. ; i v
. Bookie first baseman Ron
Jackson, veteran Nelly Fox, and
Earl Battey paced the Sox' 16 16-hit
hit 16-hit attack on four Kansas City
pitchers with Battey contribut contributing
ing contributing a single, triple and home
run.. ... v
Wally Burnette. took the loss,
his 12th against seven wins, js
was Rudolph's; first decision of
the year. : -,'i
Billy Martin and Bob' Cerv
homered for Kansas City. :
The newly-crowned National
League champion Milwaukee
Braves whipped the St Louis
Cardinals, 6-1, in a nignt game
as Warren Spahn pitched a f ive
hitter and Hank Aaron hit a
grand-slam homer.. It was the
2 1st victory of the year fdr
Spahn high for the majors
and tne eignro straignt win iw
the Braves. -1-
Dannv McDevitt struck out
nine and allowed five hits as the
Brooklyn Dodgers beat the Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Pirates, 2-0, in what was
probably the Dodgers final ap appearance
pearance appearance for all time at Ebbets
Field. A crowd of only 6,702
turned out to see the farewell
came. V-;
curt Simmons iossea m lour-
hitter to lead the Philadelphia
m m

Chisox Outlast
A s In Weird,
26-Hit Battle
! -it -ii' :ii'-. '' tku "- l''g

ciioice rirst uass or

4 Flights ivccMy from Panama

7f.

"EaiBbow" tourist senrioa at seoaoot
kX fares, indudw dinaer ftijandl
to 'ths saase kigb standards that apply

2k f '
v I il'"- tbe saaao eapwieuued cable atteed-

ants. Bar tenrioo, at i nwaMo
blwmanl snacks are reliable

DuDre. 45. risht. for a first

bits
;4,;.Me0UlM:,:TRApiD.
NEW YORK (UP i Dick Me-
Guire, ,' one of ) pro basketball's
greatest s play makers, has been
traded by the New York Kiiicker-
Dockers to the Detroit Pistons in
exchange for Detroit's No. 1 draft
choice next year. The 31-vear-o'd
McGuire nlaved eivhr
with the Knicks and led the cliib
in assists seven timfts.
TIGSRS BUY PITCHER
DETROIT (UP)'The' Detroit
Tigers have purchased Ron Roz.
man, a 1 25-year-old right ha nder
irom Augusta of the, Class A
Southern Atlantic League. A na native
tive native of Detroit, Rozman posted a
15-1 won and lost record for Au
gusta this year.
Phillies to a 5-0 conquest of the
New York Giants and the Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Redlegs retained a
mathematical chance of finish finishing
ing finishing third by beating the Chica Chicago
go Chicago Cubs, 4-3, and 11-9, in other
Nl. games. .j .
Ted Williams, ,wallopedI 'hiS
38tn nomer to provide the bos
son Red Sox with si 2-1 win over
the Washington Senators In' the
only. A.L. night game.
I
I
I
I
I
I

y3. l&mB (gf&, Je?&.

I HSH -W?-X'

I

BIRDS E YE quick-frozcrf foods are farm farm-.
. farm-. fresh and llavorsome. Grovyn exclusively
for- Birds Eye, these rcady-to-scrve

- quick-frozen Birrjs tyeoos .are care-
fully selected, cleaned and packed to""-"
meet top-grade U.v S lood Standards
' i j r ,.'
Stock The Best; Get some today I

NW .... .. J Jmm,r
' i

pricee, and gratis
to aO

On

m I'M 1 Sawav-

DELICIOUS SANDWICHES
We don't "Malta" thrn. We CREATE them f -'

' ; Western .....,$ 0.60
,-f-lot Turkey '1.75!
SATINA CARRIES YOU

THRU THE IRONING HOUR I

Safina...
lAt BIG honing
old In fie Unit

"Something about that mani..'

New aroma I
' 1500 men tested leading after
shaves, picked Aqua Velva
with icent-prolonger M-10.
. ..
,...ju:
, k New actienl
l ';ViCendih"pnN,HumtIa43
"gives yoM? skin a drinfc" r1.

I'-"'' '-"? A;,K;..,rr.'('v.v--'::Y--M':i;;.j.' 1

POULTRY

VEGETABLES FRUITS

Enjoy your
fruit juices,
'miietft Miin

rioiTio

a A :
Seivice to California t I i

"ii in i i mi mi i T ; li t.

r i 'v; -tv t

Ik new eosflbined trst cUes tad toariet serrice h soother kutaeTS kutaeTS-MttforywcoermutrobytiMairli
MttforywcoermutrobytiMairli kutaeTS-MttforywcoermutrobytiMairli sneat asl the ssost eporisnced flia cxews thiw tlas wotld.

cvaXU' acvxcz: i

. J14 iMri H. n-S) TaL 14e7v
' Tada rataoa Ufiataeiia)

your naxt drive to Toeumtn try- our

. Club '.,;, . $ 1 .00
X Todumen Speciar- 1.5a
SMOOTHLY

VW?';

(-

i
box.
Nawl Ice Blue
Aqua Vslva
After Shav
I
New feell
Ice Hue Aqua Velva refreshes
in o new waT-linglei without
1,in0- Ac$ene WiUjajiis -t
-produeii .lot r 1
4 1 Smart decohler it easy to hold.'
t
I;
I
JUICES
favorite fruits, vegetables,
fish and poultry, all-year-
wA I oft) T rAMAM
f ar a f-.

- - j

-.1



', "7 i'h ; ?' THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER' V ' WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, i;

PAGE TEN
C LA
s JH1S SPACE IS FOR SAl,E ;
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE : 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE "
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740'
.

r .ii .. 1 i

1 I

Resorts

PHILLIPS Octansida Cottagt
Santa Clara, fta'x 1890 Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. R. da P. Phen Panama

3-1877, Criitobal 3-U73.

FOSTERS COTTAGES and Urot

beach houta, on mil past Ca Ca-tino.
tino. Ca-tino. Phona Balboa 1866.

Baldwin! furniihad apartmantt
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Trim, Balboa 1622. v.

Commercial Sites

FOR RENT JSpac for office.
CompaAia da Seguro building in
Campo Alegre. Air conditioned,
elevator, cleanerman, big tpace
for parking 26 M2. Tel 3-0136.

Houses

FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house,
vecetion quartan. From Oct. 5 to
Nov. 5. 505 Parita PI. Ancon.
Balboa 3410,

Apartments

ATTENTION. O. I.! Just built
modern furnished apartmantt, I,

2 bedrooms. hot. cold water.

BL. D Uflll r.-

rnwifl wmnmmm m w-jw.

FOR RENT: Modern apartment,
furnished. Second Avenue No.
39, San Francisco. Phone 3-
.1221.

TOR RENT.- Furnished Mod Mod-dern
dern Mod-dern apartment, 6 clasers, 1 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 bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, dining sirring room,
. maid's room, kitchjen, laundry,;
hot water, screened, El Cangre Cangre-jo.
jo. Cangre-jo. Call 3-7453.

FOR RENT:- Three apartments,
chalet type, just built, 2 and 9'
bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, maid's
room, porch, garage, inside wash
tubs, hot water, each floor has an
apartment, very cool,; near "Co-
legio Internaciofal 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.

IF-AVt- VOL'S AD WITH ONS Or Otl AlirNTS OH OUB OHVICKS AT IS-T7 "H" MTftEET. PANAMA MBRERIA TBEClADOi-T Street Ne. IS AOENC1A8

lUTvnkiii nil' piiMirtrinuhiL-Nn iad..j di.,. rigi. Tii.nA iw'u I.AimnirA suARMirT mt Carratnuilla m fARMACIA LOM-

BABDrV No 28 "8" Street MOBKI80N-41h of Jul; Ave. A i St LEWIS SEBVICB-SAve. Tivoll No. 4 FABMACIA BSIADOS UNID08-U Central Ave.
PABMAC1A IX'X 1M Central. Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J7 Fo. le Osse Aye. No. 41 OTO DOMY-Jnste Areneroeria Ave. and 33 St FABMACIA

VAN-DEB-JIS Street No V ARMACIA EL BATIIRBO Parejn Ldevro I KUreet rABMAtlA -8A-' Vie rorrsv in nuiuiaiiM sinu

the Belle Vtata xneetre. tOLU: central Avenue ja.iw iti.ic
: i'fe-w;-':.-;.':':.';? :

Boats firvMotors

15 Miscellaneous

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Oaat streamlined
for speed With -motor, with or
without full equipment. Licens Licensed,
ed, Licensed, 16 feet long. 706-B Curun- v
du next to swiming pool. Price
reasonable. ,-

FOR SALE: 15 ft. Sea Babe,
with trailer, two Mercury M.20 :
and controls, like new. Cristobal
3-3151 after 4 p.m.

Motorcycles

FOR SALE: 1952 Harley-Da-,
vidson 74, good Condition, $225. -''
Phone 3-1633. House 371-A
New Cristobal, -? ' f

FOR RENT: House completely
furnished. 3 bedroom, garage.
39th St. No. 2-42 Bella Vista.
Tali 3-7257,

Rooms

r

FOR RENT Large furnished
rooms, good condition, American
coupla, bachelor. Corner Justo
Arosemena Avenue, 31st street
No. 9.

FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment in best residential
section. Near bus stop. 43rd
Street No. 13. .'-'".'

FOR RENT: Apartment, living living-room,
room, living-room, bedroom, kitchen-dinette.
Next' street from 4th July 'Ave.
Calle Dalian No. 14-21. A .S.

V YOUB FEET HURT?
' trained Chiropodist will relieve
any foot trouble, corns, callous callous-ses.
ses. callous-ses. Ingrown toe nails, foot mas-'
sage, etc.
i Services "SCROLL'S
r Products
" ': J. Arosemena Ave. S3-4S

FOR RENT: Beginning .October
, 1 7th, 3 bedroom,' apartment
air nditioned, completely fur furnished
nished furnished $160.00. Call Panama 3- -J34T.

: :- The
! Critic's Corner

NIKON
Cameras

at

(Across Banco Naclonal)
PANAMA COLON

FOR SALE: Singer sewing ma machine
chine machine treadle operating 'perfectly
attachments. Tel. 25-3108, after
4. ?i

FOR SALES-; 0 daddies. English
- and Western. Apply Transportet -Baxter,
S. A. Phona 2-2451 or'
2-2562.

FOR SALE: 60 cycle, 25 cu.
' ft, Amana food freezpr, upright,
good condition. Will refinish any
color. Almost new', ''whirlpool ':
automatic Washer.' 't$-5285.

FOR SALE: SylvaniaT T, V. like
' new, radio, dining: room, lamps,'
tables, fans, pillows stools, cook cooking
ing cooking utensiles, Wardrobe, record
case etc. 722-A Balboa. Phone"
2-6318.

iFOR SALE: Kenmore 4 burner
' 'gas stove $50.00, Ascot gas
water heater $50.00. $90.00
take' both. Call Amador 2285 2285-,
, 2285-, Curundu 3124.,

FOR SALE: Dining; room': set',
table 4 chairs mahogany. Price
$50.00. Call 2-2951 Balboa.

FOR SALE: RCA TV. 21 inch,1
blonde, new, only $150. Call
Albrook 4294. 'V.V-

On display at the Cata de Periodista inPanama is an at attractive
tractive attractive exhibit of 38 paintings by contemporary Brazilian art art-its.
its. art-its. i Brazilian Ambassador Dr. Aguinaldo Boulitreau Fraffoso
was on hand yesterday afternoon at the Panama Newspaper Newspapermen's
men's Newspapermen's Club when, the-show was opened to the public of Pan Pan-'
' Pan-' suns, and the Canal) Zone '"'

DtHarmodseiMArias, Jr.r-lf-; sponsoring ih. exhibitxwhich

. trivcs an nteresune.jmpression oi israxiuan es seen, inrouf n
. the eyes bf traditional painters;- V; ? ;;?.
Optstandinf Wthe opinio of several visitors who attend attended
ed attended yesterday's openins; are five paintings done by Hainzelin.
Most of them catch the verse ahd beauty' of young netresses or
models Jn surroundings, and with technique suggestive of French
influence. 1 y
Veronique's several offerings are also in this spirit.
Painter Fried Pal shows two handsome nudes that seem es essentially
sentially essentially Brasilian. His nresentation is well individualized.

A haw In RMxil o nllntail K.i ST Cfa Is omnnn iai.nl I

'landscapes it would be pleasant to see on one's wail.
, One of the most satisfying pictures in the show is a farm
scene in which horSes and a cart are handled in bold planes.
, '. There are also several Interesting street scenes, and at attractive
tractive attractive renderings of Brazil's flowering trees.
The show le well hung and effectively lighted.
Brazilian painters Alexander Heller- and A. Andav braueht

t e show to Panama as one stop in a cultural mission to sev-
i Latin American countries. I
; The show wiri be on display for a week or so at the Casa

ae renoaista on the corner of Mexico and Ecuador Avenues.
' Aficionado.

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

FOR SALE: Save money! Buy
' Clayco building blocks, 4"x12".'
icl2". They, are economical, light
and do not crack, $123.20 per v
thousand. Clayco fir Alfareria, S.
A., Via Espafla Nsj,; 37.40.

Phone 3-0160.

' FOR SALE: Living room suite;
. sofs and 2 chairs, 2 and and I
'coffee table and 2 table1 lamps;
1 -baby carriage and one play

pen. Ft.' Kobbe, 1 do-by rhone

84-2126.

f

' FOR, SALE: Dining room and
. bedroom furniture) and other ar articles.
ticles. articles. House 746 Apt. C. Las
Cruces street. From 6:00 m
o 8:30 p.m. i'

SERVICES

. 3-minure 'car wash $1, ttnm
t cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. Auto-Bano, Trani-lsth-mian
Highway aaar Saara. ..

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Leaving Ishtmus.
r Piano, articles, furniture. Almost
' new. Phono 3-0538.

Dogs

FOR SALE: Boxer dog,1 year
old, ears and till clipped. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent health. Cristobal 3-2906.

3b

.jAcosrcrt caipeif

'" By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

RE-UPHOLSTERING T I M E
Cushions, Sofas, Chairs. Lowest
prices In town. Free pick up and
delivery. Call for Estimates Pa Pa-nama
nama Pa-nama 3-4628, Colon 1484.

FOR SALE: Kenmore (60 cy
cle) washing machine. Used only
few times. Sacrifice price: $1.00.
Tel. Ft. Clayton: 6212

FOR SALE: 60 cycle Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house washing machine. Com Completely
pletely Completely automatic. Perfect con-,
dition. Albrook, 143-A. Phono
Albrook 2149f fe

UFE INSURANCE
: v call ' ''K,
m RIDGE
General Agent ',
Gibraltar r.lfe Ins. Co.
for rates and information
TeL Panama S-055S

Man.Vb Buill.Up

Grocery

DECCA-LONDON-CAPITOL1
EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS
Will open VERT SOON a new and modem Air
Conditioned Record Store located in central
Ave. next to Central Theater.
NO DOUBT: THE BEST IN TOWN
ALL BRANDS ALL SPEEDS GOOD PRICES
THE BEST ASSORTMENT HIT PARADE RECORDS

Soon

GRECHA MUSIC STORE

Next to Central Theater

Soon

HASSELBLAD
: PAXETTE
; leading
C A M.E F A S
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.

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

TRANSP'JRTES BAXTER. S A.

Pachers Shippers Movers
Phones 2- 2451 2- 2562
Learn Riding et
PANAMA 1 RIDING SCHOOL
Riding s Jumping Classes daily
3 ta 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
I or by appointment.
yKar t '-eVBegsjefjsjBJgfJ
Weekly College
Football Ratings

NEW YORK (UP) The first

weekly United Press college foot

ball ratings (with first-place votes

,m parentheses):

TEAM V -.- I
1. Oklahoma (30)

2. Texas AAM (1)

3. Georgia Tech

5. Minnesota (1)
6. Michigan
7. Navy ;
8. Tennessee
9. Duke (1)
10. Oregon State

(1)

POINTS
340
210
196
193
183
142
' 104
91
87
77

Famous GLIDDEN Paints

GLIDDEN PANAMA, S. A.

Phone Nos.

.3-7711 3-7712

11, Baylor, 65 12, Iowa, 62f 13,
Ohio State, ft; 14, Texas (1), 22;

15, UCLA 16; 16 (Be, Southern

Methodist and Stanford, 11 each;
18 (tie), Pittsburgh and Penn
State, S each; 20, Rice 8.
Other Mississippi, T; Arkansas
: Houston, Kansas, and Purdue.

5 each; Southern California, Ore-

ion, tun. AuDurn, Washington

State aad Co'orado, 4 each; Iowa
State and Tulsa, 3 each; Missouri,

t iiemson. ana irgiiua, l eacn.

MONTCLAIR.' NV"J.. Sept. 25

UP) George i Ludlum'. Hartford,

a any Dusmess Keiuus wnu uiuu

the neighborhood A and P. grocer
ry stores into the nation's largest

food chain,: died at his home last
rfight after a brief, ilness. He was
92.
Hartford, cHairman 6t the board
of the Great Atlantic and Pacific
Tea Co., as the A and. P.. was offi officially
cially officially known, had been with the
company for 80 years. Hhe start

ed off at the age of 12 filling ink

wells and keeping, fires going in

the business his father, veorge

Huntington Hartford, founded.
When Hartford was 15. the com

pany's cashier quit and he took'
over to start a career which saw
tho, corporation grow to its pres present.
ent. present. half-bi!li0n dollar value, with
annual sales of more than four

bilboa dollars yearly,

, Hartford was so 'retiring that
company officials did not know if

he, ever j attended high -school. It

was known that he jlever attended
college.;'., A r. -:.
-i ;
He Joined no organizations, eith

er-civic or social, received -no hon

orary degrees or positions, and
formed no business groups. To this
day A4P is the only grocery chain
or any size that has not joined the

National urocers uroup.

Funeral services will be held

Thursday at Montclair, a company

spoxesman saia.

1C

WEST

4S.J3

HQ

K1087
4 9643

NORTH

4kK10854
?W'
J642
eK10 7.

EAST (D)
492
AK862
Q95J
A8

' SOUTH
. vdAQ76
V 109 43
A
I QJ52 ;
I ,- Both vulnerable '".
Eaat ; Sonthi Wert North
1 1 Pass: 2 V'Pass
Pass 2 4k Pass 4 a
Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead V Q ,

mm

Atlantic Little League
The Atlantic little League will

hold a meeting tomorrow evening
at 7:30 p.t in the Elks Home in
Margarita. The meeting has been
called for the purpose of organiz organizing
ing organizing the, 1958 Little League season,
which i j'ated to get under, way

soon after the new year.".;

Officials of thef Atlantic ,Little

League, who were elected after
the close of last season are;. J.v

seph It Hickey, president; Etwald
Wibera. vice-president: Henry Car

penter, secretary treasurer; James
G.' Murray, ooiness manager;

Henry McElhine, eplayer agent;
and George Tully, chief of umpires.
Parents 'of boys elieib'e for Lit

tle League play are invited to at attend
tend attend and to learn of the plans for

ine comma season, it is expected

that a new league Vill operate On

ihe'Atlantie side this year and the

opoprtnnity or Little League par

ticipation will be avai able to ma

ny more boys than was. the case
ia previous seasons.

Dates -or tryouts for positions

on the sit Atlantic Litt'e League

teams will be announced later.

"Th backIn w balanilnlbld

Is made at your second turn,

You iass the first time because

you fear to overcall immediate immediately.
ly. immediately. Later, when the- oononents

nave snown weaicness you Dia at

a higher level but with saiety
since by now yoil have marked
your partner wtih a lot of. the

missing strength.
I usually don't like1 such bids.

If my hand Is worth abid I want

tor get It In early but once in a

while a perfect hand for such

action comes along. V .''
Such a hand was sent me by
Dr. Edward Cailleteaut of Eaton
Rouge.; 'vf:VV ''
He did not like an. Immediate

double of East's one heart bid
since he had no preparation for
diamonds and he did not want
to overcall on a ; four-card suit
Hence his first bid was a pass.
When West raised to two
hearts and East dropped the
bidding-the doctor felti that a
two-spade i bid was well In or

der. His partner had to have
some high cards because with 25

high card points the enemy
would not. have stopped at two
hearts. Furthermore, his partr
ner had. to be short in hearts
and almost surely would have

several spaaes. ) ' -t

. Hence Dr. CaUleteau bid two
snades with ereat confidence.

He did not particularly like it

when his partner jumped. him to

four. At least he did not like It

until he saw the dummy.,

Dummy's five trumps made, up
for the fact that Doc only held
four. Dummy had a singleton

heart as expected and, most im important
portant important of all, dummy held the
right king. -'..

Because the dummy fitted so
well and trumps broke two-two

the doctor had no trouble mat

ing his contract, with one over-

mcL". ; ; ... sl,-

BECAUSI I've decided to lv
in the United States, J will sell
-vmy Santa Clara Beach property.,
f$ acres, 5 furmshed houses.
.-' Shop building, 2 Wells wth motor
and windmill. See Foraro at San- j
ta Clara or write Geneva Shrapnel ;
vl 529, North Alien Avenue, Pa- '.
sadana, California. '' i,

FOR SALE: Apartment build building.
ing. building. "San Jose", Rio Abaio No.
2182, Espena Aenue. .inquire
same building.

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
, DRAWER "A," DIABLO
' BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. Cat

WISHING TO RENT: -Three or
four bedroom house -with service
quarters. Pleasa call .Guy M.
Nawland, Hotel Panami. v

Lesson

Llona Sears' DancerStudlo. It

Cangrejo, Pan, 3-0327, for J

, Classes in posture and : dance)
exercises for teen-agers .' -and
women-who care. -, m

Dorese Wattes school of danc dancing
ing dancing knights of Columbus Hall
(upstairs). Balboa 2-2363.,

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

WANTED; Manager for club.
Mjiar be male; neat apparanee
; U. S., citizen preferred. Apply in
person at Elks Club, Le Boca
Road, Balboa from 7:00 to 9:00
. P.m." , ..rtV

LOST: Black female Dachshund
'.named "Gretcben" very fat. Re Reward.
ward. Reward. Tel. 3-7889.

r LOST Wallet containing driv driv-er's
er's driv-er's licenses and other personal
papers valuable only to the own own-n.er.
n.er. own-n.er. Believed to have been lost
at Lux' Jheatre. REWARD TO
FINDER. Centect Courtney
Stertipel. Tel. 3-0437 or 3-2940
, P., O. Box 718. Panama R. P.

Word-OMoiitli Advertising Helps
;SelI London Beef eaterV Dry-- Gin

.,.' y,- The Beefeater team: Joha Bush, Uric Burrough, BC. Kopf, Bay Harper.

Gourmet! Lucius' Beebe once re-tket.tor less than 0.1 of total II-

marked; unhappily that "more and quor sales. V, J

more.t martinis are necommg no- until nowjnucn or tne ao,vertiS'

mg nas -eamreo tne'Jeeteater4)ot

thins? niifieed'Sin.'A'f :t

For 'Beebe. the trend" was' evi

dently too much, for he) left New

York City s ricn food ana annK

to' publish. Nevada newspaper.

Other -ATnencansr"rhowever, from

New York s trend-setung maaisoa
Avenue to San Francisco's swank

Nob- Hill. : are drinking their mar

tinis. stronger and more of tnem
today are asking for an imported

Kin wuii a aauiuiar uhi oiuc.

Beefeater. ; i'iV c

Beefeater ein named for the

colorful yeomen outside the Tower

of London jwho-;. guard England's

crown jewels is probably tne
most talked-about gin in the TJ.S:
today., It is especially popular with
a group who theoretically know

its martinis,' advertising menv But
surprisingly enough, it has become
popular-not so much through paid
advertising XBeefeater's ad budget
this year is $200,000, double its
1955 budget as, through word-of-

mouth advertising a medium ad

vertising men traditionally deplore.

To appreciate Beefeater's suc success,
cess, success, vou have to know where gin

stands in today's liauor mantei.

Gin ranks second to whisky In
U.S. sales, and- accounts for ap approximately
proximately approximately 9. of total distilled
soirit sales. Imported em makes

np only 1 of the total, gin mar-i

tie or pictures f various ways to

make the martini (with, or with

out tne lemon Deel, olive, onion.

etc.. (But now,; totief in- Beefeater
guard symbol inore closely tot the
martini, the Beefeater guard, will

be nighiightedi.in upcoming' aas.

Probably j the prima factor ..in
Beefeater's increasing success'., is
tho wnrd-nrf-mmith adprtisin? : it

enjoys. Kopf and managing direc

tor. Erie Burrough or James 3UT'

rough Ltd.. r London, which has

made Beefeater since 1820, natu naturally
rally naturally say the word-of -mouth ad advertising
vertising advertising stems from a superior
product. And this they attribute tQ
Beefeater's clearness and brilliance
the fact that it is not stored in
Sherry casks as' are some London-

type gins, that it has" a higher

proof (94) and that the old-fashioned,
tradition al stills used' in Lon London
don London by Burrough have the virtue

of producing a smoother spirit

(from a technical standpoint; than

the more modern stills used in

the U.S. t :' 7 r 1 The manufacturers feel that orii

The Beefeater martini in the Uj of the big reasons for Beefeater'i

throughout .tne.i country. IV' go!
somewhafof a plug when Pan A
mericaa-usad the iBeefeater guar'
k' qua?tfat.5pas newspaper ads t
herald its European flights. An
just recently New York's swani
Bergdorf Goodman introduced li
hat called the Beefeater Crown!
which sold well at $4J :

' Kopf admits that Beefeater: fd

pernaps us biggest boost on Broad
way a few years ago. in the play,
The Tender Trap, one of the ae
tors (played by Ronny Graham
comes -into, an apartment toting i
large sack of liquoc. First, he with
drew two bottles of Scotch, one ii

each nand, puts them on the bar
Then he digs deeper in the sack
comes, up with a bottle, in eaci
hand, and says, "This- is Beefeatei
gin, absolute! the- .best in v th(

world." j

-Kopf says the line was entireli

unsolicited, that the play's iuthoi

Max. bhuiman simply likes Beefea
ter- and included the line in th
script, Kopf, of course, was mon

than nappy to have Kobrand sup
ply the, liquor used., ; v

S. first soothed a palate at Wrytes'

Restaurant (owned by Ray Har

per), in New York's Wall Street

area, where the clientele presum

ably could afford to pay more for
the drink. From there it has spread

success lies in the upgrading of A

merican living standards, the treni

toward drier drinks and the real
ization by many more discriminat
ing people that Beefeater is "driest

of,the.dry."- (ADVT.

ter 1
)7."

BRISTOL BRITANNIAS .'.
LONDON "(UP) The state state-owned
owned state-owned British Overseas Airways
Corporation has given m to gov

ernment pressure and agree to re re-Vase
Vase re-Vase four of its ordered Britannia
airliners to American Trans World
Airlines, aviation sources said to

day."., K

The sources said, bowever. that

BOAC 'wants up to three million

pounds ($8,400,000) ia compensa compensation
tion compensation for revenue it expects to lose
by releasing the planes.. - ,i

TELE-RAD

v TV SERVICE
SPEEDY-DEPENDABLE-
TEL 2-2374
Cerner" "H" Jk Darlen St.

Allanlic PTA Holds
V - -1 ";- si
Monthly Meelinp
AtJoiillrKargafifa;

' The first regular meeting of
the Atlantic- Parent-Teachers

Association, was held a me
South Marararfta school r.brary.'

wt!h an excellent .attendance of

both parents nd teachers.- ;
'New i officers Of the associa association
tion association for the comlne; year are s
follows: ',- president Sfc Joseph
Hirn or Ft. Oullck; vice .-, presi president,
dent, president, John Leach of ManraiiU:
treasurer, William R. Graham
of Margarita: secretary, Mrs.
Rosalyn Bernstein Of New Cris Cristobal.
tobal. Cristobal. Newlv elected committee

memebrs are: program commit committee,
tee, committee, Sherman Brooks, chairman,
Mrs. L. L. Barfield, and Mrs. V.
Cra'?: nublicitv committee, Mrs.

J. pVPenninrtOn. chairman, Mrs.

H. Butzvand Mrs. D. Leacn;
membershio committee, Srt. D.
Rivera. chairman, and lArthur
Bernstein: said hospitality com committee.
mittee. committee. Mr. H. Hartley, chair

man, Mrs. Holmes, and Mrs.' Ar

nold. t ;
A reneral discussion was held
of old and new problems to be
solved regarding schools and
school children who attend At-;
lan tic side schools. It was an-j
nouneed that the first guest;
speaker at the October meeting

wUl be James M. Wolf, director
of. Special Education.
Regular meetings are held the
third Monday evening" of each
month.

Southern Governors

To Federalization Of Guard

Reaction to ''President -Eisen

hower's order.- federalizing the
Arkansas National Guard to cope
with the school integration crisis

in Little Rock:

Carolina l "It is unfortunate If the
President is trying to use troops
to enforce integration. He said
only a few months .ago that he

could not conceive ol any situa situation
tion situation where it micht.be necessary

to use federal troops.".

Gov. LeRoy Collins of Florida;

"With r i o 1 1 n r and 4 violence

occurring in Lrttle Rock,1 certain

ly the National Guard is me

nroner aeencv to deal with it.' but

I hate to accent the (act that fed-i

eranzation of the JVatipnai uuard
is essential." ' s f
Sen. John L. McCleHaa (D (D-Ark.):
Ark.): (D-Ark.): "I believe it to be without
authority of law. I am very ap

prehensive that such acuon ma
precipitate more trouble than it
will prevent." ..'
Sen. Georee V. Aikea TR-VTT:

"I hope be will n his power? pass subtraction. Maurice Har

discreetly, and I believe be erUL' itung, V niversity of Chicago educa educa-.
. educa-. Gov. Theodore McKeldin of tion professor. Says grade school
Marylaad: "It is the proper-ac-. pupils should nse real. apples ia

tion." v I Imatbematics. problems not m
Rep. P. Edward Rebert.ta'k about, buying and seHin
(Dt)LS.): The action "violated the tiem, f ',
very concept of freedom and the
recognition of sovereienty of the' J j a .".
state. This is a throwback to the.LrOWdCd.'AirWGyS
dars -of Reconstruction j
Gov, George Betl Timmermanl -CHICAGO (UP The sky is a
Jr. L South Caro'ina: The Presi-jlonger the sovereign domain 1
dent has "set himself up. as a angels, airline passengers ari
dictator. Thia ia another more injspaee men. United Airlmes Tptn.
the effort t eommunize the na-;d tod it it is c a r r y i a t ri
tion." 'things as cut foerers, films a-5
Gov. Frank Clement ofTesnes-'live animal ia ever. iacrei s
see: "I hope Wt will never see numbers.

the day when federal troops will
march against: the law-abidin
citizens of any state.". -
1 j :-.
Funeral Services
For Mrs.Matinql
Tbmortow-A
' Funeral services win be hel
tomorrow; at noon at the Core Core-zal
zal Core-zal cemetery" for Mrs. Paullni
Matlnal, who died yesterday.

- -Mrs. Matinal Is survived by hei

aaugnter, Fernanda, and (trand (trand-sons
sons (trand-sons Ernesto Matlnal and Flo Flo-rentino
rentino Flo-rentino Jean Francois. In addi

tion to other relatlvea.

i i

Apples For Pupils?

CHICAGO TUP) An apple a

day caa keep the doctor away an

parenuy it can also help Johaay



PAGE ELEV; J

SEPTEMSXTX 85, 1957

TOE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

TOR BY AND TEE rClATEW

BI GEORGE WUNDER

THE STORX OF MARTHA WAX NR.

I It i I ( i

Grocery Money v

T iwuQeaiEVBMti

By WILSON SCRUGGS

IKtCZ- WWEWTDOWH TO TVETAVEgM ABOUT'

r TWO HOURS ACQ. BUI UWHWNfcWC

.

WHWUBSCWNKIMlv

iCSDtNCCROUS;

, BI GEORGE WUNDER

v F . V7 r I 1 URN. PUl THAI AflUTtSACiy ITS ;

ii i. i i .. ........ . ... .. t-1 . .. jn fM t , in vig i 1 1 i AU.L. rvti rwvc niu li Mm ii j i x i i iniu wv mwh t. : ii :r 1 1 i

- w- . 0 (SUPPOSE THAT Gwl NEVEK HEAR.-HERB'S IN A TEST 5TANP NOW. J-T Yr-f 5UP rNAMEPLEe. W AA55. Hi SIR.' 1 hST' Ss "10' $t I f M WIM& hpQSP&s-
.,', A "'' i' '--IJJJ- ni-na1f- 7. By MERILL BLOSSER 1 1 r1 HEAVENLY, 1 g f- j uerN
. ,1 v.M--n . ,, "ok Sctedulo fV v A V By V. T. HAMLDi Aws 15 PRETTY beAUTIFUU FIKi 0 V MvLic fX I
iniwi 'attri&'c&m J just a www bsej oust in time for I 0ijC-. rr- Ay&CM jj &sAJLf
v; jk 1

X, ! ,1 JUtV, l 1 M.1l : TU&MI ..'..j i!KMWjai W i l' Jl. rat' mH JJli 11 1 nrw Ia. II w Ii I II J.J I 11

. 7 -'v, '' i it,.., ... -r,:- :v vs.-.1 v : ::.

V "f 'J'1" f-'",' j I V r Vt-tt L -4-' -i r'
fl: ''l- 1 J OF COURSE. P 1 1 WHVt HE CCAJVD GET,. j I tWaWlNG ifvf

((kasateyk True Life Adventures

By EDGAR MARTIN I? "T. ITf .

.- ;, -v : v)aJOPv1Jff if vcaj wsk hvs:
, i v, -,, '? . 1 KS IY 'R0pHNG "THE. I
r . 1
- J ..I ' y. wt -v
, : jii.-ii'.i,-f. inij iin.nr .. i L-i! '. i

MITU TIMt

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By LESLIE TURNER

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THIS IS THE UFE THE 5PRAy )
LADEN BREEZE WHISUINO

By DICK CATAIX1

7 CQIJLO I SEE

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DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
T ltm yeur ''Fortun" for today from tho tun, writ in the ltttort
of tho alphabet comtponding to tho numtrata on tha Una of tho attro
logical poriod ta which you wore bom. You will And it f un,
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By J. R. WILLIAMS

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'AfOVAS PANAMA AffiWAYS I .,

PANAMA-MIAMI S55.00 J
. . (one way) ; j
' MIAMI-NEW ORLEANS 34.80

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'GUARD U.S. EMBASSY IN JORDAN As the American flag
waves In the breeze, an armed Jordanian soldier stands guard
outside the U.S. Embassy in Amman. The guard was placed
1 there after recent bomb incidents. This is one of the first
pjjjtos allowed outside Jordan since the incidents began.
iSbcfer Says Girard Aimed

Djrecfly
cATtfP' WEIR, Japan, Sept. 25
(UP) A U.S. soldier who wit witnessed
nessed witnessed the fatal shooting of a
Jaoanese woman by Spl. 3C Wil-
Uanv-5. Girard testified today Gt Gt-rarrf'beckoned
rarrf'beckoned Gt-rarrf'beckoned to her. took careful
him and fired from a distance of
approximately 13 yards.
fThe witness was Spl. 3C Victor
N. Nickel, of Ipkster, Mich., who
was assigned with Girard to guard
U.S. Army equipment on the fir firing
ing firing range at Camp Weir last Jan.
O.lHe gave his testimony to a
Foil Hurts Actor
.BATON ROUGE, La. (UP)
Moviai star Paul Newman suf-
iered a gash on his forehead when
le slipped and fell in his motel
bathroom Monday, his studio an announced.
nounced. announced. However, after treatment
! -reported for shooting of the
movie "Long, Hot Summer" at a
Mississippi River landing near
Baton rouge.
IL Him i

at Japan

RELEASE

CENTRAL

r

1:10, 2:47, 4:51,
This
Is
orlo
where H
tcomesop
with,
every
turn of
the waeel!

C3toiy

TOMORROW
' THE SENSATIONAL FIGHT
BMIO vs. R0BHI50II

MPs PERFORM administrative duties at The Limits in Balboa,

(NEA Telephot)
ese Wbn?dT
three-judge Japanese court which
is trying Girard on a charge of
causing bodily injury that resulted
in the death of Mrs. Naka Sakai.
The court session took place on
the firing range. It was here that
Mrs. Sakai, 46, was shot fatally
with an empty shell fired from a
grenade launcher. She was picking
up scrap metal at the time.
Girard, 22, of OUawa, 111., who
denies he beckoned to Mrs. Sakai,
told the court earlier today that
he held the rifle against his hip
and fired into the air to frighten
the metal pickers away from a
machinegun.
Nickel said Girard placed the
gun against his shoulder and
aimed directly at the woman.
However, he said, he thought Gi Girard
rard Girard shot at Mrs. Sakai "for a
oke" and did not realize he might'
kill her.
If convicted, Girard could re receive
ceive receive a sentence of up to 20 years
or even might be released with a
suspended sentence at the discre discretion
tion discretion of the court.
m
6:55, 8:59 .75

7

.40 f
I

DIETRICH

la

DESICA

k He

Picnic, Party To Mark
Birthday Of MP Corps

The U.S. Army's Military Po
lice corps will celebrate its 16th
anniversary tomorrow.
Men of the 534th MP Company
at Fort Clayton and their faml
lies will celebrate the annlver
sarv with a barbecue picnic in
the company's area tomorrow
afternoon, to be followed by an
NCO party tomorrow evening in
the Fort Clayton NCO Cmo.
Col. Joseph R. Walton, U.S. Ar
my Caribbean provost marshal,
id scheduled to speak at the pic
nic. There will be a variety of
field contests including races,
tug-of-war, softball and volley
ball games.
On the Atlantic side members
of the 549th Military Police
Company .at Fort Gulick will
New Year Holidays
For Jewish Faith;
Begin At, Sundown
The "high holy day season for
those of the Jewish faith begins
at sundown today,
Religious services will be con
ducted by Rabbi Nathan Witkin
at the USO Jewish Welfare
Board Chapel in Balboa as fol
lows:
Tonight at 7:30; tomorrow at
9 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.; Friday 9
a.m. ana 7:30 p.m.
j
Observing these two Holy,
Days, Jews mark the beginning
of a new year with a feeling of
awe and respect, a sense of mor moral
al moral responsibility and of lemn lemn-ity,
ity, lemn-ity, for th!s is both a universal
and a personal holiday.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographle
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company: -.
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE :
High
Low .-.
5TT"jdiTYj
Hirh
Low
'88
74
;
S
61
88
76
93
75
N-21
.49
WIND:
(max. mob)
RAIN (inches)
N-15
.69
W'TER TEMP:
(inner harboVs) 82
85
THURSDAY, SEPT
3:15 5:10
7:05 9:01
8.75 0.40
a little Mississippi Riverboat
Gal who taught a sophisticated
'.. Bachelor about tQVEt

. 26

5:08 a.m.'. 11:22 a.m.
5:36 p.m. 11:41 p.m.

mm yl
andtbe J

(U.S. Army Photo)

have a dinner-dance fpr Corps
personnel and their guests in
the Company's mess hall tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening (Sept. 26).
Officers of the Corps will en entertain
tertain entertain with a buffet and dinner
dance Saturday evening, Sept.
28, at the Fort Amador Officer s
Open Mess.
Other special events in cele celebration
bration celebration of the Military Police
Corps' 16th anniversary Include
a pictorial report on U.S. Army
Caribbean military police activ
ities over CFN-Tv s Panorama
program tomorrow night (Sept.
26) at 6:30. Colonel Walton wiU
appear on the program.
The, entire Yawn Patrol pro program
gram program over. CFN-Radio from 6 to
8 tomorrow morning- will be de devoted
voted devoted to U.S. Army Caribbean
MPs and their favorite- recordings."..-
, v ';v-, i ;
Coast Guard Finds
A SixlhlSuiviYdft
NEW -YORK. Sept, 25 (UP)
The Coast Guard V1; announced
thaf a sixth- survivor from ; the
hurricane-wrecked German sailing
ship Pamir was rescued yesterday
from a drifting lifeboat in .mid-
Atlantic. .
The Coast Guard said one of Its
cutters,.' the Absecon, found the
survivor, who was; not. identified
about one mile from where an
American ship rescued five others
from a lifeboat yesterday. ,V
No detail as to the condition of
the new survivor was available
immediately, the Coast Guard
said. .' :
The announcement came even
while a detailed search was being
carried out in the Atlantic after a
flare was 'sighted. X' ; ;
An American rescue-plane and
the British freighter Tacoma re
ported seeing a light at I a.m.
(9 p.m. Monday edt), five hours
after the American freighter -Saxon
picked up five survivors of the
Pamir s 86-man crew. v
The r s e d" men said they
thought 28 others had gotten away
from the sinking Pamir in. a life
boat and a raft.
The Tacoma reported sighting a
flare some 650 miles southwest of
the Azores in the area where the
four-masted bark went down Sun Sunday
day Sunday night- : v "'.

f. y .if
l v' V ; H 1
I j I u L
ml :

' ;. i 1 (NEA Telephoto
AFTER 'ESTHER WENT BT Acting New Orleans Mayor Vic
Schlro uses a pirogue aa he tours the streets after tropical
storm "Esther" dumped eight inches ef rain on the city.
8chlro to talking to PanL 12, and Lavnny, 8, Mclntyre, who
aeera to enjoy, the water and a day off from school,

. an iNutrtNutNi

Ie ifftc people
32nd IEAE
Confidential
Trial Jury
Still Confused
HOLLYWOOD. Sept.. 25 (UP)-
A jury of six men and six- women
deliberating the criminal t libel
charges against Confidential 'mag 'magazine
azine 'magazine gave further indications yes
terday tnat it still was comusea ov over
er over leeal Doints raised by the. judge.
When -the nanel resumed its de
liberations for the seventn aay it
asked for a transcript- of Superior
Judge .Herbert v.; Walker's s in
structions. Earlier: the Ajury; had
submitted a series of questions to
the iudee for explanations includ
ing, how he defined "obscenity,"
malice and "intent" to eon
sDire.
The judge announced his i Inten
tions ofi polling the jury when it
resumed deliberations today with without,'
out,' without,' returning a verdict in the
hiehlv-DUblicized case.-:.-
.The oossibility of a hunir jury
had been advocated by both the
prosecution and defense : after the
lurv entered us secona weeK or
deliberations today. The case went
to the jury last Monday but actual
deliberations dia not Degm unui
Tuesday.- t r
Defense attorney Arthur Crow
ley was so convinced that the jury
was deadlocked he did not wait
for the panel to be polled but
actual aeiiDerauons am not. Deg,w
until Tuesday. v. v
Prosecutor William ju. uitzi, p
parently resigned to the possibility
of a hung jury, saia, "we wm try
them again and again, until we
Convict them." :
Crowley said he based his re
quest for a mistrial on J the fact
that the jury apparently did not
understand the court s instruc
tions, had deliberated long enough
to reach a verdict ; and -1 might
bring in. a "forced" verdict in or
der to end its sessions prior to
Jewish high; holidays Several
memoers ortne jury are .ot mat
faith.' ;," r : ":v : '; :j
Korea Army Col.
Faces Firing, Squad
SEOUL, Korea (UP) Repub Republic
lic Republic of Korea Army Col. Huh. Tai
Yung goes before a firing squad
st Tpoii inHnw Tnr taking' nart in
the 1956 assassination of army In-
telligence chief ( Maj. Gen, Jim
Chang Yong. Huh's driver, Sgt.
Lee Yiu Hoe, also was to be ex executed.
ecuted. executed. Lee drove the getrfway
jeep after the killing stemming
from a feud among top South Ko Korean
rean Korean army officers. In all. 13 per
sons were arrested and convicted
of complicity in the plot.
raXlarmt Is O fellow who U
! oble to poy for something some-,
body else wonts. "..

Ml

w 1

$$ 1

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 25,. 1957 w

Sharply-Vorded

Russians Aggravating
Middle Ea&ffensitins
" 1 "1"' t 1 m 1 I 1 T I . 4, j

U S. COST OF LIVING HIT
RECORD HIGH IN AUGUST

WASHINGTON. Sept. 25 (UP)-
The cost of living rose to a record
high m August for the lztn
straight month with prices of
meat, egg1 and other foods lead leading
ing leading the. climb, the government re reported
ported reported today. 1
The Labor Department's con con-sumer
sumer con-sumer price index shot to an all-
time peak of 121 per cent of the
1947-49 base period. The depart
ment's Bureau of Labor Statistics
takes a monthly sampling of pric prices
es prices of 300 goods and services a a-cross
cross a-cross the nation. All categories
on the index rose in August.
The August index 1 was two-
tenths of one per cent i higher
than in July. Bureau Commission
er Ewan Clague refused to predict
what might happen to the index
in September, although he said
meat price s; especially : pork,
might drop this fall. 1
The August increase meant a
two to three cent hourly wage in
crease for ; 157,000 aircraft,, glass
and metal workers whose wages
are tied to the price 'index. r
. Despite : the price rise, .spend
able earnings and : buying power
of factory workers rose in August.
Longer nours boosted the; average
pay; of a factory worker r with
three dependents from$T4.80 to
s 19.U a: weex. ; ..? v 5; .-
2 Utile Girls Hurt
!h Aulo Accldenlj
!n Balboa, Paraiso
Two i 'little girls, one' -from
Balboa and the other a Paral-
so resident were each struck
cown bv automobiles yesterday
after they, each darted :, out
from behind busses Jnto on
coming cars. y
Neither of the two, Donna de
Veau of Williamson Place, nor
Dolores Leslie of Par also are
on the serious list today at
Oorgas Hospital, however.
Police investigation of the
two cases show that they were
a result of "careless pedes pedestrians."
trians." pedestrians." .,
- The seven-year-old De' Veau
Eirl was struck by a car at
noon yesterday, while she- was
running across La Boca Road
in the crosswalk opposite the
Elks' Club and In view of the
Balboa Police Station. ?
' Her injuries at the hospital
were usted as multiple abra abrasions
sions abrasions on both cheeks', a should shoulder
er shoulder and knee. The car involved
in .the accident was being
driven by John" C. Adams a
28-year-old"; American. a-
Police said that Donna' and
three other children darted in-,
to the street towards the Elks
Club from behind a bus trav travelling
elling travelling in the opposite direction
from Adams', and this obstruct obstructed
ed obstructed the latter's view or the
crosswalk. police added they
found no .evidence of high
speed..' r .;
The Paraiso accident oefcurr
ed at 4:05 pjn. yesterday when
the 11-yeac-old Dolores got off
a bus which had 1 stopped In
the' northboond traffic lane of
Qalllard Highway about 600
feet 'north of Paraiso Road.
They said she ran out from
behind the but during a. heavy
ram into the path of a car
C riven by toSet Stephen M.
Wlehe, 28 of IX Kobbe.
Because he ran, tot him he
wa unable to atop, police re reported,
ported, reported, and she was struck by
the left front fender cf hiser.
- Admitted to Gorg as Hospital,
she was found to be suffering
from a fractured thich bone
Beechafn To Honor
Sibeliui On Tour
VENTTMICI.IA rf.lfTT ll'
Famed British eaadurtar Kir
Thomas Beetham ssid today lie
would make a world tour to per perform
form perform the work of i lit frUivi
Fianili composer Jaa Sibelios!
Who died laat rrirt.. tMrhin
disclosed a detail of (ha tour.

tltt.YZZZ DAILY,

mwm

country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.

Charges
Food prices rose four tenths' of
one per cent in August The price
of fruits and. vegetables dropped
but failed to-offset rises elsewhere.-
Eggs prices climbed 10.2
per -cent, bacon rose 8.4 per .cent,
ham 3.5 per cent, frankfurters 2.8
Ser cent and steak, roasts and
amburger 1.5 per cent.
Housing1 costs rose .two tenths of
one per cent due to increases- in
gas rates, residential rents and
FHA, mortgage interest rates.
Prices of clothing, transporta transportation,
tion, transportation, medical care and assorted
goods and. services increased one"
tenth of one per cent. Personal
care and reading and recreation
prices climbed two tenths, of one
per- cent. -
Italian Teachers
Threaten To Strike
t ).'.., 1 r .
ROME (UPVi. Italy's1 wcondsrv
school "teachers 'threatened, k new
strike today unless the ? govern government,
ment, government, accepts their claims for ca
reer benefits jy the end, of next
month. The. teachers union served
notice that it would call strika
of ''adequate" length if the gov government
ernment government fails to; submit to Parlia-
re.. a, 4 ) n-k.
strike would bt the latest in
lon- series" of school- stoppages
whicl stsrted about three years
- he Rer; Miitont 1C tewig
of the Curundu Protestant
Church has announced the
: cancellation of the "scheduled
showings of the John Wesley
film this weekend and' next
: week, due to delay In the ar-'
; rival of W film. ..N k.w ,vt
' The film, which is to be
shown under the sponsorship
of the Curundu Protestant
Church, will be rescheduled',
for showing at a. later date.
SCORCHY.;1. TORCHY
A Story of Fear and Fury
: Waits For a Lover
M-O-M

M T0H0.7R0Vr Sp

stewart g:j:::er f:::::da fid::::

1

GUITGIAHQT

MeTRocokOft

J3 Susaw-Jc?

NEWSPAPER

K
WASHINGTON, Sdpt: 25 UP);
The United States, joined Britain
and France yesterday in accusing
Russia of .. agravating Middle
East tensions by big arms 1 ship shipments
ments shipments to Egypt and Syria and in-
flamatory propaganda.

ine snarpiy- worded charges
were contained in parallel t notes
delivered in Moscow. The U.S.
note,- made public by :the State
Department ? here: lrt V irrmprt

the Kremlin of cynically-, distort-
mg American aims in -the troubled
area. v ,; , -
-It likewise emohasize'd U.S. de.'

termination to, carry : through on
the Eisenhower Doctrine for help- -'
ing protect Middle East nations

said the integrity of the area is
"vital to world peace and the U.S.
national interest." ' ,' 1
The Allied notei tn Mnrnw ..
were ih reply to a Russian tnot
of Sept. 3 proposing a four-power
declaration condemning any use
of force in the Middle East. The

U.Sv note did. not ; even bother to -reject
the Soviet proposal, in so
many words.
But it criticized the Russian
note as .''offensive in tone"- and
said it was "clearly designed to
serve only Soviet propaganda pur-
poses rather; than to promote
peace and. stabpyin the.iMiddle i
East.' 'i':t, t'H'.'rii',' 'il yv"''1-
"The i United States eovrn-'

ment,' i it said, Sflholds that the 7:

auvici uuiuu oeara primary : re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility for- the uresenfc asera-
vation : of tensions in the 'Middle

It then- cited Soviet?arrts' ihiD-

ments into the area, and accused
Kussia of infiamatory state-:
ments and propaganda Which
"have .served to impede the re
laxation of tension and solution of

serious problems, existing in the
area." iv.-: -i-V W-r. r

The British note chareed that
the Kremlin was not sincere in its
' professed wish to see peace and
sUbility in the Middle East."

Queen To Take
Personal -Jewels
OnWisitlTo US; V
LONDON. Sept 5 fUP)-Oueen 0"

Elizabeth will' take alontf s "many
millions of dollars worth" of her
personal jewels 'When she. visits
the United States and Canada next
month, it was, disclosed today.
it will be the first showing of the .;
jewels in North America. Thev in
clude two dazzling Rusian tiaras.
. PRICES: .75 .40 N
-TODAY
2:15, 5:10, 7:00, 8:00 p.m.
ROMANCE 'H' RKYTHM!
Jl
r m tin aa-NWHSMw
And a Girl Vho
Living or Dead!
2
1
r
4
ksexx

i

4
t v
1 ; j