The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02357

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
TGUHiST FLITES
HOMEWARD and ...
to
The Cosmopolitan Capital. .. '
: AN IMDEPEKDENT."-xHEi WHY NEWSPAPER -,' .,
mmwm
' t A via

' -www ww T W 0 '1

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K CANADIAN WHISKY

r r- in iii ii wr u m.

' ; TeL Panama 2-0975 Col6n 779

jaiun Lake

;gieri4s?oinsFo

t f f 1 v I ' . I

..Gatim Lake, today is reaching for an 83, with :
only a tenth of an inch to go. - 1
Yesterday's" level xf 82.99 was1 the highest re-- ;
gistered in the Jake's .two-month climb from its 1957

tottom of below 82 feet registered last juiy.
I For some weeW the Catun level has been, flue
tuatiVig to measurements above 82.5.- ,V
there's nothing official, but "Isthmians shak-
inr the fain off their shoulders today were getting
on a break-through Jntotte 83;f0ot:level maybe
tomorrow. -, j",--. . .".'
Madden Lake,' too, is creeping up'. Both today and
yesterday, it vas 215 feet plus.
' Both iakes have a long way io rise before the
Canal can level off W use of diesel ,for generating a f
good part of. its. electricity kndjet,fa!lirig water do. ;
the job. --Vt'v J .V
. "' ," v" I T t

iP I ligh School Girls Strike
3ver Vormy Inedible' Food

'Ie ie popfc fcnoto tie truii oci fie country is tdfe". .Abraham Lincoln

- ,-t ; t: ,, v f PANAMA, R. F., THITBSPAY,, SEPTEMBER 86, 1957 '' y ; sr .imCPW

Creeps P n 07' n n Tikv

I' .w, . !.' ' r 1

nd waging ""tr ; ; m.
a professional School for girl?

vent Ort. a Hunger w""r;
ay in piotest over the "toPa
able" food they have been w

i Other' students of the high
chool located In suburban PaU

ilia went on, a symmwy VVh

50 boarding students, most of
or from the interior

rovincea. -. .- ; ,; ;
j At noon today, the ftvjr
Vf the Education Ministry and
the director of the school were
Meet student V -"P'fT
Unta; ves to solve the, prob
1 m. The secretary, Ismftel OW OW-rft
rft OW-rft w is ac 'nr linden or or-V
V or-V '.-..;, nr. i!!tter
clsf'v in i .iv .d, C hiriqui. aiong
Wl a Pres.ac.it de U Guardia. -j
some of the boarding students
omplained yesterday that they
re often fed "wormy3 macaro macaro-A
A macaro-A and other "revoltlngly, unpal-
xtable"- f ood-"i?
I juliao reporter 'hasglven
jlivares orders to take steps to
olve the problem Immediately,

The girls also claim that they
get oleomargarine instead' of
tt. anri rilrtv" tce

- prof. Berta Moscote, the direC'

tor of the ecnooi, is quuwo
saying that she is unable to Im Improve
prove Improve the quality -of the wad
given to the students, because

the school is oniy anowea ou
cents a day to provide three

meals for each student, v
Second Alias Firing I
Af A. F. Test Center
Fcils si i5,a a

r

X

V

-1

. '.' kT (i.ntnf..ini an ronnrbrt V rOiftRflri riOU'tl the street- In Iit-

D ECO IS uhasiiu a. icSlu rw6Tv.' .rtlC;:r,. .t,.7f. ..ntr Central

tie Rock, Arlc.; after they servea as qeuoy sb.uwh. uiu:hwv vw.v.

High School Monday 1 2 ''"

J

Foregn Press
Approves Ike s

Use O f Troops

ifced SC3 Sels

unq to uiscui)

;bjle 7age Rales ;
A comprehensive" "blackboard
f" m-i iho tnw Tates of the

tum w J .r- i
Proposed single wage .scale -vju

ie given tomorrow u. "r
.he Rainbow City gym.
The i occasion is regular
'nembership meeting of Local
)00 AFSCME AFL-CIO), but the
neeting is open for all non-US-hitizen
employes of the compa-hy-Government
pn the Atlantic

Legislative representative HaH

w wimams wiu gve

.Unstrated repcX-v,;-1?-'
i Previously, union of flcials were
inly able to give generalized Te Te-borts
borts Te-borts on the proposed application
pf the single wage scale, but
vith information now available.
.Villlams will be ia a position to
answer technical questions and
ievelop pn a blackboard- the
vhole plan which will enable

noit workers w aeiernuiic wu

Atlas intprconlinental

missilfli. The second firing of the

Atlas 'iaUed at; Woooieev yesier-

nav i f

Scientists were examining the

sheded pieces of the" Atlas
which was exploded, after drifting
to one side and tilting back toward

the ground The test was another

attempt to match Russia;s claim
m) firintf of an ICBM, J ,; Sis

There was no .official o r d

fmm anvwhere.. but iindieations

were that both civilian and mili mili-trv
trv mili-trv aufhnritiei. were nut altogeth

er disoleased with; results of

vtffrHav'a 1 oDeratlon, ? v ; ft f

offirial indicated that "a great

deal of information was; gained

from the firing and that other at attempts
tempts attempts would definitely be made

tn fire an Atlas.'?,;! -p

It was .also learned ?; that s the

cansf. of vesterdav lauure -i was

not the same as that which caus
ed ail Atlas to be destroyed short shortly
ly shortly after launching June 11 here.
.Thv 5.500-mile ranee Atlas, look

ing like a silver- bullet,- streaked
Howard 15.000 feet from the Air

Force missile test center f here
before halting Its flight, apparent apparently
ly apparently due te a failure in the propul propulsion
sion propulsion system. The 90-foot long Atlas-hung
in the air, drifting side sideways
ways sideways and tilinte arthward; then
was exploded in a sheet of orange

name. A ; -

Skinny,'. Hungry';

But Fpshionablq

The big Btory abroad today was

the integration situation, in u

Umted States, j
Newspapers' and rad.io broaa broaa-casts
casts broaa-casts on every continent played
it big, and there- was some sharp
criticism ,of developments in

Arkansas.

for the. -most

in At

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla., Sept.
(l'P Thpre were to st-nkos

touay oi me Air i p t b -pi a v e d preMde.it

tjfl 1113 LlLfN -sr

Torrent Of Rebuke From South
Foilomlke's Little RockMove"

H

t

lrwnhnwar'av action m moving

troops' VUt Uttle Rock. The more
responsible elements overseas
adopted, an. understanding view viewpoint.,';
point.,'; viewpoint.,'; vr - I
The Comunists and their
satellites,, o course, jnade propa propa-oan
oan propa-oan Ha canita nf the .situation, a

fact te which Eisenhewer alluded
Tuesday night' when he aaid jj'our
enemies' re gloaUng oyer t this
incident.'?, v- "-v-is;,'

The U.S. inform ation Agency s

Voice Of America has been doing
what It galled a "factual, straight

reporting ion on tne uie oc.

trnnhio lthaueh officials : adnv-

foreign ? reaction is g r o wi n fc

"sharper la, tone ana, morq, u-

turoeaV' ,
"It's story we can't ignore

one USIA ofucial.saia

ATLANTA (UP)' EmoUong ef

the white South rangea irora
shocked disbelief to, cold- fury to

day over President tisennower
use of the irmed forces -to com compel
pel compel the integration of Central Jiigh
School in Little Rock, Ark,; n

it's the "oficiar' start oi a sec second
ond second Reconstruction period in ,the
South.V warnpd Sen. Jameg O.

part, ppnnlpiJV ,inai

should close the schools, said Rep.

Bob Sikes (D-FlaJ
,An-- unidentified iVirginian tried
te enlisf to fight federal troops in
Arkansas.

But. for the rnosc pan, .Jllslllf ,,, "-0rvli FallbllM

Seine- the U.S. Supreme Cpurt
handed down its school desegre desegregation
gation desegregation decision' May.17, 1954, the
people of Dixie have ? been pre-

occupiea wixn mis wauw wauw-far'
far' wauw-far' wiU the federal, government
on in hack uo the decision m the

face of opposition from the segre

gation states?
What now that the -question has
been answerede i.

Ktst In Balanca

- NEW YORK,' : SeDt. 26 UP)-A
rd-haired Swedish high fashion

nni rfici'lni'H the secret of her

'";.-.7iii i. 3t i"". -ry: ,r

raaes mcy vui iai 'success ioay

,f nnv the will earn wnenever

he treaty wage bin is approved

-y the US Congress. -I
Lnc&l om leaders are hoping

'or a good turnout of workers at
he meetine to aet this valua-i

ile Information and orepaie to,

meet the new wage system.

To be a too high fashion' mod

el, you have to-6e skinny,- said

Gun Frohm, a, former model for

unnsuin iiui .. - f
"I am S feet 3 inches tall and

weigh only 115 pounds, but I have

to discipline myself and exist on
vitamins and fruits."- v s

But." he empha'sized that, the

Voice' andS other information -outlet
abroad are keeping the pic

ture in balance by calling atten attention
tion attention to the constructive aspects of

integration and .race relations in

America. ,:m,s

In Tokyo,-United Press corres

pondent. Arnold Dibble -reported
that, the Japanese-Language. press

anneared to be dehnsrateiy unaer-

p'aying the story, perhaps in fear

of stirring up oia auiagomsin,

while tha Engnsn-ianguage papers
are giving prominent display.
But Dibble added that, essentlal essentlal-Ui
Ui essentlal-Ui the Jsoanese and other Asisns

unconscieasly link their own past

of being isubordinale lo me wnne
man to the present Integratiott
batt'e in the United States. -f
In Mao'ila, nationally circulated
newspapers delayed going to press
for hours to get latest develop developments
ments developments ia the Little Rock Story.
None carried editorials. :
United Press correspondent Dan Dan-iel
iel Dan-iel F..'Gl'more reoorted from
London that American prestige in
Europe -h,. suffered a serious
Vew.-'A. "rx ".'--?

Test ef taws
-2 States that so far have shown- a
determination to maintain segre segregated
gated segregated public schools in spite of

'?- rnurt mandates undouDtoaiy wiu

'-.5i take an early fresh look at the

laws they have enactea m nop

.nhiaoinO thfr im.

ui a -"o . ,

There's no taut at Wis en

ot.no nf snmrial leeislative ses

sions buf the subject Is bound, to

h h eh on the agenaa av ei

regular sessions, t.v.--
it'. ist ahnnt certain that po-

Ulical forces in the Old South wiU

try to weld wgetner some ww
form of concerted opposition ; to

the action of the Eisenhower aa

ministration., t n l r o pnr

n,kik had inst- about died away

in most auarters. is certain to be

revived. -''-
i jnit tnr some reaT fireworks in

the next Congress and in the 1960
national political conventions. The

civil rigms wsue,
both places, will bring some bare
i bra w!i .because of y the

T Jttln Rack derelflDinenu

As troops moved imo posiuoa uw

Little Rock, wis -was ine simauou
in the South en public school in integration:
tegration: integration: .:r .y V

'Teward Compliance
Some moves have been made

toward compliance with federal

mmi rfotrreation orders in all

stntei hut 1 Virginia. South Caro

lina ; n-nrffia. Florida. ..Alabama

Micsiasinni. Louisaoa and Texas

Th t, strict segregation states

have j i i labvrinth of laws de

-i0nirt -tn PDsnare integration i at-

h.mnt V Thev ; include statutes

either closing public Jchools that

ar in eeralea. nrevenua ite-

cratinn .willi utate iorces or as

signing pnpiH o pcwfic .schools

in ai to.Ui-u them.seEregatea

North Carohua and Tennessee
experienced serious racial strife
in intpp-rntilfe a few Schools- but

thinon' have calmed down and

few Negroes r .Mnenoiua uuabu
classes in both states,
A torrent' of rebuke flowed out

of the .South over the President's

drastic measures m utile hock.
Alahama ov.v James E. Fol

(torn, nomiaaUy i non-commital On

the civil runts controversy, saw

he would discharge every em

her of his state's National Guard

before- permitting its federauaa
tion.

i

'Surelv we can find some other

way fthan), the use of American

soldiers with loaded guna racing
law-abiding American citizens,"

commented Tennessee uov.

Frank Clement who- last fan

caled out the, National Guard to

enforce the orderly integration of

school in Clinton, Tenn.
'sV' Editorial Stands
There was mixed editorial re

action in the southern press al

though heavily 1 stacked against

th Pr..udent'a action.

The Scripps Howard Memphis
Commercial Appeal called it

"error romnounded on error.

The i' Birmingham Post-Herald

falsa 5criDDS-Howard) said the

action was "poorly-advised

mora like that of a dictator."

The Charleston News and cour

ier hoted, me iirst act oi we
dictator' is to use armed forces to
suppress! oppsition from the peo-

The Hashviue Banner neaaea

its editorial 'Careful. Mr. Presi

dent" .and said there was no state

of insurrection in Little Rock

"jusifying federal martial law."
Bat the Miami Herald said the

situation "d m a n d S extreme

measures wnat is vnai is mat

law and order shall prevail. The
President has asserted himself to

that end and must stand by his
decision with vigor." r

CZ CtefW6w

I Any day now,-a 'photographic
-olor slide may be thrown on a
creen in a Canal Zone court as

evidence tn a case that has been
nvestlgated by Canal Zone- po-
t 1 Today In the U. S. Dlstrl
'ourt, Ancon,' Capt. Gaddis Wall,
hief of detectives at Balboa po po-ce
ce po-ce station, gave a briefing for
arlfic aide judges and law enf enforcement
orcement enforcement officials on the use of

:.ls new tool in crime detect'on,

courtroom before a Jury. But to

demonstrate color, differentia

tions, he snowed many types of

shots. -y:
- During one lengthy explan explanation,
ation, explanation, Wall managed U keep a
closenp ef a Uvely : Atlantic
side debutante -on the screen
to rest the sharp eyes ef his
- andienea. 1 - '
In the next-slide. three eui-

hea-plgs displayed their black.

white and tan coats on a rreen

iocraDhs would riot be accepta

ble aa evidence provided theyl

were supported by the testimony

of competent witnesses. -.-- -
Wall itxplained how his' men
work lri pairs so lhat both de detectives
tectives detectives tre able to give evidence
on what they see and, photo photograph,
graph, photograph, r v- ' i '.;

Distrie Attorney" Rowland K.

Hazard said he expected the

If they wished te re -check cer certain
tain certain facts to evidence.)
(Cvntinwtd an fag 10)

lish business. But Wall's staff
have learned this, also. ; since
it-would take far too long -to
nH film ivot f or' nroceasinar.

Canal Zone police will contin-p7' M,,ls fppV
ue to Uke both color and black- m IN Ulic vCN
iSSdeSr w IHonors; Arrival :

Their color Uhoratory puts r r, ,l U,,,..
them in the forefront amongVJr TITSt INUrSe

areas Under the American nag

haupus nans
To Air Views
On television

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. Sept. 23
( UP ) Gov. Orval E. Faubus
said today he would give his po

sition on feaerauy-iorcea inte integration
gration integration of Central High School

on a nationwide radio-television

hookup tonight. 1 ; f,

He did not say which network
would carry his speech; Network
spokesmen in'New York, said the
Governor was "dickering" with
them for air time, but wanted

the time on condition he would

not be questioned on camera.-

Crack 101st Airborne Division
paratroopers who had tempor

arily yielded their posts for the
ni?ht to a unit of the federalized

National Guard -resumed their

posts early today to maintain
their iron grip around the High

School. ( ? f
The native Arkansans had re

lieved the elite paralumpers in

a routine change or guara ana

remained on duty through, the
quiet night. -,

But at dawn the paratroopers,

who with sharp bayonets ,, and
blunt Wfle butts prevented mobs i

from blocking integration yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, returned to relieve the be

draggled -militiamen.

The Guardsmen were not the

trnons who only a week ago bar

red Negroes from the school on

Faubus' orders.

f t 1
It was apparent the 'para-

trnnnera flown .in from Fort

CampbelL Ky were returned in

manner iij f ano.e

yesterday s cmrowos.

Central High Still
Integrated; USAf

Officer Arrested

NEWPORT,, R.L Sept 26 (UP) President Eisen

hower today scheduled a meeting in Washington' next
Tuesday with a delegation of Southern governors to dis discuss
cuss discuss "problems of school integration."

The President set the meeting for 2:30 p.m. at tht

White House Oct 1 and widened the scope of the con

ference as originally requested by the governors.
The' southern governors conference originally asked

that the President meet with a five-governor committee
to discuss "withdrawal of Federal troops from Arkansas
at the earliest possible moment''

The President, however, wanted the conference1 to

deal with the entire Southern school problem and not just

Little Rock, where Federal troops are protecting the right

of nine .Negro Children to attend Central High School,

At. uttle Rock, Army 1 nara-

trooDers today arrested a youth

ful Air Force officer carrying a
concealed revolver, on the
grounds 100 yards of the school
entrance. He. Was Identified as
2nd Lt; Sidney Arnold Wolff of
Miami, Fla. '
He was seized shortly after
nine Negro students had return returned
ed returned to the school for their second
day of Integrated education. He
had a .38 caliber pistol in a hol holster
ster holster on his belt, concealed un-

segregationists almost broke
through police lines in an-attempt
to drag the Negroes out. -The mob
finally forced withdrawal of the
Negroes for their own safety.
"Keep those bayonets at their
necks, right at their throats," a
gravel-voiced sergeant yelled as
his men pushed back one advane-
ing crowd. y' f.
Finally,' acaptafn tired ef eon -,
tinually dispersing knots of whites,'"
ordered his.jnen to arrest everr

personv who didn't move on and

where this. technique ia tn use.it,.. Kun AmimtA a Cni

color technique to be helpfuf in Los Angeles, Oakland, New Tone Zon0 -urw Week in honor of the
his work ". I and Pittsburgh hava '- It. But anniversary off the Arrjval oi

Judge John E. Deminv Jn-imany amau ana meojuiu-.ircu tne fir united States registered

Demin in-

oulred whether stereopticon! cities do not as jrei.

views were possible. Wall said Resides the iarge screen

I nnru im th Canal Zone.

,or( Acting jy. Hugh Arnold

For more than a year, 'Wall 'lawn. Then ; came- marihuana.

trid his entire Balboa force 1 some fre.sh and some dried.
ave been shootina S5-millime- There were landscapes of the
A l ) Jr A lof 1 n t tarutd tana farm tn hiIaivaH

am skill in making photo-i pop-bottle top, two tempting- yea,, but canal Zone poUce wuljuae In the open court, the police nii jsswd aa Informahon bulletin
ra phs that will teU judge or, looking diamond rings", and some try to perfect their grasp of the have a small de?k viewer which j in whick he urges school, church-

r,rv far more than a black-snd-1 tragic slides of accidents andiuse ol : color pnowerapny in;eniarges m j-uiuuiv .uUC s, ciuds mua civic s".
hnim- irrin drteftion before thev about five Inches square. - Mividuals hi the Cansl Zone u loin

T,w. n-.n .'. j r a k f ha iKnnm krinrhxt intn th net sten. It wm emlv'wl that this Is 1 in tuDnortinf the observance of

i ;irie nn Vnm-fnnt .rrpen'Jurf. nuthrie F. Crowe said hef As any shuttrbn? knes. the1 maU ennnrli fr a Jnry.ta Nurse WeekwiU appropriate SCU

uch as would be used la aiaw no reason waj color pho-l developing of color film U a tick-

UXs with it inta closed session i vities,

The Guardsmen,' during their

brief tour of duty, were seen
louneln'g around and smoking

ninaR tr standing in a non

military' manner ; that contrast

ed sharply w:tn tne smart a a-cipline
cipline a-cipline -exhibited by the regu regulars.

Th wteh rommand, however,

reserved the .right to use tne
onardsmen whenever -deemed

necessary,.,, i ', t
Slocks Plunge Low,
Recover Pari Way

By End Of Session

wtp'u' vnnif. Sent.' 26 (UP)

Stocks plunged through their, 1957
lows on heavy selling, then met
hrh. lifiad orices more

than 4 points irora me ua

oar average. t

.. i ... i' -.

develooed around

miri-aeision after support for an

extension of the Tuesday recovery

failed to oeveiop in earjy

ino. Ti vaa not unexpevicu ui

Wall Street, where many had pre

dicted a further test ot ine ww

aa a nrcrMUlSltt tO ny susiaincu

recovery.

Th sell-off came on volume

.hih nut ranortinc tiCKers aev-

1 :,. kahinri floor tTSDS

actions at the close and boosted

hinnvor in -the final nour ciubc

to a mihon shares:

nevertheless, lag

ged 70,000 shares behind Tuesday

Z,77U,UW snarea. iu"
a iiaiisi trariafl and 867 01

these were loweC with 32 setting
new lows for the year or longer.

TwHn. n Individual' laues

ranged past 5 poinU at the lows.

more than a at tne cioae.
market values were cut more than

two billion doiars on ma oy.

wm Inscai were, suffered iln

blue chips issues such ss Ameri American
can American Telephone which fell nearly
2 points to a new low for the
year; thea recovered half way.
The ails, steels, motors, chemicals.

aircraft a a reus au were u

bit.; ;. . v r, ".

Bethlehein Steel. General Mo

tors. U. S. Steel, Chrysler, atana-

ard Ull UUll ua.irai utv
most activa issues.
Meiiured bv the Dow Jones av-

erafc-es. industrials were off 5.92

at 456 95. their lowest since Feb

12; rails off 2 41 to 122.K, lowest
since Nov. S. ISM: utilities off .62

to 66.61, lowest since Nov. 30, 1956
sad the 65 stocks off 215 at 15641,

ilowest sines May 17, 1955,

li-

der -his- sun-tan unifnnr- j-"'ket.ii hm info the yiiTHhii
lit UitiSlUiliC bf "a TVwui a. 1 f -a', .,.- uear .'
sedan which he. hr d parkin, ".'hooU A trooper swung about ius

ruie un oasneu Diane in uie iuren
head just under his hairline.

iUlake, with blood gushing down
the front of his shirt, meekly sob
mitted to being shoved down- the
sidewalk with -about 25 others..
"I'm from the South I move
slow," Paul Downs, 35, a -whit
salesman, told a trooper who or ordered
dered ordered him to get moving. The

trooper jabbed his bayonet into

nearby- The, oar, had Texas

cense plates, ;
' While troops 1 foiight" mobs
yesterday, the climate Inside
the school where the nine Ne Negro
gro Negro children attended classes
was warm. Because of the
friendliness shown te the new
arrivals, a 10th Negro student
announced she would star
iaaM at. ontral todav.

x The 10th Negro is Jane Hill,
15. Federal courts approved the
entry of 10 Negroes into Central
High this year, but she could
not attend, vesterday with nine

others because her transfer from

another school wa ..not com
nlptftd. .,

The nine Negroes, chatting

amiahlv with their white class

mates, marched out of central
High in a fire drill just before

noon. i

"How's everything?" a reporter

elled to Minnie Brown, one of the

Negroes.
"Fine, so far," Minnie ; yelled
back.
Crowd Under Control :
A total of some 500 sullen-faced
white persons watched the forced

integration yesterday. They heat

up Negroes they- caught on side
streets at least twice, but they
never got out of hand because the

troops, bashing and jabbing with
bayonets, never let them.

It was a remarkable contrast
with the violence of last Monday,
when a mob of 1,000 screaming

the muscle of Downs arm.

Taken Te Guardheus ;
. Downs eame back, complaining
about his treatment and the troop

era hauled him off to the luard.
house.

Forty or 50 white boys caught

two v Negroes ,. a block from the

school. They knocked them dows
and chased them five blocks.'.
i Troopers managed to get on

boy. A big sergeant, grabbing his
rifle by butt and forepiece, pushed

lt against the boy s throat. Tha

boy, looking ss if he were about -to
collapse from fright, was. ar

rested. s

If they want to set tough, well

get tough," Maj. James Meyers,
the operations' officer, from Sa

Antonio, Tex., said. -'.
Twelve hundred and fifty sta
dents out of a total of 2,000 en

rolled attended Central yesterday.

Eight walked out in. protest after

the Negroes entered.

Those who did not attend played

a considerable role in the agiU

(Continued en rag 1)

T

If

4

U Vv; : -(NIA Telephotol
VIOLENCE IN LITTLE KOCK-Oni of five Negroes who actM
as decoys while nine Negro students slipped into Central HlgJ
School in UtOe Rock. Arlu Monday it knocled to to iroua4

by an antry mob

V



THUfeSDAY, SEPTEMSEIt 23, I."

TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DATLT NEvTSPATEB

t.

kAGK TWO

THE PANAMA

M'a MlMHWl PANAMA AMMICAN l
HAMMODIO ARIA. lOIToe
'"' anorr i o box tsa m tm m.
17. H rnajn "I .740 -itiM
J AnnaMa. BANAMIRICANv lNM

oP,T.7.
' 7 45 MAOION AVfc NW

v 11 lift ISO
, ; MONTH. IN HDVAHCt , a IS OO
.V r mi vt ah. in ovwct "w
'THIS 1$ YOUR FORUM THE HEADERS OWN COLUMN
1 1 'jvv;,.
The MM Boa to aa ope- forum for raaoeie at The wins A"!"l,1

m B"NiMrltu Vl.H doVb. Impatient 4o. appear tM
Ual dav. Lette r pnblihtd in the ordi received. t
I X' pST. k..p ih. left." Hmlr.d to W
I4earir Mtw mtHtn is held In strictest eenlMence
?t Ah M4.T.r.. ae ,..D..ibiNT to -.t..-r. r .Pinion.
-Wrtwed III ItHoit from rtdri.
the Mail box

" BOUQTlET OF STINKWEED
C?:thlnic It 1. about time someone -tg-Jl
the heading of oo t heard-"I know lor myself it's been
in statements that I nave neara. a" "L A .lnnnv or.

dacUteto iSgn up to the tot Place? I he airaiq w
makThatU SI Watery of the NCO. .a guy that hasn't enough
wmmwmm

"ithWSWr came down from Washington to cut
... "VT,? rnw lth low Id's there was a frantic con-

gtonSion of NCO-o on the mUitary installations trying jo ima
bS arldprotest and when one does that he Is a thorn in toe
WAnywTthe commanding officers will devise some W way
to W toclr "animal machines" In the Army, so you cttod
SSpv,,,iHn't worry You certainly won't have to face the
Suri 3 Wilta hie You will be able to remain here Mh
5SSy-d -bfltt.'' We don't want you on the out out-sida
sida out-sida fanvwav we have enough riff-raff and dead-beats as it is.
i feTtoe same way about dependents. Any woman that wtU
rnam a seranror officer) and submit to a lousy existence
SffofV-Co." i"1 "icer- You ar WelCOme to it" 0n
th,'SonV5ers W ,kl?ns
that abroufhtTto the n:mTary way of life are reared in
n?LWAu 1 can ex
preJS SSStS oSTn about being court jartiaied.

CONSTWCTOREp COOTLETS

..Lines written to Mr. P. D. on the occasion of his recent be be-mvement:
mvement: be-mvement: (his snaje imvsJ
PJ5. in his Garden of Eden sat, .
InspecUng his pet's last known habitat;
'"Thei empfy orVhoie,iand a newshed i skin, .-
. Llto trtd bewailing W Atodm. a'I ') I
'He beat on his bfeast and destroyed the calm
With shrieks, which' were followed by moans and sighs
" V, ':jod.groW.Wilt:?Mtln more sad than wUie-
;! 'lie cursed all the men with machetes and rakes,
?' Who come at a call and behead old snakes;
' Ahd auerled all present to please explain
'Why snakes and not men?" were In Heaven again.
' P looked' "round about with a ghostly smile
Arid said: ''There Is more than Just one reptile;
' ,There?s N man, and P-tter, and D lan too;
- And all 'of the rent Of that motley crew."
"Now why is It they are beyond the pale
. While my poor old pet's just a head and a tall?
Thex too I do number In my coterie,
Y 01 insects and rats and a bumble bee.
'"Why didn't the Reaper take one of those,
Instead of converting my snake to a nose?
I'd rather cee them In the Devil's grasp,
Than sit here alone v ith a headless asp!"
Now well may P. ponder, he's not alone,
In wondering why Fate's head seems made of bone;
But let htm consider, ih thinking this
Fate's head would ppear to be similar to his.

COMMISSARY SIESTA

Bir:

Being a sort 01 uu-wjr oiuuui avi v. fi
Inr been around dose to 20 years I've seen a good many
changes made, to the way of life in the Zone. Some of them
have been: hard to take such as the closing down of all the
am all-town-type dispensaries and commissaries. They were
wonderfully convenient lor small-town-type housewives such as
myself. v r.' '
, "s But even' those of Us who wish for the old conveniences
have' td admit that the new Balboa commissary is a welcome
improvement, : and the general run of merchandise it offers
these days js superior to the odds-and-ends sort of thing we
used to get most of the time However, one aspect of our com commissary
missary commissary shopping has not changed, and that is the two-hour
dosing at noon.
Back there when your own little commissary was within
walking distance, you dldnt mind having the place close down
for the siesta hour. But now that we have centralized the
business,' man of us have to come from several miles away,
t iani from the West Bank, and that two-hour shutdown

' . 14 .1,44.1,1. VA 4V a t I H Hr VlflV.

can be most exasperating. L
Dne hour you could while away at the Clubhouse, having
lunch and shopping for magazines, etc. But two hours. .what
can you do while you Just wait two hours? 8a usually we go
home, and have to make another trip later Or some other day,
r do without whatever we didnt have time to get.
"'' A couple of years back we were given a questionnaire to
fUl on the subject, but the choices we were given were not
MOsfactory they all hinged on closing down the commissary
at some other time. Why? With Just one store to maintain, it
seems as though the commissary Division could manage to keep
It pea a little mora time.
go what If It has to hire a few more local raters? Is It run running
ning running la the red? As for myself. I'd rather pay one percent
more and have the commissary open during the noon hour. I a
save money to the long run, and temper, too.
- Presrees at All Costs.

FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL IliSISt
.alvap oo CANADA DRY
"Ktgh-Ba!l ilh?t! Cm Dp

li Foul

AMERICAN

VOIIK.
Bali"

Half a Column
More Or. Less
Now arid Then:

By CREDf CALHOUN
If you are a foreigner,' living In
Panama: and wish to lftaVfl the
country and xeturn. ; you have to
get a perm iso oe sauna ipernui 10
leave) and a permlso At regreso
permit to return). "
But first you must get a pas y
salvo which shows that you do not
owe tire government any taxes,
wall T rilrin't-a with me it Ismail
outgo, with no income from the
country except some aivroenas on
stock I happen to own in local
companies. Tax on dividends is
AiioMari at th source onlv and is
not double like it Is in the United
States. v-ryv.? j,
' TtrA txtA m ftnv fiAnnln '; imn
a c ucoiu 'i rwurv i
plam bitterly about the trouble hM
Panama,: apd. some f ,the Wtterst
. 1 U i Da. vx n
unnrAfl' in iphviiiv aun 1 fi ui unite lu
compiamers nave oec ammr
qians. I bad no trouble at all. I did
begin to get annoyed at the office
where they issue 4PM 7 salvos afr
to T had waited an. hour. holdinB
the number that would be called
when mme ; wss reaoy,'- u
Then I thought, "Well, old tim tim-Ann
Ann tim-Ann hov fn live in Pa
nama. If you don't UK.eai,-wny
not settle for a permiso qe sauo
and not bother about the permiso
j i Whils naitintf I met
a number of good ; Panamanian
friends, who expressed, sympathy
. ma. Cinm nt them with What'is
know as a political pull, offered to
speea, up my pasy k5
bit smug when I thanked Mm and
saia that I would take my turn.
Getting the permo de sallda
and permiso de regreso has been
.vin aaeior anrl nlsasanter Since
my previous experiences -One f can
get them ooin in me aanic u;c
now. viler laivuig mj
paz y salvo, and getting the ueces
sary reformation, the f r i e nj a I y

- me issue, i wm.vu T
r suspect that many of the peoHiasor any other State can nufli
. r. n )., the i i j 1 t . Tlttxsiic ten!

pie, and- Panamanian tare
the
red
tape and lack of eOurtesy and inef
ficiency, go w ne ;
fices, with chips n penr snouia-
ers; looking rortrouD.i iii
high hat and are impatient and
rude and then expect courtesy and
special attention in return. They
feel that they should not have to
wait their turn like other less im important
portant important people. f-Jrt I
Wneil.wrtitVoar4 the Colom Colom-bia
bia Colom-bia i ttlMs "V un Captains
Ives and Sawyer on the bridge rea ready
dy ready to take us through the Canal.
Tasked why so many pilots and
, j ii... .nain jSannrer is or
was in training.. He is probably
piloting on ws own now. miuyusa
I have passed through theV"?8
many times I always find it inter interesting.
esting. interesting. There have been many
changes since my last trip, and an
apparently for the better.
The Colombia was number three
on the schedule and she was lock locked
ed locked through Miraflores with the
Calmer, a freighter with a huge
deck load of lumber from the west
coast. After that the Colombia and
the Calmar played leap frog
through the Canal, first one and
then the other In the lead. Although
the Colombia led through Gatun
Lake the Calmar took the lead
through Gatun Locks.
Ships that pass In the Canal are
of endless variety and interest
There were 1 ships eommj South
against us and ;one was a super super-tanker
tanker super-tanker that had to have a clear
way In GaiUard Cut. The first ship
we met was the CHy of Alma from
Mobile, a -shabby freighter that
didnt look like she had very much
alms. When the supertanker came
into sight, she was super alright,
but she was being led by a tug
and looked like an elephant being
led by a tiny donkey.
j:- frlsMr named the
j mi lj uw.s..
Wane Trader showed no Chinese
in the erew on deck. The stern
showed that she was from Varso Varso-via.
via. Varso-via. One German freighter had its
decks covered fore and aft with
tiny Volkswagons that looked like
' Unt heetle. or COCK-
waches'if you Uke. The Ma.sm.r
of Wilmington led us through Ga Gatun
tun Gatun Locks.
The Colombia stopped In Cristo Cristo-Ml
Ml Cristo-Ml harbor and tried to discharge
tome over-carried csrgo into a
launch, but H didnt work. It was
eight 'dock when we Ped
through the breakwater and head head-ed
ed head-ed for Barranqnllla.
Florida Man Steals
Boa: Constrictors;
lts For Research'
MIAMI (UP) Police here have
come up with the latest fhing i
stolen property: Snakes.
Oficers said they arrested Wil-
rt. r- SUa anil Dennil II. OeP-
nler after finding the bag they
- rrvin eonUiaed 10 boa
j! constrictors belonging U a a im
porting wm.,
' Rose,' who described himself as
th youngest registered herpe herpe-toogirt
toogirt herpe-toogirt (one who studies reptiles)
ia norida,' said he swiped the
snakes so he couM "do a little
research." -

AM,

;H?A$met,lne.' jjfflfijINT. T 2ei'

'Walter Winchell In

ARKANSAS TRAVELOGUE,
THE FAUBUS FOLLIES
M,ny ,,,1,
ouny pasSinS
are mistaking S
whether Negro children shall be
admitted to tne .pumio acnouia m
t tti Tinpirtht was settled 9
to 0 by the U.S. Supreme Court.
The issue IS not wnemer
fy i Federal Law Because tens
of thousands 01 crave wen uum
Arkansas have fallen in batUe
-defending that very Federal U U-nion.
nion. U-nion. ,
alav I, than inr eauSa for hVS-
teria, Faubus may be Governor
Of a State, out neiwer ne,
any other Governor- nor indeed,
t. iM.Mit nf the United States.
has the right to order., a' National
Guarosman r pre w Ane
can-1 lag. F aubua exceedad his
..fl.Aiitv Vtiu Awn. legislature has
not acted, and the Mayor of the
City ha purports to ne proteeuu
condemns -vim-v v.
ahHim4w. tfila is not sn act
of rebellion by the People of Ar-
kansas. lt is merely the cheap
and unauthorized antic or a waru waru-heeler
heeler waru-heeler who couldn't-1 e s 1 t the
chance for a brief national spot-
k aan thnuffh the TjricB WBS
inciting to riot-ttough by oath he
is sworn to Keep tne peac.
n. LJltna kawa maanlfiad
this mountebank int such a die.
torted Image that the result woum
k.. lannhahla if It weren't so
hideous. Faubus is abeut as ca
pable ef snaicinfl rm rwr.,
nlon as a horsefly is of crushing
. sni PiHm tank. .Ha was
repudiated before he ftartad, by
rne aourn in v.ongr. ..
facts are ehalltnpjd by his own
autharitlaa officialese for
Tallinn him a barefacad liar. He
has as. much authority te can out

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The Muted Horn

'.. J ia" I lul. Rorlrltha tar';hilK TPflrtS'- 'Su'ffer Lit

rne waiiona ur m
VS inteararion as m vi
of New York has to call out the
New York National Guard to sur-
the Custom House on the
ground that the Bxleral Income
Tax is unpopular in new torn
. i i i ...4
eonstitutionally; it does not repre-
ant the will f the pwple of Ar-
kansas. It is merely th silly act
a a publicity-seekinaSpolitieiatt,
i... li. j u, it ..uirlni
.1 u'....i Jamanatratea '- hia
MMtt xluatln ana. hia nitiful : Sta
. r" 1 j ui- :
rurv as a araiwama", ...
tt.i Inability to discharge the dw-
ture as a sraiosma" m
" a a
ties of th cimeetewmen n t
mistakenly aleeted..
The 'Supreme Court,fin its v opi-
XI .... 4h
mon, len to we foii ux
South the orderly settlement of the
Integrauon proDiem. j.oo, ; o o,
tho nrnhlem of Faubus should be
left to the people s of Arkansas.
After they speak at the. next elec-
tion, It wtii noMonger w
flimrH harrino the WSVtO
Negro children; it will be the-peo
ple oi Araansa. Damns
ernot's mansion!' to; Faubus. .,
In the maantime, it is ridicu ridiculous
lous ridiculous to suppose that this Union,
.t..t4 at Vaiiav VnrnK. nurtured
at Normandy and consecreated at
IW0 Jima, wui Dear un jib hu-
stone "Killed by Faubus". .Nor
... th. man nf the masnificent
National Guard of Arkansas rmen
who faced the fire oi tne enemy
on the battlefield likely to for.
tk fiaiira nf a fiwTnt-
er Faubus who ordered them
to draw guns on American cnu cnu-drent
drent cnu-drent A great deal has been said a a-bout
bout a-bout the Constitution of the Unit United
ed United States being attacked. . .In
point of fact, Foolisn Faubus' has
tried to amend a law far older
than the basic document of the
United States. Here, too, he will
fail even more ignominously. V:
It is beyond his power to amend

AT YOUR SERVICE

O

it

Mew York
V, TF- T int-"
i j " . 'i.
mto the Faubus version, w h i c h
mere
dren
merely reads: "Suffer Little Chii-
Ailda from hit Insult to his
1 c.f. mtiA tn hia Flan, u h l
sued an order which the eruelest
of wars never exacted from Gn.
oral Robert E. Lee. .Imaginejhs
confederate Army ot nonrajrn vir-
ainia baarinn arm aoainar cnll
dren. .Shades of Barbara Friet
i- chiel. .They ven protected the
woman who waved the Union flag
i y T n
in their victorious faoisl. t .By
I a.l .l.MJa.Ja Aav aalwiu m I au sia a0)
tahliaha hw the CaNhdarata oan-
erais -m: Danie, rauou, iw in
peace, ; wouldn't q u a n t y as a
greas spot on one of their horse
blankets.
It la Imaaaalbla for an V man to
compromise a principle; he only
succeeds in .compromising Him
itaoAttA in niialifvinff the 'DtatUI of
... it i t
tne soiaiers oi ine- Arnansag na national
tional national Guard. Amendment No; 2
Af the Pnnstitntinn DfnvidpS that
"A weu-reguiatea Miuua vemg
naaniiti tn the ; eepnritv of a
Free State, the right of the peo
ple to Keep ana Dear arms snau
not be infringed." But, that same
Constitution provides that the
President is the Commander In In-rhief
rhief In-rhief of the Armed Forces of the
United States. It, is extremely
doubtful- whether the- soidrers oi
Arkansas would choose the person personal
al personal fortunes of Faubus over-; the
Flag they protected before : he
came and will protect after he is
gone.
If ma, aytiamalv r AurtaiMlt Of
the President and characteristi characteristically
cally characteristically to to receive Faubus. .
question. .That question presents
ma' Jceiiaa hatufaalt thm CanatitutlOII
of the United States and Arkan
sas. It is slmpty Faubus vs. me
Uw mt ka land. That law la
bove and beyond both .the Presi
dent and all Oovsrnors. i ney
swear to uphold if, which means
that thaw are aa mtien unoiar it
at you and I. .When they aren't,
the United ataiot wwnmmt aa
we know H will have ceased to
exist; that Government of the
People, by th People and tor tne
People wiN have Ptrishtd From
the Earth. ; :
Tkm Irfumlluil the
Vavla aiim .-nA In af- afitahlixhed
that the men in battle dress need
not accept the order of the Hit Hitlers,
lers, Hitlers, however minor league, who
ought to be in strait-jackets. The
Little Rock-incident, of n course,
doesn t reacn tnis proportion, in
fact, the only domestic danger to
a farce for .a tracodv. The for
eign danger is, of course, great
Moscow is having a propaganda
field day. Faubus Is its greatest
ally since the Chinese- Part' The
irony of it: The reeerai scnoiar-
Mna fnr Internal inria I lirdprst ttld-
ing are "named after their distin
guished author ATKanea- oeua-
tor Fuibright! -:
The lattt act it scheduled fer
the Federal Courts. The State ef
Arkansas jt net the- defendant)
Faobut is. .
' Club : :
ALOHA:
' Present
, VICTOR B0
and RIs Combo
- FRIDAY.
SATURDAY and SUNDAY
' '" Arm from the

a. mil

fJlERiw
EN ROUTE THROUGH THE
NEAR EAST ; You." would hardly
expect to find a man who spent
most of his life running a depart depart-mept
mept depart-mept store in Kansas City travel traveling
ing traveling through the small towns of
Turkey trying to reconstruct the
Turkish economy, but that is what
Louis Rothschild,' now Under-Secretary
of Commerce, has been do doing
ing doing for the past month.
Along with a group of other, A A-meripan
meripan A-meripan businessmen. Rothschild
has been sleeping n ancient Ho
tels, traveling over dusty Toaas
and spending long hours with Tur Turkish
kish Turkish hnKinpssmpn and officials.
Turkey is a country which bad badly
ly badly needs his "advice. If it wasn't
for V American ; aid, its economy
would collapse overnight American
aid has been DavinS for all Its oil.
all its military upkeep,, mest of its
wheat and other essemiais. -)
Joday Turkey is so hard up that
you can't get a .cup of imported
coffee any place m. the nation.
Coffee imports are not permitted,
it eat un the foreien exchange.
Neither is the importation of
tires. As a result you see trucks
on the, highways,: propped, up on
iacks. while the driver has walk
ed or hitch-hiked to the-next town
to patch his inner tube. He can't
get a spare tire.
When businessmen asked Roths
child for a solution, he told them:
"No one thine is going to cure
the Turkish economy, it will taxe
a lot of different things. One of the
first things y6u should develop is
coaLTfou nave plenty ot coai, nui
you don't mine it because your
laws restrict private enterprise.
Coal5 ir a governmenl smonopoly.
Let businessmen mine "your coal
and vou can develop some excel
lent markets around the Mediter Mediterranean.;
ranean.; Mediterranean.; .'f
i vj've also noticed these emDroid emDroid-ered
ered emDroid-ered slioners worn bv the Turkish
women.' Rothschild sadvised. "If
you manufactured them for export
you'd find that a Jot of American
women would love to buy them.
"Thett I've vaoticed :? that yoit
raise some fine peaches and make
peach juice," suggested Roths Rothschild.
child. Rothschild. "I've never tasted oeach
juice before. Why don't you devel
op it ana export it? xou mignt
find just as profitable1 a market as
our cola drinks."
Rothschild is confident Turkey
will beein nulling ud its economy
So are some of the other Ameri
cans who accompanied him. a
mong them C. Y. Thomas of the
Spencer Chemical Chemical Co.,
Maurice Lindqulst of Krogeit Gro Grocery,
cery, Grocery, Arthur Cortelyou of Union
Carbide and Carbon, and Donald
Lundberg of Florida State Univer University.
sity. University. All of them spent their time
without salary to help the economy
of an important ally" which sits
sqUarely between Russia and. the
new Russian satellite. Syria.
' If .the Russians could win over
AUincji vuauna ku iivi,miu vvu-
mic collapse, it vould ne a bigger
triumph than any event since the
Czars tried to tane iionstammopiei
JOHN L. tfeWlS AND QUEEN
rtJohn L:; Lewis, the Mine Work
ers cmeif-1 came tnrougn ,ireece
wtth the FalrtesS mission, stuay stuay-ing
ing stuay-ing American aid. He made a hit
Greeks didn't find hrs bushy eye eyebrows
brows eyebrows as foreboding as the ad
vance billing and they got a chuck chuckle
le chuckle out of his courtly Elizabethan
English. : -.?:
At one private party Queen Fre Fre-deYika
deYika Fre-deYika challenged him.
."Mr. Lewis,'' she said, 'during
the euerrilla fishtinz. orphaned
children were' being picked up li
teracy on tne siae ot tne roaa. we
had to find homes for them and
organize orphanages. To pay for
those orphanages, the workmen of
Greece worked an extra day and
donated all their pay. Would your
union do that in the, United
States?"' ,;
"Your Majesty.' rtplled Lewis,
looking at the beautiful Queen of
Greece, "for you the United Mme1
Workers would work eight days a
week." -
EX-ISOLATIONIST,
Frank Grismer is a Cleveland,
Ohio, automobile man who savs
quite frankly that he never hs
lieved in American aid to foreign
countries. Now he finds himself in
charge of American aid to Greece.
"I met Bob Taft one day in Ohio
in the summer of 1953' recalls
Grismer. "He was on crutches,
but nobody had any idea he might
not be with us long. '.
"Boh asked me,. 'How would you
I'Ve o to into the Government?'
I told him I wasnt built to be a
bureaucrat but he said they need:
. They are t complete
THE
DUTY
PECO
GTOHO

l
i I '-i '' -: :'

ft M m m

G6 - Rdu::"j

By OKlWiriARIOM

ed businessmen in Government, t
here I anwv.. r-VJ. i
"When I first took this job," co
tinued Grismer, "I was dead o;
posed to foreign aid .-thought i
was a waste of money, just boos
doggling.' But you have to see t
believe.. I am now sold on foreif
aid as the best and cheapest ws
to fight Communism.. ? I
"I wish more-Congressmen, e
pecially those from the farm be!
would come over here and see ho
the farm surpluses were being u
ed.; ; Ak-jJ'1'- :;;i ;J .' j
'We are how shipping tanks an
ne,w modern weapons to the Gree
army, but at the same time w
are cutting down the foreign a:
necessary to ; operate these wei
ions. That's what the cuts vote!
by Congress are going to do. I
; "American farm surpluses, coi
verted, into Xrreek drachmas, ar;
what have helped meet the Gree
military budget. I don't know ho ho-much
much ho-much the cut will be as a resu
of the last Congress. .But If it'
too low,, the new weapons we'r
sending to Greece may not be t
perated. ,. ? .jj
, 1 "I don't believe Congress rea'
izef what a hard time Benso
would have with i his surpluses a
it wasn't for foreign aid, pot hov
mucn good notn nave done in th.
battle against Communismv"
BALKAN MERRY-GO-ROUND
. : :.:wr;V?iCf.V"V;'r-.;:.
- The Black Angus bull feature'
at the Salonika International Far
and photographed in company wit
President Eisenhower is not a gii
from Ike, as many people presum
ed. The Aberdeen,. Angus ? Associ a
tion in me United States wantei
to make a gift to the Americai'
Farm School near Salonika whicl
is doing so much, fors American I
Greek friendship. But the BlacT
Angus ton Ike's; Gettysburg farm
top blooded -animal wss picke.
from Association members a n 4
given 'to, the; schoot.fi Greece ii
split right down i the i middle re
garding the American GI, Air
man Marion M u s e 1 1 i of Wes
V'i r g i n i a, who -jccidentall
hitr and Mill e d .Gen. Stefai!
Serafis. The General, had been ;
member of .the Communist Parti
and a member of Parliament. Ai
ter the accident, some left-winger'
claimed it was' an American plo
to get rid of the General,-; Right
wingers wanted to give a meda
to the American GI. Airman Muj
selli has a fine record, never wa
involved in trouble before He's a
waiting trial in a Greek court, ha ha-a
a ha-a good lawyer, and believes he'l
probably get.' a better deal thai,
from an American court-martial.
50'S FLAPPER Thei cur
rent rage jn raccoon coats, the-
'Charleston and low waisted
dresses will carry into coiffures
; like, this sporty fashion of yes
terday. At least that's what
Ruel of Coiffures Americana
thinks, It's a short head-hugging
cap-coif that's combed for forward
ward forward 'from a cdntral point on.
the crown down to jthe eye eye-line
line eye-line with sleek bangs. '
. . i
product of Svtitzerland :

Central America's Leading Jewelers
161 CENTRA AVEJ1UE. PANAMJ



t i f J j i- 1 i N r. 1 1 t
' t 1 I I f I I V 1 1 li I t

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1957

r

PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DADLT NEWSPAPER

PAGE TBREI

t (A o 'Jl I'll llliltfililrt-lfir

r v.;Mii"i i.v nuiiiiivi vrn iii'iiiti

i. Pilv' ;.. r .inht mm'iui f tti TiSi Araw Caribbean rifle

iJS miw.f!2 h infantrTlection, Continental Army Command; in addition to his formal

USO-JVB features
Colby Valercolorj

In Current Exhibit
" -The current art exhibit at the
USO-JWB Armed Forces .Service

A Center in cooperauon wiui v
Canal Zone Art League, features
the watereolors of Paul Colby, ar-
chitect, who retired from the pa pa-nama
nama pa-nama Canal Co., and is now Jiv
ing in Panama City,
' Cqlby received his early a r t
training at the University of .1111 .1111-,
, .1111-, nois where ha studied ,architec ,architec-.
. ,architec-. ture. Since that time, 4 he has
. maintamed his interest In art, as
i a hobby and has worked in a 1 1
' "-ji. :..i..i)!.f nil' nastpl: nen

".' drawing, etching, and water co colors.
lors. colors. T ",'.

has worked, exclusively in water
colors, exhibiting his work in most
" of the local shows held on the
' Isthmus.. 4
Colby la a realist jvho strives to
portray faithfully whatever object
he paints, taking only such liber:
ties with natural ,-eolor and value
as may' add pleasing accents .to
- the compositlon.v He 'Stresses tne
i ,. rfr..viin' i th .founds

tiui oi feyoa pamtinfii and believed

that anyone wtio iias a ieeung jot
the portrayal of form through the

medium ot una orawiuu v
' to, pamt.

Are"toSuoc,;i scenes and enes Jandleour own. busines
; of New.York, marines, strafctpnt run.,

: "htary personnel,. JSJESffi

lies, the public oi f-S-rtia"'"

Ray Robinson:

"Sugar Ray Robinson is a great
fighter, but I beat him. That

makes me a great fighter, doesn't

NEW

inson

Quote Unquote Hundreds of Animals

niiiea in Accoraance

Viih Owner's Will

SEA ISLAND, Ga. Air Force
Gen. Nathan Twining, chairman
nt thn ibint chiefs of staff, in' say

ing the United States has ihe mili military
tary military power to devastate Russia if
it launches a surprise attack:

"At the present time we nave
retaliatory striking force s de designed
signed designed io deal the Soviet Union an
immediate devastation blow
should such retaliation be neces neces-sary,"
sary," neces-sary," :'
lMARIANNA, Pa. Coal miner
Michiel Knizner,"45, on being res-

ued badly burned irom a mine

blast tnat kwea live men ana in

jured Six:

"Someone hold 'me ... I can't

hold onto anything."

HOLLYWOOD Prosecutor Wil

liam L, RiUi, on the" possibility of

a nung jury in jne icugmy virnu virnu-dential,
dential, virnu-dential, magazine criminal libel

trial: . ',x-'.. .u.i i, ij 1

If we et a hung Jury this

time we will try them again and

again untu we convict tnem.
MIAMI BEACH 0 ttt go t n g

Teamsters President" Dave Beck,
in',," a. telegra,Oi)to, GeorgatJIeany.

reiusiuH. ta aecunii 'iuviiauuu.iiu nit-

plain. corruption charges against

nis union by tne Af lrCKi:
"The. Teamsters, are the 'largest

'abor organization in the world.
We have done a great job, of or

ganizing and we can damn well

and we

' and the Canal Zone-are cordially)

invited to visit tne usu-jid
" Gallery which is open daily. v'
- Many US Couples
. May Find. Mexican
Divorces Invalid
' CUERNAVACA Mexicol" Sept.
26 (UP) A Mexican judge
charged today that many divorces
v granted ; American couples here
- were invalid because iorged signa signa-'tures
'tures signa-'tures and counterfeit oficial seals
and legal forms were used.
1 Judge Ricardo Anzures said the
divorced Americana probab probab-''
'' probab-'' ly were unaware of. their uncertain
situation. He refused to estimate
i the number of illegal divorces thus
obtained but charged that a Met Met-ico
ico Met-ico City attorney masterminded
the, divorce 'actory' at the time
Cuernavaca : was Mexico's 'di 'divorce
vorce 'divorce capital.": ,v: :;
News Killsj Surgeon

' CLERMONT, Fla.'(UP) A 78-

year-old retired denui -. surgeon
Oneida. N.Y.. dropepd dead

Monday night when fold that his
rwife had died. Dr. Roy Blanchard,

,Who moved to Clermont nine
years ago, collapsed after being
! notified Jhat his 69-yearold wife
f Hazel had died 15 minutes earlier
In -a hospital, t .".,

YORK Sugar Ray Rob-

I gotta take a few days off and

decide whether. I want, to stay 'in
boxing. There's too much in

trigue." .s .
First Comets Fly
Westward To U.S.
For Florida Tests.
ALDERGROVE. Northern Ire Ireland,
land, Ireland, Sept. 26 (UP) Two British
Comet II jet airliners landed here
last night en route to the United
States on the $rst westward Com Comet
et Comet flight across the North Atlantic.

CANTERBURY, England (UP)
A veterinary surgeon and a

professional slaughterer today

carried out the deathbed wish of

a wealthy widow 'that her men-

agerie of hundreds of animals be
put to death after she died.

Two men and a woman who

had attended the dogs, cats, birds
and other animals stood by weep weeping
ing weeping as the mass slaughter was
carried out with humane killer
guns, gas and injections accord

ing to the size of the animals. ,.

Two representatives of the Rov-

al Society for the Prevention of

Cruelty to Animals watched help helplessly.
lessly. helplessly. .,, I ,

The nets included two unanlelii.

two bulls, four horses, 16. para-

aeeis, t wo neuers. ,120 black

sheep, and an assortment of pigs,
rabbits, chickens, guinea fowl,
geese; and ducks.

ine mass slaughter was or

dered in the will of Mrs. Qladys
Prockter, Tl, i whose body was
found Saturday ? in her 40-room

mansion. jie grisly assignment

Degn Monday tod' fli finished

er retainers,; Mr. and .Mrs.
Arthur Hughes and Victor Minter
who managed the 75-acre estate,
watched in tears as the animals
were destroyed, v

"Those spaniels. Plover and
Judy, wagged their tails in de delight
light delight and jumped up at me when

tne saw me," Minter said.
"I felt like a traitor." he added.

"They trusted me and I had to

lead them to their deaths."

Minter said Mrs. Prockter
"could not bear the idea" of her

animals being sold or going to

outer nomes. He said bet ried to
dissuade her from ordering them
destroyed "but she would not he

moved. When she died they must

go wiui ner ana that was that,

-The two Jets of the Hoy al Air
Force transport, command were
carrying the advance party of an
RAF bomber command team that
will compete against the US.

Strategic Air Force in precision
tests over Florida next month.

.--vi.- '" ;
The Comets will fly to the Pine Pine-castle
castle Pine-castle Air Force Base in Florida
tomorrow via Gander, Nfld. They
were expected to arrive at Pine Pine-castle
castle Pine-castle between 11:30 edtand noon
today.--

o

? Tviintsimen tht -"'.

ortd over uu

."an Amtrican'. vTa.j. if
I i fm ; 5
-;ro: I Street No. 5, Tel. 2-0670? Colon: Solos Bloa Tel 1097

Germans To Send
Cards To US Boy
Dying Of Leukemia

MUNICH. Germany, Sept. 26

(UP) American soldiers today

sent German newspapers the ad

dress ef a 4-year-old Trie, Pa.,
bov dying of leukemia and asked

readers to send him postcards.

Parents of Ronnie MeAddoo had

made, the request through mem

bers of the 5th Tow Target Squad Squadron
ron Squadron at Neubiberg Air Base near
here. They said Ronnie collected
postcards and liked comic ones

with faraway addresses best of
alL They said he arranged them
on his bed,

Dry Runs
LOS ANGELES (UP) The

nearest thing to spirits on a plane
owned by the Samovar Vodka Co.
is the DC3's name, "The Spirit of
Elegance." The company refuses
to serve its product in flight.

AM Utey 4v sne for tu

I f Royal Fl is

re lor K. A
Is ea easy to A
x m peckaro

it. Jvst sms m twekare

with milk, bring te boil.
poMrkUasaoldaiideaoL -Yaabavefearbigpartiaee.

, reeeytei

BUY this Big Family size
COLDSPOT REFRIGERATOR

wsim

ISpIitfS

ill

Ittiillllilliftll

at
Lowest Price Ever

ft

SAVE 50.95
ONLY
Down Payment ...20.00
Monthly 10.00

Despite its low, low. price you get full cubic feet of
storage space, ample for the average tofU 'CJS''
for a week. Functional modern design make this Coldspot
beautiful as well as economical. For lasting iprotectlon
the exterior is covered with two coats of gleaming wnlte wnlte-Durabond
Durabond wnlte-Durabond enamel. Sealed unit guaranteed 5 years.

99

hi .iiillllti
jf

Inner Spring
Mall ress

Regularly
59.95 (Double)
42.95 (S0

now 9.95

48.
38.

r

-1 Coffee Table
Distinctive modern white
, top coffee, table wjthjtlack
kraaa. "itlptiovrsyourir at
Sears! reduced price.-

Prolonr your davs with restful nights. This deluxe inner

spring mattress- cushion every vement of your body
i .'-- ......... j,. ..,vi.. ... . ..

fwlth'xirtaet'KftpSrt;''

Hew High Back Swivel Rccker

18.

Reg. 64.95

Down Payment . -5.00

Monthly ......... 5.00

m wmmmmmmmmmm

Comfort Style Beauty Sears brings you all three
with this beautiful new imported swivel rocker at a price
only Sears enormous buying facilities could provide.

Silvertone
Radio-Phonograph
now 139.95
Styled in Mahogany veneer
cabinet. HI-FI system in includes
cludes includes dual 6-in. speakers,
6-tube radio, 4-speed.

Silvertone Short-Wave,
AM Portable Radio
Reg. 89.95
78.
Down Payment ... 8.00
Monthly 5.00

Tun in on the world for more radio enjoyment than
ever before. Ideal for use in your home, or for boat
enthusiasts and other sportsmen. Operates ,on AC, DC
or battery. Has Interference filter, built-in booster for
clear reception of distant stations.

fTii

Coldspot Dehumidifier

NOW 98.
Guard your woodwork,
clothing, furnishings tools
and' equipment from dam
age. Removes up to 3 gal gallon
lon gallon Of water from air in
24 hours.

Yk H.P. 115-V COLDSPOT Deluxe
Air Condifioner with Thermostat

258.

'' Reg. 269.95
Down Payment ,t26.00 NOW
Monthly ...... .1 3.00

Would yen like te have cool restful nights
toely ffesh days at the mere turn 0 a knob CMdsprt
; air eenditloninr niu cool, dehumidify, fUter land cir circulate
culate circulate air to yew house with minimum eest and maxt maxt-inareomfort.
inareomfort. maxt-inareomfort. Come by Sears and lr l?
lnexpenstve bet weather comfort is the Coldspot way.

1 j aS
r
I
j

KEIIMORE 20-inch Gas Rangelle All
"Porcelain Enameled

.

rinser-Washer 9-Lbs.
1 v. Capacity
now 158.
Automatic drain'' pimp
empties tub In 2 minutes.
Automatic timer wrings bell

when wash is done.

117.

, Reg. 134.95
Down Payment ..,12.00 NOW
Monthly ......... 6.00

Small enough Wan apartment, yet large
cook a full sire meal. thi. range makes n efficient
and economical addition to your kitchen. Tours... Al ne
. i Lowest Price Ever v

LOS ANCLIXS-Boyd-Eoosevelt Highway (TranslsthmUnV
Tl K.1SS

Satis faction guaranteed or your money back

IUkV li Cane a -

PANAMA-TivoU Ave.
' :Se a.m. to 18

Tel. I-M31

. Use Sean Easy Payment Plan '
cuLoii liolivar Ave. ..T. cm il
1:31 aJn. te 12 ,:M T,nw -

' V



Sociai

&
134,
an
envide
V
p.
4 Staff.
anama
17iu tf ii
Jt JtU
rtiii and Vrautl Jioutl It maiLJ
lLu It ItlMUtmltl tlw
untnU, inarnatu, tnnt, r
maiUd prtmpthjf
nJ ay ultJtonM
Panama 2-0740 tr 3-0741 U
9.00 and 10

Oik

ilS Si Cm

i r i Mi rf-f, i i n ii i i 8

NIFTY THRIFTIES Albrook officer's wives model clothing from

Jackie Washington,

Maree Hosklns. Jerry

Elaine Boyce

k iikmnir Thr ft shnn during uic ickul v..

i ii in .itrVit on" Ruhw Ewald.

aiaUIlCr, BHU nm,c ivvvj.

LADIES OF THE DIPLOMATIC CORPS
HAVE TEA AT THE BRAZILIAN EMBASSY

accredited

The ladies of the diplomatic turps ...

Will .

noon. Mri. Aguinaldo Bouitreau Fragosa
Ian Ambassador, will be hostess.

wife of the Brazil-

friends invited
TO Mann-Humphrey
Wedding Tomorrow

t

Miss Donna Jeanne Humphrey,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B Don Don-Id
Id Don-Id Humphrey of New Cristobal,
wi!l become the bride of Mr. Da David
vid David T. Mann at the Margarita U U-nion
nion U-nion Church, tomorrow evening, at
7:00.
No invitations hive been issued
but all friends are cordiajly... invit invited
ed invited to attend both the ceremony
nil the reeeotion.. which .will- fol

low immediately in the' Church

. 1 - -A

Bridal Shower
Given In -Honor

Of Mary Lou Allen
Mis Mary Lou Allen, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. William B. Allen
of Margarita, was guest of honor
at a bridal shower held in the
Fern Room of the Tivoli Guest
House on Saturday afternoon.
Hostesses were Mesdames Wal Walter
ter Walter J. Allen, Norbert F. Keller,
Anthony E. Dyer and Jerome E.
Steiner. -;
' Royal Worcester bone chinarwas
the theme of the party. t

Guests Who attended were ajes-

r Jitvtiit J!,..Allen, MarckjQutnn,

Andrew Whitlock, Jeanne Wheeler,
Leonard Wlford, Florence Maliett,

P. A. White, Joan Maiiett. ,w, a.

ieman, L. A. Scranton, Mary

Yeager, Bertha Dyer, Mary Lower,
N. K. Fricker, Robert Rathgeber,

R. E. Cox. G. Huldtquist, Dor

othy Rose, R. F. Huldtquist, Dave

Madison, waiter u. urow", Mary

Joyce, Neil Wilson, t Heien Mc Mc-Keown,
Keown, Mc-Keown, John Erikson, Joan Dau Dau-thin,
thin, Dau-thin, D. WaddeU, Mary Kelie Kelie-her.
her. Kelie-her. Jack Taber, William Powell,

William DeVore, Louis Kaufer,

Shirley Proctor, J. a. Fields, ti.
J. Chase, P. B. Hutchiugs, Mark
Brandon, W. 11. Caswell, H. K.
Peterson, J. H. Kueter, R. J.
Jones, Joan Colins, and Misses
Betty Ann Alen, Florence Allen,
Carlme Taber, Patricia Q u i n n,

Marian Fricker, Eileen Cox, Kath Kathleen
leen Kathleen Cox, Ann McDade, Marilyn

fjyun and Nancy jiamsey.
Mis Allen is to be married to
Plaul Whitlock, son of Mr and
Mrs. Andrew Whitlock of Marga Margarita
rita Margarita on Oct. v
Albrook Wivas Celabratt
Sixth Anniversary

-Of Thrift Shop

heated at tables decorated with

arucies irom tneir xnrm Shop o-

ver eighty members of the Ai Ai-brook
brook Ai-brook Onicers' Wives' Club Bath

ered for the first luncheon oi the

"ew season last week. The lunch

eon celebrated six years of oper

ation of the Albrook Thrift Shop,

ana enienpnse sponsored oy the
Wives' Club gathered lor the first
kmcheon of the new season last
week. The luncheon celebrated six
years of operation of the Albrook

ihritt Shop, on enterprise soon

sored by tne Wives' Club ai tneir
Community Welfare project. All

given 10 aeserving cnanues.
The guest speaker, Mrs. Georgi Georgi-ana
ana Georgi-ana de Young from the Depart Department
ment Department of Welfare of Panama gave

an acount of the schools, orphan orphanages,
ages, orphanages, and institutions in Panama
that have benefited from the

monthly Albrook Thrift Shop do donations.
nations. donations. The oroenm closed with

a fashion show narrated by Mrs.

vernon u. Adams in which the

costumes were ail Thrift Shop mer merchandise.
chandise. merchandise. Models were Mrs, Mark

T. Mooty. Mrs. Fieldina L.J Wash-

ingion, Mrs. James E. Hoskms,

Mrs. Edward J. Ewald, Mrs.
Robert E. Boyce, and Mrs. Ed Edward
ward Edward P. Stauffer.

Doorprizes, apothecary jars

tiiieo witn origniiy colored soap,

were won y Mrs. Arthur r. Hurr.

Mrs. Andrew Jewel, and Mrs. Eu Eunice
nice Eunice Hansen.

Guests at the luncheon were

Mrs.,Madeg Russell,; Mtf. Nell

' ly?'-:'':! WWMsaswwwwswi mmmmmwmmmmmmtmiu mm nmm m mmmmmmmmmwmmimrt imi wnmuiw www
I ; f
-Hill 1 ? ;
.),;-

hettino READY FOR KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS BALL-r-The ,,Amarama, show will be presented at the Knieht of. Columbus Ball at th Union rinh'

Oct. 11 at 8:30 p.m. Dancers shown here are Nellie Holgerson, Betty imm ons, Mary Jane Stanley, .Margaret ing;, Bill Gamble, Jack Mac Dougal, Herb
Soltman and Dicky Daymack, Tickets may be purchased from any K. of member, Union Club, Columbus Club and-Shaws. A
1 1 1 i ii y' J-;

Lee Choate from Ecuador and iwith Ws parents for the summer

varation, has returned to Phillips
Exeter Academy in New Hamp Hamp-shirt.
shirt. Hamp-shirt. v

Mrs. George Epperson from Uru

guay.
The committee in charge of the
luncheon included Mrs. Claude A.
Babb, Mrs. Edward J. Sass, Jr.,

Mrs. 'Dean E. Mansheld, Mrs. Ja

cob M. Huffman. Jr., and Mrs.

William L. Witham.

Ruselh :Mrsr erff 'Worttiington,

Morns, ra. :rnams t osieR jars

i n ii t t r n

MM J X A JU Al

tiicner .
Finer . f .. lJX
Purer... b ... ."I". T

4

Mrs. Joseph E. Wright
Hanarad With Babv Shower

Mrs. Charles Perret. Jr..e nter-

tained on Monday, evening at her

home in Colon with a baby Show Shower
er Shower folowed by a bridge dessert
honoring Mrs. Joseph E. Wright,
Mrs. Wright was presented with

bathinette from the invited

guests which "included Mesdames

Peggy Finnegan, Jane uuiatquisi,

Margie Foster, Josephine Hen-

bron, Elfreda Dominguez, Iris

Richmond, nosemary nearaon,
Maruia Leigh, Elena Lyan, Ruth

Puller, Olga Nordstrom and Hel Helen
en Helen Gump.
Bridge winners were Mrs. Rear Rear-don'
don' Rear-don' and Mrs. Huldqulst and the
prize for canasta was awarded to
Mrs. Heilbron.

5waeny Given
Surprise Party
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sweeney
were given a surprise party at the

Salon Bahia last night by em employes
ployes employes of Firestbnei Intefaniericari

of wniCRr aweny i presiaem.

Mrs. Falrchtld

Back From Vacation
Mrs. Graham Bell Falrchild re returned
turned returned on Friday to her home in
Paitilla from a visit of several
weeks in Cape Breton Island. Dr.
Fairchild and their daughter Miss
Alice Fairchild returned earlier in
the month and Miss Fairchild

has resumed her studies at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa High School. David, who was

EFannrnfiny's

(EflDmmes EFfirrstt I

FROM THE FIRST YEAR: through School tf. all children
need th vrtimnn, mmtrilt and prottint e( a good milk.
TO DEVELOP STRONG I0NES. ar anjey good
health, avtry child thould drink on quart of milk daily. (AduKt
i ouart).

IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK. fuanntaod NESTLt product, can can-rv
rv can-rv intact thot pracioua aliment ol health. It ia elaborated
with the beet cow'i milk.

IEUUSE OF ITS ECONOMY ideal EVAPORATED MILK aoio.
the problem of milk in your homo.
GIVE YOUR FAMILY h "'l Ouality and valuable nutrition o
IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK which, ia available at any procery
atore or pharmacy in t and 14 ot. can.

YOU WILL IE SATISFIED wit" mMi r
Nestle' Evaporated Milk

TRADE

A GUARANTEED
NESTLE ;
PHOOUCT

HEALTHLY PURE and SAFE

: t i
.BWfiHWl

Atlantic PTA
Hold Meeting

"The first regular meeting o.'
the; Atlantic Parent-Teachers As Association
sociation Association was held at the South
Margarita School .Library. There
was an excellent attendance of

both parents and teachers.

The new officers for the com

ing 1957-1958 year are as follows:

President. SFC Joseph JHrn of

.rort Uuiick. -5,'

Vice president. Mr. John Leach

of Margarita. .'.V.

Treasurer. Mrs.. William sR. Gra

ham of Margarita. rf

becretary, Mrs. Rosalytt Bern-

slin of New Cristobal.

The newly elected Committee

Members are:
The Program Committee! Mrs.
L. L. Barfield, Assistant; Mrs. V.
Craig, Assistant.
The Publicity Committee, Mrs.
J. F. Pennington, Chairman; Mrs.
H. Butz, Assistant ; Mrs. D
Leach, Assistant.
The Membership Committee Sgt.
D. Rivera, Chairman; Mr. Arthur
Bernstein, Assistant'
The Hospitality Committee, Mrs.
H. Hartley, Chairman; Mrs.
Holmes, Assistant; Mrs. Arnold
Assistant.
There was a eeneral discussion

of old and new problems to be
solved i -regarding.: ; choolsi!and

school children who attend Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic Side schools. It was announced
that the first guest speaker at the
October meeting would be Mr.

James M. Wolf, Director of Spe

cial n-oucation. Regular meetings
are held the 3rd Monday eveniue

or eacn momn.

No-Host Breakfast
For Mrs. Martin Nickel
The no host breakfast for Mrs.

Martin Nickel will be held on Sat

urday, Oct. 5 at 9 o'clock at the

Hotel Wahington. For reserva

tions cal Mrs. C. W. Field, tele telephone
phone telephone 3-2175 on or before Satur Saturday
day Saturday Septi 28.

Mr. Nickel is retiring from the
Panama Canai Company after
thirty years service and with
Mrs. Nickel they plan to leave
for the United States on Oct. 9 to

make their home.

Each notice for inclusion in thu
column should be submitted m
type-written form (and mailed eo
the box number lilted daily in 'So
cial and Otherwii," or delivered
by hsnd to the office. Notice! of
meetings cannot be accepted by
telephone.

Pan-Amorican Festival
Meeting Place Changed
. The Pan-American Festival,
which usually meets at the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB will not be able to meet
there tomght because of the Jew Jewish
ish Jewish holidays. Instead they will
meet at-the home of Mrs. Wil

liam Kirkland 2351 A. Owen St.,
Balboa at 7:30 p.m.

Rotary Accepting Applications
For Year's Fellowship Abroad

Orchid Chapter
Will Moot
Tomorrow Evening
A special meeting v of Orchid
Chapter No. 1 OESt wM be" held
tomorrow evening at 7:30 at the

Scottish, Rite Temple, Balboa.
Initiatory Services will be exem

plified; v- ;

Refreshments will be. served

after the meeting. Al Eastern

Stars are invited, to attend.

Ct Oerii Mi Mineral
Society Met .'.-i- --jc ; t

The Gem ; ahftrMrneral Societ
of Balboa will hold the first

meeting of the new term tomor

row at 7:30 p.m. .'-.-
Mr, Pat Ryan will he .speaker
of the evening and will talk on
"Light Refraction In Various Min Minerals."
erals." Minerals." v .;:

(Continued rrom rage 3)

V- Jim
A f

RED PARTY LOSING-John ;
Gates, above, editor-in-chief of
the Daily Worker, the Com- j
munist organ in the United 1
States, says that discontent and .;"
tjissension have sharply re--duced
membership and tause'4
a crisis In the American Com ? ?-munist
munist ?-munist party. Gates maintains'
that membership declined by
4S per cent In the last year, t
loss of some 7.000 members.

A year of study abroad as a Ro

tary toundation fellow is the pos possibility
sibility possibility for some student from Co-

ion or Cristobal. "Toti" Estenoz.

president of the Cristobal Colon

Rotary Club; announced last week.

Applications are nowheing ac

cepted oy the Rotary Club for the

fellowship, which includes all trans
portation, education and living ex expenses
penses expenses for the 1958-59 academic
year.

.Applications may be made only
through the Rotary Club in the
city where the student has his per permanent
manent permanent residence. On the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic side application should be made
to Rotarlan Paul Beck, Box 99,
Cristobal, the chairman of the

committee m charge of this pro
ject.

Candidates must he between 20
and '29 years -of age. They must
have a college or university deeree

(or they must now be in their

senior year), a record of high
scholastic standing and a thorough
knowledge of the 'language of the
country in which they propose to
study, . s y
They must have the1 ability to
make friends easily; be vitally, in-

teres, tea in wona anairs, ana pos
sess1. an instinct for leadership.

Rotary fellowships are granted
without regard to race, creed or

ciuzensmp.
The applicant tolactod by th
Cristobal Colon Rotary Club
will compete for the foMowhip
with applicants setectad by th
other Rotary Clubs in this dis district,
trict, district, which comprises Panama,
the Canal Zor, and Central A A-morica.
morica. A-morica. Deadline for tho reeeiDt

of applications for tho 1958-59 a a-cadomie
cadomie a-cadomie year by the local Rota Rotary
ry Rotary Club is Nov. 15.

Since the program was Inaugur Inaugurated
ated Inaugurated m 1947 in memory of the

founder of Rotary, Paul P. Har

ris, Rotary foundation lellowships
have beenawarded to 953 young

men ana women living in 61 coun

tries in Europe, Asia, Africa, the
Americas, and the islands of the

Pacific, for study in 42 countries
The one-year grants average tZ.-

500 each .and the total grants since
1947 have been in excess of $2,-

20U.UO0.
Rotary fellows have proved
themse.lves to be unusually effec effective
tive effective ambassadors of international
good will, not only in the lands in
which they do their graduate work.

but also in their own countries af

ter their year of study.
Rotary 'fellowships are unique In
that, with some 9,100 Rotary Cluh

in ids countries throughout the
world, the student is in direct
contact with Rotarians and their

families during his year

from home, no matter where he i
studying. He attends their Rotai
ry meetings, visits in their homes
and places of business, and trav travels'
els' travels' as much as possible during his
school holidays. In this way, ho
sees at first hand how the people
m his host country live and,
through these close associations,
he lays the essential 'foundations
for increased international under understanding,
standing, understanding, which is one of Rotary
principal objectives'. ...

Although the program is only in

us inn year. manv itotarv Hal

lows already have shown promise
that they may well be' among to tomorrow's
morrow's tomorrow's leaders: they are teach.

ing in universities Rnd secondary

scnoois mey nave- entered the for
eign and domestic services of their
governments they have been or or-dainedas
dainedas or-dainedas ministers of churches of
various faiths r-they are doing ad.
vance; research work and they they-are
are they-are active in positions. of leader
ship in diverse business. and pro-'
fessional fields. s Jf..-.
Ffincral Services jirc

For Mrs. Smikle

Af Noon Tomorrow

Funeral services for Mrs. Maud :

Clarke Smikle, who died at Gor Gor-gas
gas Gor-gas Hospital Tuesday after a long
illness, will be held at the- La Bo

ca Wesieyan fjnurcn at noon to

morrow.

Interment will follow at the Co-

rozal Cemetery.

Mrs' Smikle, 62, came to Fana.j

ma from her. native Jamaica in.
1916 and resided with her son

ric Clarke. She was a member of

the La Boca Wesieyan C ureh:
and the Household of Ruth Lodge.!;
She is survived by her ioni
Eric, and Alphonse Clarke. of Cal--

ifornia- sisters Mrs. Eugenie Da Davis
vis Davis of Nicaragua, Mrs.Ida Lynch r
and Mrs. Celeste Reynolds of Ja Jamaica,
maica, Jamaica, Mrs. Leah Conllffe--of Pa-;

nama, a .brother Gabriel Stone of
Jamaica, nephews, nieces, several,
grandchildren and other relatives, v

How To Be Sure

ST. HELIER. Channel Islands.

Sept. 26 (UP Francoit Aufret-

64, and Mary Kenchington 72,

honeymooned today. They were
married here yesterday after an

a w a y I engagement of 29 years,- -.

BEAUTY that LASTS MUCH LONGER

Be lovtlier in matter of minutes! In a
twinkling, you can manicure your naili to
match the color of your favorite shade
of Cutex Stay Fast Lipstick.
Ym tare money, to . Cutex Nail Polish

goes so much farther because Us made
with an exclusive formula that defies
chipping and peeling. And it
In the safe Spillpmf bottle
Cat- Btakea all the newest, prettiest
colors for lips and fingertips! Gay
pinks, bright reds, romantic blue-reds,
exciting deep-reds 1 There's perfect
color for every complexion type.
For lasting boaury

(Viim
V ..... 1

Easy Way To Kill
Roaches And Anls

Scientists reeaameai that 70a ttm.
tret roarfce mm4 anla the modem
y Uh JhnstM NO-KOACH.
Brmktel loot where yoa went It
taMe lees, cslneti,. ilia. asphaH
tile. etc.). The cotarleee mltu kills
IImm oeata. II 1 effectlTO tear eaaaths,
saoltarjr, am4 kj tm m. ?
t at. tte.: aM l.at at Bella VMa
operawrkel, u1 all teeal eaauale-

A'ITE.NTION v
MOTHERS AND STUDENTS v : ; .;
additional opportunities to register for classes with'
DOROTHY CHASE
Will be irffered Saturday. SepterrnW 28
from 9:30 a.m. to 12:00 noon
at residence 744 Las Cruces St, Balboa i
For farther Information "call Balboa, 1751 -.

NeW CUTICURA TALCUr.1
Acts like Magic.'

Ifa tho softest, finest, most delightfully
fragrant talcum you can buy. At the same
time it ia lastingly deodorant and antisep antiseptic.
tic. antiseptic. Yes, magical C-8 (Hexachlorophene)'
in new Cutioira Talcum keeps the skin
fresh and tweet, relieves sunburn, prevents
smd relieves beat rashes and other skin
irritations. Wonderful for baby and every

- one. Buy Cun'aua Talcum today, -f

OUoir,

t
.J



lUnSDAT, SEPTEMBER 26.193T

-, i p t' ; i
'Vn THE PANAMA AMERICAN

A3 INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

an

adies Auxiliary h .'
leet Reserve ,'-
(..neiation !'

Tho r Hio Anviliarv Fleet Ee-

Association Unit No. 59 of

Cnin met n Tiiesdav.' v..

j Three new members wereworn
i. There are Mrst Nancy B t e e-ile,
ile, e-ile, Mrs.' Narvella McCarten and

rs finth Cram.

i Mrs. Kay Pratt was ; elected as

'ew vice president, and Mrs. Bet
j Rire 'was sworn in as treasur

r. Plans -were completed tor

mcheon at the Tivoh Hotel early

::v Ruling Gives Vt;
i'v;o Convicted Reds

To liev Trial
wAsttTMfiTnTC rTJPl The ; Jus

hat two convicted communist

eaders are entitled to a new tri-

The men, whose appeals are

ow pending before the bupreroe
:ourti- are Junius Irving- Scales ot

ireensboro, N. C, and Uauae m

iohtlnnt of I htcaeo. I

in memorandum- filed Tues-

nrlth thi. hi oh court., BOilcuor

H,l rhaf, the two convictions

must be reversed for further pro-

eedings in the Ught ot vineieiwaa.
. ; . tt......:.:. .':'. ...... i' ? : V

ecision. 5
Tn thA .TpTirlrn case, the court

eld- that" if the government calls

n informer as a witness j

riminat trial, i; the defense may

lemand pertinent reports he prev

iously made to tne tm.
I Th court heard arguments on

The Scales and Lightfoot cases last
term, and scheduled more argu arguments
ments arguments for4he week of Oct. 14.
I The two were convicted under a
provision of the Smith Act- which
makes it unlawful to be a member
bf an oreanization known by the

member to be dedicated to the

violent overthrow of the U. S. goy-

frnment,
Rankin emphasized that in
agreeing to a new trial under the
Jencks ruling the government was
not abandoning; its position that

he Smith. -Act was properly ap-

lied la the two cases. i

He said if the same witnesses

re caiea oy : tne government on

retrial and their reports to the
FBI are demanded,-the procedure
presumably will be" governed by
he new 'FBl files' law enacted
after the Jencks decision. J
I The law provides that the trial
fudge may decide what parts of
FBI reports shall be revealed to
: he 'deiense a .a check'" an the
truth of testimony. I

Floor Show1 Set M

For Camp Bierd

Theater Sunday

A floor show will be presented

at the Camp Bierd Theater
Sunday at 3 p.m. by Panama's
Sugar Ray Robinson.

Appearing on the show will be

the Serenaders, the pour Hep
Cats, the Earth Angels, Costa
and Vireinia; thfe "Minnie from

Trinidad troupe tenny "Thorn-.

as, lxra wlmba and others.

The Gay spots combo ww

furnish music

erwi&e :

, ' ; iL-ontinutd
w i ' 'it
in October The white' ; elephant
was vunn bv Mrs. Ima Collms.

An attractive buffet was served

by Mrs. Alma Colnns and sMrs.
Midge Douglas- The raffle was
won by Mrs. Carole Piper.
Guests were Mrs. Gertrude See-

ley and Mrs. .Betty Roberts.

Calypso Singer, Trio
Begin Month's Run
it El Panama Friday
'.Calypso singer, Lord Delicious

and his 'Pana-Triniaact two w i.i i

start a moiitn s engagenieia .i
Hotpl El Panama's Bella Vista

Sa on Friday night.
a Dooular singer on

tlie Isthmus whose clever Calypso

improvisations amuse wnerever ne

entertains, a .,

This new- act at ed rauama
will' be presented twice .jnightly
except on Lucbo's night,, at 8:30
and 10:30 p.m. and on Fridavs
and Saturday's at 9 and 10:30

p.m. mere wu ue ; u, jhuim
or cover charge. ' ;

Clarence Martin s orcnesira wu
continue to play for dancing, ?
DeanOf $L tuke'sV
To Speak Al Jewish
Sabbath Eve Service
Thp Vprv Rev. Mainert J. "Pe

terson: Dean of tne' Cathedral of

St. Luke, Ancon, has, accepted an
invitation to be the guest speaker
at the Sabbath eve services of
Congregation Kol Shearith Israel
of Panama City tomorrow e v e e-ning,
ning, e-ning, ; 7- .. I
The Rev. Peterson, who was for formerly
merly formerly rector of Christ Church-by-the-Sea
in Colon until his appoint appointment
ment appointment as Dean of the Cathedral,
will base his -sermon on the to topic:
pic: topic: Jewish Contribution to. West

ern Civilization. ; -.!!:

. The services which are to be
conducted by Rabbi Isaac New

man, will be held at' the Temple

on. 36th Street and Avenida Cuba,
across from, the Panama Hospital,
at 8 p.m. All members, guests

and other interested friends re

invited. .. .

Mrs. Adina Owen
Dies; Interment

At Pueblo Nuevo
i Mrs.' Adina Parkef Owen, 01-year-old
native of Jamaica, died
today at 9:10 a.m. at the Santo
oTmas Hospital after an Illness
of one year.
TuneVal services will be held

tomorrow at St.. Paul's Church

at 3:30 pm. Burial will follow at
the Pueblo Nuevo Cemetery.
Mrs., Owen, is survived by a
son Norman Owen, a daughter
Eulalia Chlbita" Owen and two
grandchildren.

-s

to keep' I I-your
your I-your children Healthy
...the best milk!
. .--...., -a...
Tliere'a no better food for
growing youngsters than
pure, safe KLIM ipilk. KLIH
' milk is so nourishing .'. ao
good tot building strong
muscles, bones and teeth.
Remember-your children
need healthful Kun milk -every
day. Give tbem the
fresh-tasting milk they love
-dependable Ku milk!

I Take 4 pwisccna I vita

of v wttm-

mm l ten mm

mm. 0

ALOHA
Presents
The Internationally famous
RITA VIDAURR1
-Every
Friday, Saturday, and Sunday
K Aeroaa from the t
"El Panama" Hotel

A'

:.rr H-

7

? ROYAL CLAN The younger members of Britain's royal clan
are right in style as they attend a "Highland gathering" at
" Braemar, Scotland. Princess Anne and Prince Charles sport
kilts for the affair. At left is theit mother, Queen Elizabeth II.
At right is grandmr thcr Queen Mother Elizabeth. Behind them
and seen in profile is their aunt, Princess Margaret. 1

our faq eats
WELL AS WE DO

" '"'

i ;-;v;;-:- i.i.ii i ijai r-.-v.x.

HaawM It rise.:- u

For. finest nourishment at low

cct,''givc,'ybdr dog wholesome
Kea-L-Ration. HeV )oj
choice cats c hors meat W.
spected by the U.S. Government
to gnarantee quality. These ten tender,
der, tender, joky. pieces ot lean red
meat axe tasty and wholesome.
Ken-L-Ratioa U a complete

food. Yoor dog need eat aethaig

else.

.-. i ...

Your dogs food sbotnd M M
tasty and mmrishing as your
own. So get thrifty, fLaaodul
Ken-L-Ration todav'

nourishirS ScdnoTnicaL

CORRECT

DM
SKIN

OVERNIGHT t

- f

!

Jiu'fl avsrwsf at fktc jiut oru gpplicatum of this new, speciaffrj
formuUted LANOLIN PLUS Liquid truadry caoM o
iny ituiea, crow's feet, tprudtUtl V "'
Ceotaina 80 pore, abwiibable lanolin tv ? t "f?1
oUa that rout akia lo.ee mr ayl U LANOLIN PLUS Ufa
tonight! Tbeo. ia tb momini. m yir Snjrri fcUy ower yoar to,
Oiwi-ftifA... your dry akia bM diiappemredl t ,j

BZRFS ALL TOU DOt

f7'
if

Tl

i.

... 1

1.

tea. hold hoi wMbdot
to na iao tad BKk

J. Wars !
LANOLIN PLC8
tap. Brukiy MMr
Lund iot tec and

act vrrhl aki
to tiiiata. Tiai

nrm Alrdjr yau
aba iaels pauLfrwh!

3. ftiaa face aatl mcX
arid, sold watoc Tbaa,
rtly it LAN LANOLIN
OLIN LANOLIN PLUS I.irM4l
aato faca aad aack and

LIQUID
DrySJtin
Coiiditioner
$1.50 '.

L.

AEC Chief Suggesfs
Simple Unguitge
On Atomic Reports
WASHINGTON, Sept. 26 HUP)
itnmio nrffv, chief Lewis

Strauss suggested- establishment

of a "central clearing nouse o o-day
day o-day jte publish non-secret govern government
ment government rearrh reoorts in language

the public can understand.

The chairman oi me auwuk j
ergy Commission told the closing
session of the President's small
business -conference ; that the na nation's
tion's nation's survival may depend on in increasing
creasing increasing knowledge of the atoms
many usesi He suggested the gov government
ernment government may not have been doing
all it could. ' ...
Strauss said that research data
now made available by the gov government
ernment government to industry and others

may be too lnaccessiwe in lorm
and scientific language," Similar

complaints have been voiced oy
the industrial world.

"It may -well be tnat tne gov government
ernment government should review its pro

cedures ."to make what it has
available, and that which belongs

to all the people more ; reaauy

available,", he said.

, Strauss also suggesiea a way in
which s small businesses might

meet the prohibitive cost of mod modern
ern modern research. He said one reason
the research activities of small
business "remain strongly inhib

ited", is the mounting cost of

modern laboratories.

The AEC chief suggested that
a firm which was unable to afford

its own laboratory could assign

one of Its lecnmcauy quaimea
men to keep up with technological
developments in the company's

field...,

bit

Dieter's Only Joy Is Having
Others Know His Suffering

McCALL'S' magazine for S e p p-i.mh
i.mh p-i.mh hm an article that could

revolutionize luncheon and dinner
party conversation.
The article tells how to diet in
secret. Yep, in secret. It gives
tips on how a dieter can sit ddwn
with her family or friends and
keep to a diet without anyone's be being
ing being the wiser.
ThA mfithnd is simule. You take

a little nf everything that is of

fered you, eat your small portions
and don't go back for seconds.
If vou keeo your mouth shut,

no one is the wiser that you are

carefully counting calories.
Wouldn't it ,be wonderful if the
idea of dieting in secret would
catch on? Then those who aren't
on a diet could go back to en enjoying
joying enjoying their food without being re reminded
minded reminded of the number of calories
in sour cream dressing or a slice
of apple pie.

NO FUN

IT'S SECRET

BUT secret dieting, I am afraid,

isn't going to appeal to most diet

ers. If they had to diet without

talking about it most of them

would probably give up in de
spair.

For one thing, women who have
been on-again, off-again dieters
for years find calorie talk an ea

sy form of dinner table conversa conversation.
tion. conversation.

pagi rmt

women who talk the most about
dieting are skinny women? They
do the most talking about calories
when there, is at least one plump
person present.

Then,' too, since dieting if a

form of self-pumshment the 'on 'only
ly 'only joy connected with it is letting

everyone Know now mucn you are

suffering.
And there's always the tempta

tion for a woman who has kept

her figure fashionably thin to call
attention to it whenever she turns
down a hot roll or second serv serving.
ing. serving. J .;
Haven't you noticed that the

NEW
PLASTIC
DISHES

OS

16 Pc.

DECORATOR STARTER
SETS
Assorted Colors...

Prom $9.95

ASK FOR
YOCR.'-Chlea
GOLD STAMM

Tha Pnmttur
and Hona
FunUhin( ftota

Tropica na
4th of July Ava. St H St. Tel. i-ttU

Official Committee
fo Arrange Graham

Campaign In Panama
Ahnnh 50 men and women met

Saturday to organize the official

committee for the Billy Graham

Campaign here in Panama. Some
26 organizations were represented

by delegations of from two to five

members each. These people are
the chosen leaders of all the Pro Protestant
testant Protestant organizations on the Isth Isth-mus.
mus. Isth-mus. They thus present a com

plete cross-section as to denomi denomination
nation denomination and language. After a few
minutes of -devotion the group

proceeded; to elect an executive
committee. Those selected are:
Rev; Leland Edwards, h a I r r-man;
man; r-man; Lie. Nestor Martinez O.,
vice-chairman: Rev. Ephraim S.

Alphonse. vice-chairman; Mr. Fred

Im OJemon, secretary ana jar.
Clay D. Randel, treasurer.
In, addition seven committeemen
were selected to aid the officers.

They are: ,
Her. David Morgan,1' Bishop He He-ber
ber He-ber Gooden, Rev. William H. Bee-

by, Rev. rermin uarcia, nev.
Limkeman, Rev. W. Stewart, Rev.

John Spalding, i ;

The Rev. Edwards gave a brief

report upon the progress made

so far. He called another meeting

for Saturday, Oct. 5. After a

time of prayer the meeting was

adjourned. . V' v
Dr. Graham Is expected to be
la Panama in February and all

arrangements for his coming are

in the nana ims -omciai sou.-

mlttee. r.j v y

MAGICAL NEW FLUORIDE TOOTH PASTE

our

BY PREVENTING CAVITIES FROM FORMING!

Savesy

teeth from decay

n?i II m

For years dentists have known that
fluoride has an almost incredible ability
to prevent decay. Now science has dis discovered
covered discovered how to capture the magic of
fluoride in a tooth paste. so every family
can enjoy the decay-fighting benefits of
this wonder-working new ingredient!
. r
How 'Super" Amm-l-dent with Fluo Fluoride
ride Fluoride Works I New SuperT Amm-l-dent
works in these fwoways to prevent 4eeay
VThe magical flwocide hardeaf tooth
enamel outside and jOm fxclosai ,SLS
apitrioniattd. ted. otl-riEym formula v
rotects teeth inside aocavities caa'terea
get started. This sUHigfhfnhrg actioa be be-gins
gins be-gins the fcty p ikut ytm brask yoor
teeth wkh'SupeV' Amnvj-dent. Aadavaci
brusbJngmakrt yoarteeth evea stiOBgert

7'i
To flve yo and your family "eoper" profecfto again aotof, pot

, TESTS PROVE ITI
Tooth at left unprotected. See bow mouth
acids have eaten It away. Tooth at right
protected by "Super" Amm-i-dent with
fluoride. Despite exposure to the same
mouth acids -NO DECAY; ;,

1

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NT with FLUORIDE

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f
' 1!



.r1

' V i
thi Manama American an independent daily newspaper'
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1337

i

i
1
i I

4

i

MOVSTftEVSOW
by Erskine Johnson
NlA Sfotf Corupowtirt

i

' HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Holly
i mtariiM Am Talking About: The

! movie industry finally diciding to
1 pick up the bills and sponsor next
, year's TVersion of the annual Os--r
derby, I wonder if Mike Todd's
crack, "If the film industry
- doesn't. I will," had anything to

Ho with it?. .Sexy Anna JUsim
5 eturning to her homeland, India.
Carlon Brando, her No. 1 steady
date, prqhably is tearing his shirt

about h. v

J

Ingrld Bergman's wordage to
Hnllvwood Dal that there will.

i ,be no split ap from Roberto Ros Ros-ealllrfl.
ealllrfl. Ros-ealllrfl. So don't ask me what
""she'll have say to him when
he returns home.
JarVU GJeason's arrival in Hol

lywood soon to talk movie deals.
TV mav not want him this sea

son, but Hollywood film makers

ure do, and that's for sure. .
Strangest,. and yet not so strange,
request to date at the information
booth at Disneyland: t
"Where do you sell Disneyland
stpck?"
"JACK ENTRATTER of the
S ands Hotel in Las Vegas saying
te has four towns ready to join
is closed circuit night club en entertainment
tertainment entertainment via TV. But how can
the customers heckle a comedian
when he's coming to them on a
TV screen. . .Hank Henry,, the
omedian, saying he's going to
Jnake a ecord album titled,
Bedtime Stories for Grownups."
Gordon Mac Rae asking Dean
Martin the question, "How do I
get a hit record?"
7 Dean's answer: "Easy sing off
key."

ISRAELI POLIO
JERUSALEM, (Israeli Sector),
. (UP) Only 37 cases of polio were
reported in Israel this summer
tempered with a minimum of 300
, eases in previous years since 1950,
: the Israeli health ministry report report-,
, report-, : ed today.
! The ministry said the number
of polio cases was only one one-twentieth
twentieth one-twentieth as great among 116,000
Xi children who received Salk polio
'vaccine as among 8,500 children
' who were not inoculated.

Mario Lanza's promise to make
a big comeback "I did it beiore
and I'll do it again." He's just
completing a movie in Italy and

now there a talk of starring him

in four. 80 minute TV spectacu

lars. . .Jonn Wayne eldest son

22-year-old Mike, checking into

the Air force. . Pat ; Boone s

brother, renamed. Nick Todd for

a singing career, dating Miss A

merica of 1957, Marian Mc

Knight. .N

DICKIE MOORE, onetime movie

kid star, cracking the literary

barrier with his first sale, the

"Jewell Box" which was dramatiz

ed the other day on TV's Matinee

Theater.-

Italian film. $ critics panning
the movie "The Story of Esther
Costelle," because their favorite
romantic idol, Rossano v Sraixi,
plays the rele of a rapist vil villain.
lain. villain. But when I flew to the Ha Ha-waian
waian Ha-waian Islands with him for his
"South Pacific" role, tie told
mo ho loved the character and
believes it is one of the finest
jobs he's dono on the screen.

Stanley Kramer buying Nevil

Shute's novel. "On the- Beach."

for a film. It'a the hair-raising

story of a devastating, nuclear

war. . jacK Benny .retaining
Sam Perrin and George Balzer

for their 15tH consecutive year as

writers on ms snows, it s a ree

ord for show business. If a joke

hops, tne writers, not the come

dian, take the blame. But Jack's

no ordinary comedian.

ALL OF HOLLYWOOD tuning

up its puDiicity arums for the

movies' Golden Jubilee celebra

tion. There will be big star do
ings all over the country in mid

October to take your eyes, and

minds, off those TV screens.

I

DRIVE-IN
5E TODAY :;;!!

DEBBIE REYNOLDS
LESLIE NIELSON In fj?fk
"TAMMY & THE Y)t

BACHELOR
In TECHNICOLOR!

tomorrow!

POPULAR NIGHT! t
$1.10 per CAR!
JOHN WAYNE
, MAUREEN O'HARA in
mxaimc rc tin c"

I
I

Ted Post, who directs "Gun-

smoke," predicting cowboys, not

redskins, will bite the dust this
season, the year of the horse

opera epidemic, on TV. Says
Post:
"The law of dimishing returns

will set in with the viewers. No

body can take too much of any anything.
thing. anything. Everybody is one imitative
kick."
Fred Astaire announced for the

starring role in the Cole Porter

song cavalcade. "Wonderful.".

Lee Remick, who played the bat-

on-twirling cube in "A Face in

the Crowd," becoming a face at

20th Century-Fox. She just signed

tor toe second feminine leitt la

the liim version of "The Long Hot
Summer." Also in the cast: Paul

Newman, A n t h o n y Franciosa.

Joanna Woodward and Orson

Welles.

Western Influence en movies:
Title of Ul's "Badge of Evil,"
a modern day cops-'n'.robbers
yarn, being changed to "Torch
of Evil." The studio took a poll
and most off the gals thought the
film was a western because of
the word "Badge."

OOGDud
' v-:' it '&

84u kc. rauamti City
1090 lCcs. Colon
Telephones: 2-3066 Panama
1063 Colon
PRESENTS

Showing At Your Strict Center Thtatm Tonight

BALBOA Judy Holllday Paul Douglas
6:15 8:15 "THE SOLID GOLD CADILLAC"
DIABLO HtT Clark Gable Ava Gardneer
7:00 'THE LONE STAR"
GATUN kark Dana Ziva Shapir
7:00 'THE PHARAOH'S CURSE"
MARGARITA Jeff Chandler Rhonda Fleming
6:15 7:50 "YANKEE PASHA"
CRISTOBAL Bine Crosby Grace Kelly
7:00 "COUNTY GIRL"
PARAISO THE GIRST TEXAN" and
6:15 7:45 "LOOPHOLE"
LA BOCA "HIGH TERRACE" and
7:00 "PARIS PLAYBOYS"
SANTA CRUZ "THE GAY BLADES" also
6:15 7:20 "TOUGHEST MAN IN ARIZONA"
CAMP BIERD Robert Wagner Jeff Hunter
6:15 S:10 THE TRUE STORY OF JESSE JAMES"

3.A L 8 O A
STARTS SATURDAY!

mm mi c ana. Mocuemi

OIIMO CROOOY.

MAN Off PIRQ

STEVENS MARY FCKfTT g. & MARSHALL

COMING SOON
"ISLAND IN THE SUN"'
CINEMASCOPE and COLOR!
i o
WALT DISNEY'S
"GREAT LOCOMOTIVE CHASE"

'fWTn

YI

today, Thursday, Sept. 2
pJk.
!0OFeature Review

4:30 What's Your FavorlU (re

quests taken Dy pnoar

-M News :

8:35 What's Your F a o r 4 1 o

. (cont'd)
6:00 Interlude -
6:16 BLUB RIBBON SPORT)
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Your Dancing Party
7:00 Goon Show - 1
7:30 Musicland USA USA-E.00
E.00 USA-E.00 Proudly Wo Hail
8:30 Take It From Hero
o-nnYou Asked For It (ra

quests taken by phone
tiU 7:30) j

10:30 Music From Hotel El Pan

ama

10:45 Temple Of Dreams

11:00 Concert Under The Stars

13:00-Sign Off.

Tomorrow, Friday, Sapt. 27
A.M. I

6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken

by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Moraine- Salon Concert

8:15 Church In The wildwood

8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 New
8:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 As I See It

10:00 JENNIFER'S JOU R N A I

(Cutex and Odorono)

10:05 Spina and Needles (re

quests tasen oy

phone till 8:30)

11:00 News

11:05 Spins AndNeedlea

(cont'd)

11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 New

12:05 Luncheon Musle

12:15 M ELACH RINO MUSI

CAL

12:30 Musical Travelog

i: oo News
1:15 Musle Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Songs of France
2:00 T Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 The Vireinlans

3:00 Hank Snow And His

Rainbow Ranch Boys
8:15 Sammy Kayo Show
2:30 Music For Frldar,
4:00 peaturn Review

4:30 What's Your Favorite (re

quests taken by phona

tui s:uw
5:30 News 1

5:35 What'a Your Favorite

(cont'd)

6:00 Interlude'

6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Your Dancing Party
6:45 Interlude
7:00 Thirty Minuto Theater

7:30 VOA Report From UJS.
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30 Hancock's Half Hour

f :00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone

tui 7:30)
10:30 Call All Forces (BBC)
11:00 Jazs Till Midnight
12:00-S!gn Off.

What's Your Line?

Answer to "'Previous Puzzle

L

ACROSS
lLiw
j enforcement
'officer (coll.)
4 Ship's
. company
I 8 Laundresses
use it
12 Fuss
13 Haberdasher's
item
14 Jason's ship
15 The sun
IS Tried
18 African
country
20 Church

recesses

54rree'
55 Turns right
56 Would-be -doctors-
(ab.)
57 Female saint
ab.)
DOWN,
1 Lawyer's' Job
2 Scent
3 Law enforcer
4A '
cartographer
makes it
5 Repetition
6 Probate

judges

1

Jka : imifTT I a ; "T
t H A 'o: Tl i
R C M y"' :
s r at tn
, ... f p- T i
' 11 zB "lr, 'i 11 1
AM 7! A M"" i 116
prills Hi sill

19 More
) domesticated
33 Angry
34 Command to
i cat
25 What
novelists tell

administer it 26 Gaited horse

7 Small 37 Exhumes

21 Veterinarian's "Juicy z Arrow poison
-25!t Table scraps 29 Deities

11 Pea containers 33 An orchestra

22 Wee

24 Stalk
26 Impudent
27 Miners do it

17 Robe

leader, use if

38 Attest.
40 Embroiderers
use it t
41 Carpenters
use them
42 California
, eurse
43 Far (prefix)
44 Toward the
sheltered side
46 Regretted
47 Give forth. N
48 Impolite
50 Belief

use it

, 1 $2 Lacking color

pigment
34 Vandal king
IS Pestered ,.
, 38 Number
17 The
Venerable ;
49 Haberdashery
i- items
40 Conductors
' collect it i
41 German, title
42 Ostlers work
there
45 Graphic arts
worker
49 Musicians
- want to be
51 Australian
ostrich
52 Chemical
suffixes
53 Dagger

I 12 5 lb 17 I t Is I! 1 Ik)1 111
r J Jg---
r- f r
-Ti rpirir-T J J
S"r"""P "P
jtstw mr P -rr
a b 9i
sr- x f fTTT
l I JLJLJ ; IsiMJ-dB

III- "'--K

.9

Aulhorilies Reopen

3-Year-OId Roberts

KIdnap-Murder Case
TOWSON. Md., Sept. 26 (UP)

Dade County, Fla.. authorities

questioned Mr. ad Mrs. James
T. Roberts today in the re-opened
investigation of the kidnap-murder

oi ineir aevcn'yearoiu aaugnier,
Judith Anne Roberts, more than

three years ago...

The daughter of the Maryland

attorney was taken from the home

of her grandparents, Mr. and

Mrs. Harry Rosenberg, where she
was visiting In Miami July 6, 1954.
Her body was found in a man mangrove
grove mangrove swamp several hours later.
Sho had been gagged and throt throttled
tled throttled with a piece of cord.

Roberts was indicted on a mur

der charge but the state dropped
the case before trial.

The case was re-opened yester

day by Richard E. Gerstein, Dade
County state's attorney, who said
the original investigation was
handled poorly.

Thirteen other witnesses were

summoned originally and today a
fourteenth, Harold J. Hastings, Jr.
was summoned. He is a Dundalk,
Md., neighbor of the Roberts.
Other witnesses called today be besides
sides besides the Roberts, included Jimmy
Roberts, -a half-brother of the
Js.i jmwi nr. urii

liam AUred, Ula Allred and Kath Kath-erine
erine Kath-erine Brennan, all of the Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore area.
It is expected that the other
witnesses will be called tomorrow.

f

WANT A LION? David Snowden, of Memphis, Tenn, play
with "Dandy Lion," a pet six-month-old,. 0O-pounder who 'i
becoming a little bit of a problem around the, house. "Dandy
Lion'' Just keeps on growing, so David wants td give him away,
if he can. '

I1

PANAMUSICA,. A.
Next door to the "Mercadlto LoliU"
' Our big liquidation sale is atiil in progress
,,V, SHOP NOW FOR REAL BARGAINS.
o 7g RPM Records now" reduced (o 5el ea. i 50e. per do.
o LP Albumns and 45 RPM eingloa 80 Disc.
A large assortment in Popular and Classical
o Music in English and Spanish
Also a large assortment of Childrens Records in all
three speeds.
Starting tomorrow, Friday 27th, onr entire stock of
EMERSON RADIOS will go on sale atprices way below t
cost SHOP EARLY.

IGS Delegates Report
On Trip To Mexico ;
At a meeting of the executive

board, International Girl Scouts

of the canal zone, neid at me
Paralso scout Shack recently,

Mrs. Mildred Sawyers, neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood committee' chairman and
Mlsa Ana V. Miller, senior scout,
representatives of the organiza organization
tion organization who attended the leader

ship training' course sponsored

by the Juliette Lowe world
Friendship Fund at La Cabafta,

Cuernavaca, Mexico, iasi JUiy,
tendered their report covering
the trip. ' v 4 .-
Miss Miller's report gave au
excellent day-to-day description

or tne entire trip ana every

phase of activity including the
day she left Tocumen Airport
up to the day she returned to
the isthmus July 16 to Auguat

3. v

Along with two other girls,

Isabel Margetls, representing

Muchacnaa Guiaa or Panama,

and Estilda Otero from Bogota,

Colombia, the, trio left Panama
on July 16. stopping en route at

costa Aica, Nicaragua, uuaie-

mala, Salvador and Honduras.

Thev reached Mexico at. 5 n.m

and were met by Girl Guides
who gave them a warm welcome

ana boarded tnem at separate

homes,.

The report is comprehensive

in detail, giving a vivid word

picture of everywhere they

went, everything they did and

everything that was done by the

host organization xor tneir com

fort and happiness. The trip to

tne caDana dv dus on juiy is

mm

m

inn

CAPITOLIO
Uc. lie.
BANK! 81M.08 '
court martial of
b. Mitchell
.
Aim-

' EOUVT HUNTER

-1 IV Oil
ISc i Mc.
V' MAGNIFICENT
OBSESSION
' ; Also:
FOX FIRE
with Jeff Chandler

RIO

25&

15c

Spanish Pictures!
LA ESCOND1TJA
with Mart Felix
- Also: -,
HAT CN,NI0 KM
su rmrito :

VICTORIA
15c

TEE HATERS
- Also:
ADVENTURES OF
HAJLTI BABA

UNITED! FRUIT COMPANY

. Great Tiite Fleet
finr Orleins Service

TAQUE ......
"HIBUERAS"
"MORAZAN"
TAQUE"
'"HrBUERAS" ................
"MORAZAN

Arrives
' Cristobal
Sept. 18
Oct. 5
.....Oct. 11
....Oct 19
Oct, 88
Nov. X-

Alee Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service

Arrive
Cristobal

"METAPAN" .'
"SAM JOSE"':
"LIMON".

"COMATAGCA"

Sept. SI
....Oct. 1
'.Oet. 14
Oct. 81

Weekly tiifirizs of twelve ptssenfer ship to" New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco, rl
- - and Seattle. : "-- v- -:
fPECUL SOUND TRD?' PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOAt ..
. To New Tort and Retora .........-'..'.r..'.SMIJf
' To Loo Angelea and San Francioco and
Retsmiinr from Los Amgtleo 82TI.M
To SeatUo and Retara HUM
''',mCmONES:V ; ;
" - .
CRISTOBAL 2121 e PANAMA 2-2904

was very interesting.fHlghlights

of the trip include: "welcome to

the Cabana Campflre Program,'

colorful flag-raising ceremonies
of all the countries i attending

the cabana, sight-seeing trips,

visit to a Textile Factory, tram:

lnft in Ceramics. Metal Crafts

Art.i Crtf ts, visits to historical

monuments and places inciue-

inar the Cathedral (where tney

spoke with, the Bishop) send the
Governor' Palace: "Palacio

Cortes'' in Cuernavaca.

The grand opening of the Ca

bafia on July 24. was most stu

pendous and colorful, with, the
national flag of every country
present in; full 'display Anoth

er colorful spectacle was the in

ternatlon&l reception on July 28,

with all the girls wearing their

national costumes or something
typical of their country, Folk

dancins was f,a speciauy re

quested feature of the reception

and she (Miss Miner) ana isa

be) Margetls of Muchachaji Gul Gulag,
ag, Gulag, wearing polleras, danced' 'the

longed applause from the gath gathering.'
ering.' gathering.' v ;'''

The report aescribea tne -ua-

bafia" as a "Girl Scout Home."

It consists of an office or main

building with first aid station,

craf tsroom. swimming pool, am

ing room and three sets of dor dormitories,
mitories, dormitories, well appointed "'and
capably staffed. Above all, Miss

Miller says she admired most

the deen interest that the peo

Die in senerai. (boys and girls

supported by adults) put into

scouting. The people were friend.

ly and hospitable and did every

thing to make her leei at nome.

All I nail it was m wonderful
experience and I have learned a
whole lot about the world-wide

movement which I Intend to im
part to my colleagues in the In

ternational Girl ScouSs." was

the closing Remarks of the young

scouier.. ,-! .-i

Todcv i ncanto 25

WAHOO! SH5.M
Beverly Michael in "!
"BLONDE BAIT"
Jack Warner in
"YALLET OF THE EAGLES"

Todoy IDEAL -25 -'.15
: Double in CinemaScopel
Van Johnson in -"BOTTOM
ef THE BOTTLE",
Dan Dalley in
"BEST THINGS IN LIFE
ARE FREE" ... .-

GETS CERTIFICATE CWO Jack W. Carter Clef t) of Service
Company, 20th Infantry receives a certificate lof achievement
for meritorious service from CoL-Robert W. Garrett commanding
officer, 20th, .Infantry, I in, a recentt ceremony at Fort Kobbe.
Carter formerly served as motor maintenance officer of the 23th
AAA Missile Battalion In the Seattle Defense Area and perform'
ed his duties in such a manner as to have the rating of out outstanding,
standing, outstanding, associated with the operation of his unit. 4 (U.S.)

7000 US Marines Take Part In .'.otic
Atomic Bombing Off Turkey Shore

THRACIANv PENINSULA, Tur

key UP) Seven thousand U. S,

Marines swarmed asnore oy as

sault craft and helicopter .today

behind a simulated atomic bomD

ing so "clean" the troops were, on

the beach 30 minutes after the ex
nlosion.

The landing dramatized how far
the United States had progressed
in developing atomic weapons with

minimum lailout lor tactical situ

ations j

The assault exercise, which did

not involve live atomic lire power,
was supported by a 96-ship U. S.

naval task force, the mightiest

seen in the Eastern Mediterranean
since' World;' War: II.- : r pX

It took place over a 300-gquare-

mile i section of beach on Saros
Bay, Just seven miles from the

ill-fated British landing st : Gal-

hpoli ordered by .Winston Church.

iU in World War I. The British

suffered), crushing defeat but the

operation fatnered modern ampniD-

Lious landings,

More than 4,ooo Marines : sput

into three battalion task groups

and supported by 3,000tmore Mar

ines started their assault shortly
after dawn,1 one battalion attack attacking
ing attacking in 40 helicopters.
Marne and 6th Fleet guns and
planes softened up the beach in
advance of today's landing with
simulated atomic artillery : and
bombs. ' ;
Just 30 minutes' after the end of
the pounding, the first Marine bat battalion
talion battalion stormed ashore in landing
craft t& secure the beachhead.
Shortly afterward.' like a flock
of giant crows rising from a
meadow, the helicopters ; soared
from ship decks in the Aegean
Sea. They hopped over the beach beachhead
head beachhead lines and dropped another
battalion 18 miles inland to cut en enemy
emy enemy communications. ...
v Then a third battalion.' bringing

vehicles ; and heavier artilery,
landed on the beachhead,' It drove
inland to hook up 'With' the air airborne
borne airborne troops.
Officials emphasized that the
giant concentration of U. S. forces

is not a deliberate show of force
in connection with the Syrian cri crisis.
sis. crisis. 'They said planning for it start started
ed started three years ago. ;

1 Q 500 T AiwCAj
: AS.1 j ioTwhkayo at "poUtm- t
m&Mr stuwnjMitritia ewe aHojl :
W&W0 SSi '"fOLM """fl11"
?SpSy3--AMimMiW' '"XS
mmmJrl ?J$coTT jtationV A
jpluNP.- 'ANTARCTTCAy' f J
SOUTH GtX)MACNrnCOU ft pffmf&-
y '-ifi-r ai-' v.;.i bwffiyix
:: This stoti Is at isewgmHc 'jg ., ..
:: ails, sassnHaal esli of oeias v 'l-cySiE
'"HrM" '' VIUK L
i'; h fmaioonff coae :v::v::v: Mimy is md Saviit Umtwl .
hftwciofontyoawy : ";?".

ANOTHER "COLD WAR? The "cold war" the Russians arer
waging in' the Antarctic is m the name of science. Siarung
in the Antarctic summer, which coincides with the northern
winter, Soviet station will b set up near the geomagnetic
polo and at the "pole Of inaccessibility" (see Newsmap). The
Russians will study the heart of Antarctica during the 18-month
International Geophysical Year which began July U The United
States has set up seven bases in Antarctica. . : ..

'' a'l;. --ft M.-A
'
i '.-v L i
S '..-.'
. z
; v .
I I : -i : .....--. : .i
J

1 1



i 1 v v ' J i 1 i 1 ,1,
" ' i i'V'-' '.' A - w wrCi. ' v PAGE 8EVE
T"CBSDAt SEPTEMBER 28 1957 ' ' TOE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT PAILT NEWSPAPEtt , -j

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

lllllliilillllilll
iiiiilliiiiital
lliiillillliiii

:-x-:-:-;.v-:
i-i.:-:'-': iil

RECENT STAFF ARRIVALS' to wZ?21.2?mi-ir?Prtrrir' "l!DSlnSflL'A3

Jones Jr., .preventive meaicine uiayenmi "u" ni's wrh in aliened to
many Arina; and Dr. Hector r. Perez Vivas. Both br. Alemany(and Dr.'Perez are 10

v rta r
"iiii.'.l. iuii'-
I i '- t
-''yivrmhwjMiAnM awn Tr-iiiiiiiMMiwirlByiaiiuvMiwiiiiM

mm

iiiiliiiiiiii

? iJj sV

'AWARD WINNERS-FlvetlSAF clvUIafri employee of AlferooVorce &se received, tal
nf S repentlyVfor outstanding work -accomplishments. Leit to rights 'George W. Bates,
ApnimSSnl Vn. Florence XI., Reynolds, a4mlnlstratlv. lerk, $200, both
for sustSned superior performances;' Miss Helen Thompson, .court reporter,' $200 for -out-.nmn
BerformS- and Duncan Laird, Jr., fabrications and repair supervisor, $300 ; for
iK'lSrtSrUmM. Mta Edna B. Faarup, of CAlrC AccounUng Office (not

shown) received $200 por sustained superior performance.

"r

(USAF)

,. By OSWALD JACOBY) ;
Written for NEA Service

; NORTH VI

4 as a
. w ? KJI3
WEST t" iast
VQ10$" '48-'
Alt "J

SOUTH (Dr

.' s m v
AJ
. a rn T

W A). 1 w

AQ1094

' No ont vulnerabl r
KahiK tWact t Nrtk r BasT

t

Opening lesd 7 ; ;

British Jry New I
Broadcast System
"LONDON fUPJ Two British

ships taking part In the current
NATO-exercies in the North vAt vAt-lnntie
lnntie vAt-lnntie ir usinff ooerationallv for

the first time a, new method of
flight deck communications called
the "Flight Deck Magnetic Broad

cast system." ine system incor incorporates
porates incorporates the ue of tiny transisto transistorized
rized transistorized pocket receivers connected

tn r nieeei in tne neimeis oi di-

lots and personnel on the decks 61
aircraft carriers. The system is

designed to overcome toe difficult
ty of communication eaused by the
noise made by -jet aircraft. 5

the scad opening. He untruard

ed his queen of hearts early r in
order to keep three spades and

It was lust unfortunate for him

that Paul, one of the very best

of our young players,; was de declarer.
clarer. declarer. V r-j

Kf- -s- I 1 1 L

Brilsin Will Use
$5C0 Million '; ''
Loan From U.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 26 (UP)
Chancellor of the Exchequer Vet Vet-er
er Vet-er Thorney croft disclosed yester yesterday
day yesterday that: Britain plans to borrow
the entire 500 million dollars made
available last February by the
U.S. t Export-Import Bank.
' h tnlH th : annual meeting of

the International Monetary Fund
that he was making arrangements

the coming weeks" to help main main-tain
tain main-tain confidence In the British
pound. v, i
, The loan will push the U.S. na national
tional national .debt even closer to the 275
billion dollar imit. The public
debt Stood at $272,587,819,991.96 on
Sept. 19 with lurther squeezes yet
to. corner r
. ... i .-:. ..t.: 1
A Treasury spokesman said
British officials were consulting
withi the Treasury to determine
the timing of installments so as
to put the least possible pressure
on the U.S. debt,
The Treasury is' hard pressed
at this time of year to stay within
the debt limit because it is a peri period
od period of low tax revenues. It has
been, raising cash through security
issues to meet government needs.
. The spokesman said Britain the theoretically
oretically theoretically could draw the standby
credit at'anv time but would ac

commodate the Treasury's debt

management needs.- v.
He explained that Britain was

not taking the extra dollars to
make current payments but rath rather
er rather as a psychological, move to

demonstrate that the pound wouia
not be devalued.

l. : ...iJrfce

1 1 t ,l k

'.' 1... .111111

. m. mam 4ninA4ff1ae Win

low B unveiled at : Coastal Command Headquarters, Royal
Air Force at Northwbod, England, during a ceremony mrk mrk-.
. mrk-. -toSS st anniversary of the Coastal Command and com-
mfmoratine iis achievements in World War H.,' The -Coastal
' mmand Playefa vital role in the battle of the Atlantic At
leff Ar Vk'e Marshal C. E. Chilton. Senior Air Staff Officer.
whoxonceWed and planned the" window, chats with, Norman
R AttS I xformer airman in the R.AT., who did the dc
5A Sn wort. Dominating feature of the.. window is a
Sal figuroTn R.A.F. flying clothes, holding an Aldu lamp.

American Letrion

Fun

Slaf ed For Oct. 20r 21

Commander Sila "Charbonneau

of Panama. Canal Post No. 1 and
president Muriel DUsk of Unit 1
jointly announced the dates and
plans for the Third Annual Festi Festival
val Festival of Fun sponsored by the two

organizatzions. The f estlval will be
held at the Americaii Legion Club,
Ft. Amador on the evenings of
Oct. 20 and 21 and will u feature
games, door prizes. In addition.

the committee has announced that

they, and the master of ceremo ceremonies,
nies, ceremonies, have planned several "spe "special
cial "special events to add to be fun of
all who attend. As in the p a s t,

tickets for the event scheduled to

begin, at 8:00 p.m. on both eve eve-nigs,
nigs, eve-nigs, are on sale for 81,000 per per person
son person and entitle the purchaser to to-admission
admission to-admission on both evenings.

Two feature coOr prrzes Will be
offered, with all purchasers of
tickets eligible, whether present
or not. A feature door prize will
be drawn on both bites. Many oth other
er other articles will be given away to

luusc iu niiciiuaiite uu .uum eve evenings,
nings, evenings, ;

" Tickets may be purchased from
any Legionnaire or Auxiliary
member Of Post or Unit No. 1.

from the manager at the Ameri

can Legion Club, or at the door
on the evenings of the event

All proceeds from the activity

are obligated to charity, veteran
rehabilitation and child welfare

work for both organizations.
. In announcing the dates, the

Committee in charce of Diamine

the event stressed that this was

an adult affair and not a circus

or party for the entertainment of

children.

Delicious 'v ;
CHINESE DISHES

-at the '-

ALOHA CLUB
Now under
new administration.
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel
lAVm ISAZA '.'
Manager

if.

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nl Alllnrer of 'Araineda

rwrlt." "Here is hand that

may interest you. My two no no-,
, no-, trump opening and my partners
Jump to six are both standard.
If west had opened way from
either of hla queens I could have
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things' as hard for me as possi possi-ble
ble possi-ble by opening the seven of dia diamonds..
monds.. diamonds.. -."i, c? v ":a
' 1 eould count' 11 top trlcki
and offhand it looked as If the
heart finesse was my only hope.
There was no. hurry about It
and I ran my five clubs. Weft's
first discard was", the six- of
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cards discards were low spades. East let
three diamonds go. I discarded
the deuce of hearts from dum dummy.
my. dummy. c
"T slaved the last two dia

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got & heart discard from East
and another spade from West, i
- "There was still no hurry a-'
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- and finessed the jack, west re-j
turned the spade and up came
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lished established dummy's ten of spades so
1 era not need the heart Xteesse
at a ;
The hand Is lnleresUcg from
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tl-.e e:d iirg standard tut it Is re re-markafcle
markafcle re-markafcle to see the number
j arfrt that are unwilling to
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1

ft t
0
1
V'
r 1
' t

Don Larsen

Eighth Annual Grid

Slated For Mt i

. 1 Editor: CONRADO SARCtAN,
" NATIONAL LEAGUE AMERICAN LEAGUE

Tms
Milwaukee
St. Louia
"Brooklyn
Cincinnati
Philadelphia
New York
ittsburtfi
Chicago
W
93
87
83
79
75
69
60
5a
Pet.
.616
.576
.550
.523
497
.454
.395
.391
GB
6
10
13'2'
18
24V4
33 Vi
34
. Open da'f.
Ytsftwday't Rtult
St. Louis 000 000 0404
Milwaukee 000 010 0001
T.. McDaniel i'15-9). Meritt
8 1
7 0
and
I andrith.
Buhl (18 J) and Rice.
''- (Night Game)
Chicago 016 000 0007 10 1
Cincinnati 000 0?.0 012 5 7 8
Drabowsky (12-15), Eiston, and
; Massa, Fanning.
- Hook (0-1). Osteen, Skaugstand
and Bailey, Dotterer.
Only games scheduled.
16-Year-Old' Youth Youth-Dies
Dies Youth-Dies After Football
Practice Session
I! HOBOKEN, N.J. (UP) A 18-46-year-old
Fort Lee, N.J.,: high
School football player died .Tues .Tues-:
: .Tues-: Say' in St. Mary's Hospital here,
two weeks after suffering a rup ruptured
tured ruptured spleen during an intra-squad
practice session.
i,i''Th youth, Walter Leuthke, was'
l W;Ue grund. when a teanjmaAe
tripped over him during a fcrrrn fcrrrn--
- fcrrrn-- jpage, coach Joe Oxley aaid.
Bbbsledding Out
n Winter Olympics
f'sOFU, Bulgaria (UP) There
Swill be no bobsledding in the 1960
winter Olympic games at Squaw
Valley, Calif.
Y That was determined Tuesday
Jwhen the Internatioanl Olympic
Committee, which is holding its
. Congress here, approved a pro proposal
posal proposal to drop bobsledding made
by the organizers of the Squaw
Valley games.

It's time for

CIA.;vCYRNQS

W
96
89
81
76
73
73
57
35
Pet.
.636"
.593
, .537
.507
.490
.490
.383
.364
15
19Mi
22
22
38
41
Today's GatTMt
Detroit at Chicago
Cleveland at Kansas City ,(N)
Only games scheduled.
Ytittrdiy't Results
(Twilight Game)
Baltimore 100 OO'i 0001
New York 202 000 Olx 5
Johnson (14-11), Ferrarese
Ginsberg, Triandos.
: Larsen 10-4), Shantz and
ra.
7
and
Ber.
(Night Game)
Baltimore 010 100 0024
New York 100 010 0002
O'Dell (4-10), Loes and Trian
dos.
Ford (11-5) and Howard, John
son.
Boston 013 000 200 01713 2
Washington 000040 020 008 7 0
Brewer, Wall, Delock (9-8) and
White.
Stobbs, Kemmerer, Clevenger,
Byerly, Pascual (8-17) and Ber Ber-beret.
beret. Ber-beret. (Night Game)
D.troit 003 011 0005 8
Chicago P00 000 0000 5
Hoe$t (9-11)
and R. Wilson.
l5oriald,J4cIlweinlnd Battey.
'Night Gamaj
Cleveland 001 003 203-9 14 1
Kansas City 010 130 011-7 8 0
Narleski, Valentinetti, Tomanek,
Wilhelm (1-0) and Thompson.
Gorman, Trucks (9-7), Portoca Portoca-rrero
rrero Portoca-rrero and Smith.
GUN CLUB
NOTES
The Pedro Miguel Gun Club,
will hold a 50 target trap shoot
at it's new trap range this Sun Sunday
day Sunday beginning at 9:30 a.m.
Program is to be shot in two 251
handicap target events with an

Teams
New York
Chicago
Boston
Detroit
Baltimore
Cleveland
Kansas City
Washington

It's time to step

finer flavor

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

FOUR
ROSES
BOURBON

WB M ssxaiMMBM mm u

Four Roses Bourbon
. AVAILABLE IN YOUR CANAL ZONE CLUB

's
DISTRIBUTORS:

THE

Attaining

Jamboree

Hope Oct. 4

By TREVOR SIMONS
The eiehth annual playing 6 the
biggest interscholastic extravagan extravaganza
za extravaganza of the year, the football Jam Jamboree,
boree, Jamboree, is being readied official officially
ly officially open the 1957 Isthmian gridi gridiron
ron gridiron : season To be sure, the four
riarfirinatine teams are undergo
ing rugged training for.this event
that anuallv has toretold the ve
ventual winner of the Interschool
C.Z. -conference.
Only twice since the inaugura
tion of the Jamboree In 1950, has
there been a deviation from this
Jambore'e prediction of the Inter
scholastic winners, in iai, me
spmnd Jamboree. C.H.S. won 13
to BHS 8 and JC 0. Cristobal
High School came up with a co co-championship
championship co-championship which they shared
with Balboa. In 1954 the AWetic
Club finished first in the colorful
event with J.C. second, Cristobal
third and Balboa last.
The Athletic Club plays only ex exhibition
hibition exhibition games during the regu regular
lar regular season and are therefore not
qualified for the interschool title,
otherwise the string would nave
held true. However, Junior College
wound up winners during the reg regular
ular regular season.
On the strangth of previous per
Wmanres and their big 55 mar
ri the Bulldoes from Balboa
High will have to play the favor favorite
ite favorite role come Oct. 4. They have
won three of the seven Jamborees
and have retired the traveling
troDhv which was donated by
Smoot-Hunnicutt back in 1950 with
the stipulation that the team win winning
ning winning the trophy three times would
become it's permanent owner.
The Bulldogs have won the Jam-hm-PP
titlA in 1955 and 1956 and
ar seeking a third straight. The
nrixtnhal High Student's AssOcia
tion has donated a trophy which
will be the permanent possession
of the winner at Mt. Hope Jambo
ree nieht. Junior College, witn
healthy 16 man roster, is looking
for their third Jamboree victory,
having taken the crown in 1950
and 1953. cnstoDai nas dui one
win in the event as does Athletic
Club, the latter not conceded too
much of a chance this year A be-
cause of an undermanned squad
The colorful ceremonies J t
nreeede the claying of the Jam
boree will begin at. 7 o'clock when
the four queens, one representing
each team, will motor on to the
fieM far flag raising ceremonies
as the players gather on the side
lines.
Tickets have been on sale now
for two weeks, and advance re
ports indicate that this yea rs
Jamboree will be a huge success
nntinnal si entrance fee for each
event. Money to be divided
straight percentage 25, 20, 15 and
10. Ties will divide equally, thus
making five or more winnger for
each event.
Cold drinks will be on tap-self
service
up to
A.

Li...

I

PANAMA AMERICAN AJT 1MPCTKKBENT BAttT NETTSPAM5B

ID
-
Perfect Game
Strikes Out 9

'v

By JOHN GRIFFIN
M NEW YORK, Sept. 26 (UP) Don Larsen; super superhero
hero superhero of last year's World Series but a "forgotten man'
this year, suddenly is keynoting the Yankees' pitching
staff as it drives to reach a peak, for next week's classic.

From the hysterical glory
Of
his perfect game-against tne
Dodgera last fall, the hulking
Larsen' faded far back Into the
shadows during the summer
months as he was whacked time
and again and exiled to the
bullpen. But it s aimosi series
time again and Larsen Is firing
bullets.
The big fellow made his final
pre-series tune-up a dllly last
night by ianning nine batters in
seven innings to ieaa a o-i vic
tory over the Baltimore orioies.
In the second game of the twi twi-nlght
nlght twi-nlght -doubleheader, the Orioles
nipped an eased-up Whitey
Ford, 4-2.
Larsen, whose tasr eiiort was
a 3-0 shuCout, this time al allowed
lowed allowed just four bits in the
seven frames he worked Then
manager Casey l;engel let
Bobby Shants get in two in innings,
nings, innings, of "practice" in which
he allowed one hit.
Ford, who found it "hard to
bear down" now that, the pen'
nant is clinched; gave up four
hits in eight innings but lost
when the Orioles broke a 2-2 tie
in the ninth with a pair of runs
on Billy Gardner's bases-loaded
single.
The defeat of Ford, his proba probable
ble probable opening game hurler in the
Series, didn't worry Stengel
much because his pitching is
sharper now than it's been in
a long time. For the final three
games in Boston starting tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. Stengel plans to work two
hurlers per game--Bob Turley
and Shantz Friday, Tom Stur Stur-dlvant
dlvant Stur-dlvant and Bob Grim Saturday,
and Art Ditmar and Johnny
Kucks Sunday. Then it's off un-

Buff Donelli's. Son Reminds
Fraley That Time Marches On

By OSCAR PRALIY
NEW YORK (UP)-Tbb was 13
years ago when Buff Donem was
a hard-muscled, black-haired man
coaching football at Duquesne.
He walked into the elevator, in
a Pittsburgh hotel during the
baseball All-Star game and, after
exchanging greetings, said: ;
"Come on out to tnt nousa ana
we'll talk football." V,
We sat around his comfortable
living room and finally Bun, in
experathm, said to his seven-year-old,
Dick:
Major League
LIADINO BATTERS
(Based en 37S efficial at bats)
NATIONAL LEAGUI
P and C
Musial, St. L.
Mays, N.Y.
Robinson, Cm,
Aaron, Mil.
Groat. Pitt,
O AB R H Pet.
134 502 82 176 .331
150 577 112 192 .333
147 599 96 195 .326
148 607 118 197 .325
123 495 58 157 .317
Scboendienst M
148 63 81 IMS .31
Furillo, Bkn.
18 390 61 120 .308
Skinner, Pitt.
Hodges, Bkn.
Ashburn, Phi.
124 378
147 570
153 611
58 115 .304
92 171 .300
92 183 .299
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Williams. Cos. 129 414 96 160 .586
Maatle, N.Y. 144 474 121 173 .365
Wondling. Cl. 131 422 74 136 .322
151 604 108 192 .318
rox, w
Boyd. Bal.
139 479 71 150 .33
Minoso, Chi.
Skowron, N.Y.
Sievers, Wash.
Kaline, Det.
Kubek, N.Y.
49 556 96 171 .308
122 457 55 139 .304
149 S64 98 171 .303
145 557 82 166 .298
123 423 53 125 OX
HOME RUNS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Aaron Braves
Banks. Cubs v
44
.i 43
40
Snider, Dodgers
Mays, Giants 1
Mathews, Braves
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Sievers, Senators
Wilhams, Bed Sox c
Mantle, Yanks
Wertx, Indians f j
ZerniaL Athletics
RUNS BATTED IN v
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Aaron. Braves
h;35
32
41
38
34
28
26
132
105
' Ennis, Cards i ,s"
! Musial, Cards
j Banks, Cubs
jMays, Giants ;
102
101
98
AMERICAN LEA6UI
Sievers, Senators
Wertz. Indians
Jensen, Bed Sox
Malzone, Red Sox
Minoso, White Sox
112
104
103
103
102
fRased an 14
deicions)

PITCHING WL
Donovan, While hsor 1 6
Buhl, Braves
Sturdivant, Yanks 15 6
Larsen, Yanks 10 4
Bunning, Tiger U I

fet
.727
.720
.714

.714!

eak Form: As

O
Forgotten Mdn
In 7 Innings
til Wednesday when Ford prob
ablv will face the' Braves.
Bob Buhl, a certain Series
starter tor the Braves, absorbed
a 4-1 loss yesterday to the St.
Louis Cardinals, s who thus
clinched second place In the
National League. : ;
Buhl carried a 1-9 lead Into
.the eighth-inning, thanks to
" a run-scoring fly by Johnny
Logan, bat then was bombed
for four runs on six hits. One
of the bingles was a pinch-hit
single by Stan Musial, who
boosted his average to .351 for
a near-Zockup on the N-L.
batting crown. .
in the only other' National
League game yesterday, the
Chicagd Cubs scored six. runs in
the second inning and then held
on for a 7-5 win over Cincinna Cincinnati
ti Cincinnati as the Redlegs' too-late rally
included Frank Robinson's 29th
homer.
In the American League, the
Cleveland Indians clouted six
homers. Including the 27th and
28th for ex-polio victim Vic
Wertz, to beat the Kansas Citv
A'S. 9-7: southDaw Billy Hoeft

the Chicagd White Sox, 5-0, on' games on i s 1957 whedule, tang tang-five
five tang-five hits as Red Wilson's homer tJ'lAS wet
v.). o)v,tv,it ..mnnrt- and toughies, and is piCKea oy seven

Frank Malzone's two homers led
the Boston Red Sox to a 7-8 vVic-
tory over the Washington sen
REQUIEM MASS Ins
A requiem mass will be held
foe the repose of the soul of
the late Mrs. Dorcas Wheat Wheat-ley
ley Wheat-ley at St. Faul's Episcopal
Church at 6 a.m. Saturday.
Mrs. Wheatley died on Sept.
26, 1956.
Tor the last time, pick up your
tova and get ready for bed."
Buff went into the kitchen and
little Dick and the visitor scram
bled around the living room foor
picking up the toys.
So it came as something of a
surprise, and a sad commentary o
the passage of the years, when 1
visited a Columbia scrimmage to
day.
SHU. Muscled
Buff Dnnelli is still hard-mus
cled as he coaches the Coumbia
football team Now, however, the
hair is shot with gray and the
man who was an All-America soc
cer and football player is wearing
"cheaters".
But he's still talking in exas-
npratinn to his Son. Dick.
Only Dick, quitt naturally, Isn't
seven years old any more. He's,
20 now. a solid 185-pounder who
stands five feet, 11 inches. And
he's Buffa's number one quarter
back this year.
Buff didn't plan It so. Nor would
most coaches. It is a rarity when
a coach handles his own son on
the gridiron for many obvious
reasons. Most of them like to see
their sons play elsewhere and
Buff, who was at Boston Univer University
sity University when his sob entered college,
sent the boy to play under his
old paL Lou Little, at Columbia;
Lou stepped down this year,
however, and Buff was tapped for
the job, one of the most demand demanding
ing demanding in football becar.se Columbia
gridiron fortunes in the last few
years have plunged to great
depths. So now, Buff faces the
problem of handling his son on the
field.
Barks A tHIm
"It's a tough "spot for the kid,"
he admits softly. "The trouble is
that I am inclined to talk to him
like a father I say 'Do such and
so' and I expect him to do it
without question. If he doesnt, I
bark at him but he set me
ttriiirtit hv telling me: "Look,
dad. the other players ask ques-
tios and you explain things to
them. Treat me the same way."
So Buff has had to alter- his
carentil thinking and. secretly, he
is croud of the progress Dick is
making. ; ...
"When he was In high school,'
fiuff grins. "The coach came to
tn anil id he thought Dick was
going to be a good player. All I
could remember. being involved
with college players, was that his
Ieet were too Dig ana ne seemea
awkward around the house.
"If you have to count on Dick,
your team s W trouoie, .buh wo
the high school coach, :
But with Dick as a regular half halfback,
back, halfback, the team went undefeated.
In two nrevious years at Colum
bia. Dick slaved very little. But
the team waa struck hard by
graduation and bow Dick U his
hope as a passer, punter, runner
and nnrtrnirk.
- "Be Ukei his hrmpi wefl. Buff
admit.
And. he intimates, la time the

kid may save the old ma from

Stand ford, Northwestern Rat

Even For
By JOE SAROIS
NEW YORK (UPV-Stanford and
Northwestern, a pair' of teams of offering
fering offering Broadway oddsmakers lit little
tle little to go on, were rated "even",
today for' Saturday's nationally
televised college football game of
the week. -
' Both finished sixth In their re-
snective conferences last year and
few if any observers have picked
them to finish higher this season.
However.' the oddsmakers had,
decided "lines" on the nation's
more highly regarded elevens. Tex-
as A&M, Georgia Tech, Michigan
State and Minnesota, ranked sec
ond. third, fourth and fifth,' re-
snectivelv this week by the United
Press Board of Coaches, all were
iigurea lo score vig
Oklahoma Idle
Oklahoma, the defending nation national
al national champion 'and the' nation's top
learn in the first weekly rankings
this season, is idle Saturday, but
the Aggies are rated? prohibitive
favorites over Texas Tech in a
Saturday night game, Georgia
Tech is picked by 10 points over
16th ranked Southern Methodist,
Michigan State gets the nod by 21
nnints over Indiana, and Minneso
ta is favored by 13 over Washing,
Michigan, another leading Big
Ten power, is picked by U Over
Snnthern : California, a PCC title
contender, w h i 1 e ( the Illinois:
UCLA game at Los" Angeles Frl
Hav night was rated "pick 'em..1?
Tennessee, a ranking southern
with only tnree rougn
points This game is expecteu ro
show now. iar me vo c sv
toward a high national ranking,
Notre Dame, hopeful of ooune
ing back from the worst season
in'its long and; colorful career,
was rated a one-point underdog
against Purdue in its season open opener,
er, opener, while Californta and Washmg-
tm, statu were rated even ana
Cornell was picked by two points
over Colgate in other expected
close -games.',,:'-. ; -In
other leading intersectional
- Pittahiircrh. which bowed
to Oklahoma last Saturday, was
the choice by six points over Ore
gon,' Army was picxea Dy iv ovw
Nebraska in the Cadets' first game
of the season,, Syracuse: was rated
A points better a mwbisi
theTimproving -Ohio; State Buck Buckeyes
eyes Buckeyes were made 13 points better
than Texas Christian and Oregon
stat. war nicked by eight over
Kansas.: ; '".."iT j
Duke, Baylor Picked
nv. a ncrrenlal southern pow
er and the nation's ninth ranked
team, was picked by 20 points over
Virginia, Baylor got the npd by
a touchdown and extra point over
Houston and Texas was picked
by the same margin over Tulane
To nthr fames bv Sections
Navy by 21 over William; and
Mary. Penn State by M over Pen
nsylvania in the East: Maryiana
7 over North Carolina State West
Virginia 6 over Virginia Tech,
Mississippi 6 over Kentucky,. Flo Florida
rida Florida ia. over Wake Forest and
riaminn S nvir North Carolina in
the South; Wisconsin 21 over Mar Marquette
quette Marquette and Cincinnati 7 overWic overWic-hft.
hft. overWic-hft. in tn Midwest-. Arkansas 13
over Tulsa In tne oulnwest, ana
Colorado 13 over Utah W the
Rockies.
United Press
Votes Hal Lahar
Coach-of
A-
By JOHN COLTON
1 HOUSTON. Tex.. UP) He
started playing football as a high
school junior in Oklahoma City
when a friend told him it could
help earn a college scholarship.
- He proaucea a winner ior u
years at Colgate although his team
was undermanned and played only
a coupie oi nome games
, His six-year coniraci ui vuisk.
still had three yeais to run when
he jumped into the hotbed of
Southwestern football because i
felt the challenge was too much
tn m tin."
He s tne unuea rress voacn w
the wtek, Harold W. Hal Lanar
of Houston, who made his aeow
t hia ne lob Saturday wiui a
7-0 upset of powerful Miami -jn
Clnrida for the biggest SUTDrise
nt th. first footoou weexea
thm aaann J.
. Lahar (it rhymes with bear, and
ti'a built like one) was a Univer
sity of Oklahoma guard from 1938
through 1940 when the Sooners
won 27 straight He danced on hot
coals when he came here from the
security of Colgate.
Ilia predecessor: Bill Meek,
turned in a T-2-1 record at Hous
ton last vear en route- to the
Miunuri Villev Conference chatfi-
nmnahin .' and then left .for .the
r.rMnrr pastures and dollars at
Southern Methodist Athletic- Di
reetor Harrv Fouke of Houston
said he grabbed Lahar, who wasn't
inh.huntine. to reDlace Meek be-
rauu were JookiBg for the
man who was doing more with his
material than anyone else."
Lahar, realiting he had to pro produce
duce produce quickly or else, immediately
became popular with local fans
who take football seriously enough
to produce crowds of 50,000 to 70,-

Series

Saturdays

4 MARGARITA LEAGUE
-Second Weok
., After leading the league the first
Week Grants Standfast dropped in
to awe lor fourth place as tjasa
Yohros 'shellacked them for four
points to move Yohros Into third
place, f 'innegan's 569 led C a s a
Yohros and secured him the Class
A series this week. His 214 single
game also led the league. Not a
Grant roller; had ji -500 series, St.
John being high with a 479. Wha'
hopping? a'j.,,:;,.'-
. The Elks moved into sole posi position
tion position of first place by taking the
Police Assn for two games and to total
tal total pinfall. High for the Elks was
Bensen with a 538 series which to
Class B this. week. Martin led the
Copsv with a 510 which- didn'f win
him a thing. ,:. ''';;...'., -'J
The Shriners moved up a notch
into second place when they took
the downtrodden Aces for three
points. The one points the Aces got
was their first this season. Carpen Carpenter's
ter's Carpenter's 486 led the Shriners and took
Class C series. It seems the Aces
can't get started this year. Don't
wait too long Willie, it may be too
late., ; '"V
Even with their high handicap,
Pepsi Cola can't seem to get start started.
ed. started. They also won their first point
as Wright Bros took three.
STANDINGS '
EIksv
Shriners.
Casa Yphros
Grants Standfast
Police Assn.
Wright, Bros. :
Aces ',
Pepsi-Cola
W L
TOP TEN
Finnegan
Spinney
Hogan
Hoppe ;
179-7
178-6
175-8
172-9
i 169-6
' 169-4
Colbert,
Stilson
Guest y
'mi
r 167
Bensen
165-7
Stewart
165-2
Martin
163-10
POLICE ASSN
Stewart
131 136 174 441
McGraw
121 140 121 382
Martin
186 146 178 510
Cook
. 134 173 161 468
137 176 155 468
186 146178510
706 77789 2269
4 4
71S 771 789 2273
188 178 172 538
152 143 123 418
166 177 132 475
170 140 S10
152 136 288
114 125 239
828 752 688 2268
Guest
Martin
ELKS
Bensen
Orvis
Stone
Crawford
Colbert
Louis
.20 9 29
.828 772 697 2297
CASL YOHROS
Robinson
170145 140 455
Oesterle i -Brown
Finnegan
Hogan
178 147 164 484
146 161 157 464
214 167 188 569
137 186 183v 506
Al Lopez Signs
New Contract
To Manage Chisox
Chicago, Sept 21 (UP)
Al Lopes today signed a new
contract te manage the Chi Chi-ago
ago Chi-ago White Sox. 1
Lopes, who piloted the White
Sox to a second place finish
this year, has never finished
lower than second in any f
his managerial efforts.
Lopes came ever te manage
Chieage last Oct 26 after Mar Marty
ty Marty Marion resigned as White
Sex yilot -.--'-'
He quit the Cleveland Indians
because he waa tired of fin finishing;
ishing; finishing; second."

Nov ARRBD withPERSTOP
Slops Perspiration Steins qnd Odor!

UaW 4aO xw Ami" widk
atallladtag
AoaJ mof m
Sa. I anaaT fe 34
aastef laMderiag.
Donl U ho!f tcf.
Z eomplttefy soft.
to b tur.

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER IS, 1957

Near
GRANTS STANDFAST
DeVoll
144 172 136-452
149 163 165 477
127 138 158 423
153 150 133 438
162 177 140 470
735 800 732 2267
- -S S-5 15
Brooks
Graham
Johnson
St. John
I T40 805 737 2282
ACES .v
Hulkai
Jodice.
MeGaughey
Stilson
Hoppe :
120 133 192
158 12& 140
,.102 122 146
177 152 152
' 156 172 175
JA
423
370
481
$03
' 713 704 8052222
SHRINERS
Blakely,
Badders -Hughes
Judge y
Carpenter
112 161 108 "411
142 155 143 440
156 105 93 354
35 158 124 418
177 158 151 486
753 737 619 2109
70 70 70210
823 807 689 2319
PEPSI-COLA
Kam
Chuljak
Tagaropulos
Tom -Yea
89 88 110 297.
321 142 153 416 :
135 160 108 403
155 132 135 422
31 123 138 392
631 J55 6441930
'81 81 81 243
712 736 72T2173
. J :
: .
WRIGHT BROS
Wright
Gould
145 132 176 '453
174 123 139 436
149 142 165 456
133 148 155 436
,179 138 141 ;458
780 683 T7T2239
Butz
Watson
Dougan
WEST
BANK MIXED BOWLING
ICViriATIAU
La Mascota ,A S2 16
Cerveia Balboa 8 1 ,44 24
(Fmal Hull Motor 42 30
Novey Hardware -40 28 1
C.A. High. , V 38 30
Ebonite t, 82 36
Pfaff- ji 37
(Final) Carta Vieja 26 46
Steward Electric 23 "45
Chevrolet v 18 50
iuumui up me iaai i wo weess
at the Balboa Alleys, the W e s t
Bank League has just about clos-
awl tin 4nt th mmm ttr TkaMa, 4-
jy one week left to play, and that
is because of a postponement r.
1ia in itia Ull
and Carta Vieja completed their
season's play as they were the on only
ly only two teams that did not postpone.
fcunday afternoon at Balboa, Joe
fnilritn 1i Orf 4n XlAttaaw aai i
," -0 w .aaaa U
them into contention for the sec
ond place awards as they took
three from the Hull Motors 'Fiat
rollers. Hull Motors rolled with the
nugauau a ounos. coin iom ana
UlVf tiavA vtfirnd in tm atatA
On alleys S and 4. the league
championship La Mascots 'Mas
cots' took all four points from a
'lost in the rush' Chevrolet team
which again failed to show up. The -:
T .a Vaarnta'a rnt ttlrmiffh ihm
motions and had a lot of fun. It's
great to be on top.
. On alleys 5 and 6, Steward Klee-
iric s oparss won. on a loneu ev even
en even though they barely fielded a
taiam Tkaav tial Atilw 4Tniisa KautIai
Their opponents, Carta Vieja,
could only muster two bowlers,
and that just Isn't enough. So, for -the
first time this season, the,
'Sparks' won a series.
C A. High's Contrsctors and
the Ebonite 'Tornadoes' rattled it ;
out on alleys 7 and 8. with the
'Contractors' coming out on top,
three to one. Earl Waldmp of the
Tornadoes' came out ea top with
the high series of 467.
.to second piace icam, irve-.
Ll UIIWI a 0UUB UW1 U1TV
and with a chance to nail down the
second spot, faltered and drop dropped
ped dropped three to the Pfaff 'Stitchers.
This leaves the 'Suds' just just
four games ahead of the third place
Novey 'Varieties and these two
testis clash next week. One win
will clinch the second place a a-wards
wards a-wards for the' 'Suds while if Never
takes them all, it will require a'
play-off. ; ..'

Game

11

.TUisoma,

000 a jama.



TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NINft
Tennessee Could Decide SEC
Auburn

HURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1957

Title

At

' ,v.; ORAtt;'bMG ill rM:

" l "naC Ju Thereof up
ttl ' ?VV 70 NOW HAVE
l,,J V&AI GOJNGTHBOU&H

IlV "'.T'V V.V 1

By HARRY GRAYSON

'I

4.L 7WB EXBB.CSB

paoyy HERE OA
OUT A

Rasslin' Where It Belongs:

Show. Under Circus Tents

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) For 50

years, ai Mayer na uee

a living from a reluctant wono...
Amnniy ma.iv other things. May'

r managed Sarah Bernhardt, Luis
Angel Firpo and Paulino Uzcuoun.

He foisted a bloodless .buIlflgBt-on

New .York Gify,- promoieu. a u"v

between a boxer ana a wresier. r
Nnw M aver, has coma up With

a plan to put professional wrest wrestling
ling wrestling under circus tcntst;xn i e h
maybe is where it 'pas belonged
.11 alone-. And engaged In" an en

terprise known as Maooara opoi,

Inc., ne was lmmeaiaieiy cwmum cwmum-d
d cwmum-d with" a problem, in taking his
hows to 21 different spots.,.
"We debated for a long time
whether it would be cheaper to

movt the rasslers or the tents.

Mayer -aayi. "From a standpoint

of sheer tonnage, it would be just
about hs easy to move the tents

as the performers. Wrestlers tra travel
vel travel six and eight in a car a n d

sleep six or eight m a hotel room,

special handling. So we decided

it was more practical io irauc irauc-port
port irauc-port the wrestlers than the tents."

, MAYER, IS NEGOTIATING with

an outfit Which operates theaters.

Because of union rules, they run

only six nights a week, laying off

on Monday, wnicri Happens to De
the best night for. wrestling Pro

motion.. The tents, already in use
for theatrical performances, seat
some 2,000 each on cushioned
chairs and are steam heated.
Mayer will, of course, employ
established wrestlers extensively.
VBut we, also ... are developing
some terrific new' talent," be
adds. "'I've had scouts at the
beaches on both coasts all ; sum summer
mer summer lining up a flock of deeply

tanned lifeguards who can be con converted
verted converted Into perfectly splendid
'Golden Boys, always popular with
wrestling crowds."
Rasslin' is, of course, an old
story: But Mayer went to Madi Madison
son Madison Square Garden the other night
and saw a gross gate of $62,000-
with 5,000 people turned away. It
set him to thinking.
It is understood that Seaboard

sports, inc., was located on
Broadway for the express purpose

oi recruiting actors to grappling.
"Not that their actin i an as

set in the sterling profession df
wrestling," testifies Mayer, "but
actors aren't used to eating regu

larly. There is nothing more diffi difficult
cult difficult to handle than a troupe of
wrestlers who are used to eating
regularly." ;i
THE FIRST, AND MOST diffi

cult, thine to explain about Sea

board Sports, Inc., is, Mayer him
aolf A former newsnanerman. nro

motor, fight manager, theatrical
impresario and wrestling mogul,
he is a suave, urbane cosmopolite
who soeaks so many languages

that he had to invent his own and

somewhat undecipherable accent.:

In appearance, Mayer, is a cross

between' Mr. fickwick, JK. ante

Rockne and the movie actor,

Frank Morgan. In business deal

ings, he Is a blend of Tex Rick

ard, Serge Rubinstein and Coal
Oil Johnny. He is the last of the
cane carriers and calls a cab to

cross the street.

AI Mayer makes even wrestling

more entertaining, especially when

it u under canvas and on the

road.

Bob Marshall May

Pass Kansas Out

01 Grid Doldrums

By LYLE SCHWILLING

KANSAS CITY.VMo. (UP-Bob

Marshall, listed as a "do it your

self, man but noted mostly as a

runner, today was hailed as the

man who may pass Kansas out of

tne lootbaii doldrums.

Marshall not only powered Kan

sas to a highly satisfactory 13-13

tie with Texas Christian Saturday,
but' he did it the way be wasn't

supposed to be able to with
passes. And in a driving rain

storm at that.

Kansas, in the fourth year of
rebuilding under Coach Chuck

Mathew, had the Big Eights lead

ing passer in quarterback Wally

straucn last year. Marshall was

so-so, completing two of 171.

NEW YORK (NEA) The all all-out
out all-out start of the college football
season, Sept. 28, is a little differ different
ent different from that of more recent
years,' when big boys butted heads
in the opening round.
This one shapes up more or less
as a Saturday afternoon for the
testing of potential toughies
Perhaps the closest approach to
a battle of powers sees Auburn
at Tennessee, which could well
decide the Southeastern Confer

ence championship.

A game that will be carefully
watched throughout the country

finds Notre Dame attempting to

I launch a badly-needed comeback

I at Purdue. The Boilermakers are

no worse than even money, wnicn

indicates the drop iu Irish esteem

Washington is good enough to

extend Bis Ten favored Minnesota

and the clever quarterback who
quit the Huskies to be a Golden
Gopher, Bobby Cox. A typical O-

hio Mate squaa may pass more
than in recent campaigns : and,
led by top runner Don Clark,
should beat Texas Christian, which
fi cures to be on the down side

after losing Jim Swink and Com

nnnv. Michigan Stale, one of the

country's great teams, gets off a-

wingmg against an Indiana squaa

shaken by a recruiting ruexus.

OREGON STATE AGAIN MAY
be the most formidable outfit t in
the Pacific Coast Conference, but
the Beavers will know they have

been to the wars at Kansas.

Vnu'll have a better line on

Michigan after the Wolverines
square off with Southern Califor

nia, which ueiiue kiiui ,v"
cies has Its usual allotment of big

bovs. Recruiting crackdown or noi,

Red Sanders alwiys has a fine

club at UCLA and Illinois sua is

not up to Big 10 snuff.

Stanford is supposed to have

another tiassing cutie in Jackie

Douglas and a runner to go with
him in Lou Valli, but the Indians

were a disappointment lasi imp
while Northwestern has gotten get-

up-and-go under Ara Parseghian.
Washington State is reputed to

be a scoring circus, but a lot of

plays aren't going to work a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst a California team many be believe
lieve believe will make the Rose Bowl in

Pete Elliott's maiden v.o y a g e.

Pittsburgh is too big physically

for Oregon.

AYLOR DEFINITELY IS a

power, but Houston, under Hal ta-

har, has, a lot oi stun ana eouw
went Conference aspirations.

Tulane is formidable enough to
show what -kind of a job Darrel
Royal has done in the brief time
ha has had Texas. Texas Tech,

waiting until it can play as1

Koutnwest uonierence ratmucr in

I960.. i not yet in loaded Texas

-f a natwt' xa. S"ciass i uisa r w no

slouch could bring out whether

Arkansas really is tne soutnwest

darkhorse. -f
Virginia Tech seriously challeng.
es West Virginia's Perennial su.

premcy in the belittled Southern
Conference. Mississippi's invasion
of Kentucky could have an impor

tant bearing on tne soutneastern
Conference scramble. Georgia

Tech is supposed to be dropping

in quality, but could iooi aouin aouin-ern
ern aouin-ern Methodist or any other outfit.
BEN MARTIN HAS VIRGINIA
ON THE WAY UP, BUT Duke is
large and deep. Earle Edwards is
beginning to make headway at
North Carolina State, could deter determine
mine determine whether Maryland's flop of
last autumn was any part of a
fluke. Big Jim-Tatum hasn't yet
done what he was supposed to do
at North Carolina, but Clemson
lost key men from its Orange
Bowl squad.

Nebraska lost two senior backs,

but still is experienced enough to

show just what Red Blalk has at

Army.

Against Pennsylvania. Pun

State will further show how the

independents have moved far a
head of the Ivy League.

A

liiii jiiiip
I

:v-:':::li;::i::
t

4

- i

By BEANS RfeARDON
WriHan for NEA Service

1

TENNIS CLASS Graduates of one of the' first tennis classes conducted by William Hele under the sponsorship of the Canal

Zone Division of Schools, are shown going through their paces under the watchful eye of Hele at Diablo Heights. This class

was, started in July and Hele Is now taking registration lor otner classes Degmnmg next Monaay. xney; are open to teen-age
students in the U.S. Citizen schools and adult residents of the Canal Zone. From left to right (first row) are Tinker Hollowell,

Sandra Davis and Sarah Wagner. In the second row are Ceci Eggleston, Cecilia Dorfman, Jean Gunnett and Brenda Barnt-

house.;- ,,:.":.:".. ,,."..

OUT OF DOORS with

w

But against Texas Christian, he
bit three of six for 65 yards and

both Kansas touchdowns. He also

was the leading Kansas rusher

with 63 yards.

A 1313 tie with TCU might not

be nailed in some quarters as

satisfactory, since TCU admittedly

out comp i v
is weaker this season than last.

But compared to last year's score

of TCU 32 Kansas 0. It might be

the first indication that Mather's

oae-year contract will be renewed.
- But Oregom State, loser ia the
Rose Bowl, plays Kansas this Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and if a three-war, com

parison of last year's scores are
used. Kansas might figure as the

favorite.

It figures this wav. Oregon

Stata deieated Missouri 1-13 ia

the season opener with the win winning
ning winning touchdown being scored by
Sam Wisley. who later was de declared
clared declared ineligible. Then later in the
season, Missouri barely edged
Kansas, 15-13 on a safety with 23
seconds left. Give Kansas a home

field advantage, and it sboaid be

a cwse game.

uuinomi. bow nmvpa im

fcevea years later the ides of again the class of the nation, is

wrung bis own restaurant hired idle this week, with other Big
'arton ones again .from natters lEight and Missouri Valley confer

ence teams going

lex Parlon Yasn'l
Kidding When He'
Jegisfered In '35 ;
KNOXVILE. Tena. (UP)

kfaybe everybody thought so lat-

r, but Rex Partoa wasn't kidding
when be registered at the Univer Univer-itv
itv Univer-itv of Tennessee 21 years ago.
It was just that things kept
oming op.
First-off,, Partoa was offered a
roodpaying lumber camp job in
Oregon, so ha deckled higher edn-

anon could wait a while

ANTELOPE NEED
CLEANING CARE
By WARREN PAGE
Shooting Editor
FISH and game people In Wy

oming allow as how 30,000 permit permittees
tees permittees will be prowling the s a g e e-brush
brush e-brush for antelope this year, pil piling
ing piling into Wyoming from every
state.

About 26,000 antelope will- be

carted home as eating meat. But

not all of them will he fit to put

in the frezer.

The speedbau of the prairies is

more goat than antelope. If his

carcass lsn t handled right, he can

be a real billy In the pan. There's
a lot of variation in the flavor
of antelope steaks, bucks from the
really high grass country behind
Meeteetse comparing to low coun country
try country antelope as corn-stuffed Oma Omaha
ha Omaha steers do to a six-year o 1 d
range cow; but no antelope eats
as well) as he should if the post postmortem
mortem postmortem handling isn't right.
Once your buck is down and
he'll be a lot better buck for the
table if you've popped him off
cleanly with a standing shot,
haven't chased him with bullets
across half the state the carcass
should-be cleaned out all the way.
Slit the abdomen without
breaking into the guts' so that you

can roll the stomach and digestive
apparatus out whole, split him
through the pelvis so that the
urinary tract and the tailpipe can
be removed completely, split him
up the sternum so that you can
take out the lung nnd heart struc structure
ture structure well up along the windpipe.
Don't tote him proudly back to
town alongside the radiator of
your car. Motor heat ruins meat.
The smart hunter who wants to
use all possible meal will have
brought along a few coarse but
clean sacks, woven loosely enough
to let air through. He'll very care carefully
fully carefully skin out his buck, peeling
the hide back with great care so
as to get none of the hollow hair

smeared on his meat. It's that hair
wjhlch will foul up flavor even on
an' animal that has not been run
hard.
Start with a cut up the inside
of each leg, cutting the useless
lower leg and hoof at the joint,
peel the hide back from these
cuts, a cross slice between the
forelegs and the abdominal open opening
ing opening until you strip him com completely.
pletely. completely. Take off the neck and
head about a third of the, way up
unless you want to keep the full

cape lor mounting a trophy. Keep
hair off the meat.
Quarter the animal as a lamb

is quartered, sack it, and keep
the sacks as cool and aired as

possible on the way back to town

QUESTION: Ask the next pres.
ent or past major league catches.,,
you meet the distance fronv the
plate to second base III bet hf
can't tell you. -Sam Wilderman.
Answer: The distance is 127
feat, 3-1 Inches.
i. Q. How much leeway is the run
ner allowed from the direct line
between bases? -Leslie1 McMufjf,
try. i
A. Tha runnar is out whan ho
hmi m,rl 4kan thrjka faet A.

way from a dinct line botween
bases to avoid baing tagged, un un-his
his un-his action 1s t otvoid inter
frnr 'i a fielder fielding a
batted bad, I
' Q. Cau a home club', start a
game in, a bad storm?.: Jerry
Lunch. '
M I 1 .1 ...

a. i as, out rne umpire n
chi f takes ovir tha instant the
game starts.
Q. Does a wild pilch contribute),
to an earned run? Johnny Walk-
er. ,u

a. Tas, oecaust it it solely the.

Q. AI Kaline of the Tigers fell '-
into the right field stands leaping

ior a nomc run Dan nil Dy iogi,.,.
Berra at Yankee Stadium. He did
not make the catch. Suppose he
had? Jack Perry s ;
A. It would hav Iwan a la la-gal
gal la-gal catch because Kaline was in
tha park whan ha leaped.

cademic.

He acquired a Wife and two
aughters. too, who had ts be
"'-ported.
Thea World Wttr n came along.
Bother delay.
But ow business is good, the
irmly is well taken care of and
'arton is s frestimsa at the Uni-,
M-fity of Tenaessee, beading for
law dre. r

tiooal games.

into intersec-

' LATE ENTRANT
HAMILTON, Bermuda (NEA)
Blactiia tuna was added to the

International Game Full Associa-

'Redshiris' Could
Help Georgia Tech

ATLANTA (NEA) Some

Southeastern Conference observers

are alarmed about the number

of sophomores who are- "redshirt

ed," i.e. held out for a year of

competition and not placed on the

S team.

The custom stems from the

wholesome intent to keep tha lad

in his football classes. Not all

soohomores are ready to play var

sity football

Bobby Dodd of Georgia Tech

considers it a fine phase of foot

ball whe a boy who does not

quite make the grade the second
year can atay In the game for an

extra year of coaching.

A large percentage of engineer

ing students are unable to finish

their work on scneduie to gradu
ate i" June of the fourth year.
Tbey must take aa extra quarter,

So the football player who is not
used in a fame during his sopho sophomore
more sophomore year is given another chance
bis three in five years of eligi

bility. :J

"On our present varsity squad

we nave a woo were sophomores

last year and did pot make the

grade, points out Coach Dodd.
"So we Yedshirted' them

GIARDELLO-LANE
' i
CLEVELAND (NBA) Joey
Giardello boxes Bobby Lane of
Miami in a nationally televited

tion eligible specie listinri for middle weirht malrh at the Clfvm.

world records only last rear. land Arena, tomorrow.

"
20,(uv0 reasons 0B
why jjou will prefer J V- J
,..,,,,Ma.w aa.toate

li Mil TIHawI I VC-J
M VICEROY. aWir ."ft.

1 1157.., v,SJ

.

w. w

They are the 20.000 pure white tiltering
elements.of the exciuiive, cellulose
VICEROX filter. Inhale the smoke of

VICEROY cigarette and slowly --very
slowly taste its wonderful flavor, its
incomparable freshness and its delicate
smoothness. VICEROYS are made

in Panama with a select blend of the
finest imported tobaccos. That's

why they come to yoo fresher.
girt you more pleaiure



' 'I.. I.

V 4V
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPATEK
PAGE TEN
' THURSDAY SEPTEMBER t, 1957
C L A S S I F I E D S
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
. THIS. SPACE IS FOR). SALE
ifOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740'
f

pagajptjjfjajojea "-SHssBaiositeaaaaAl

ti 1 V... H i f
' v, .

? t

''if
V
i1

PHILLIPS Oeeanside Cottages

Santa Clara, box i rmnw
ma, R. da P. PJwna Panama
3-1877, Crlttobal 3-1673.

FOSTERS COTTAGES and larae
each houta, on mil part Ca Ca-aine.
aine. Ca-aine. Phono Balboa 166.
Baldwin' furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Baaeh. Telephone
Trim, Balboa 1622.

For reservation at Shrapnal'i San Santa
ta Santa Clara, alto regarding sale of
property. Phono Thompion, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1772.

i

Commercial Sites

ATTENTION. 0. I.I Jest bulk
madam furnished apartmantt, I,
2 bedrooms, not. cold water.
Phono Panama 1-4941.

FOR RENT 1- Modern apartment
furnlihad.' Sacond Avenue No.
39, San Franeiieo, Phono 3-1221.

FOR RENTi- Furniihod Mod Mod-darn
darn Mod-darn apartment, 6 claaoti, 2 bad bad-rooms,
rooms, bad-rooms, living room, -dining room,
kitchen, perch, garage. 46th St.
Eait No. 2-6T. Phone 3-1423.

FOR RENT: Spae for office.
Compafiia da Seguro building in
Campo Alegre. Air conditioned,
alevator, cleanerman, big space
for parking 26 M2. Tel 3-0136.

FOR RENTs Apartment 2 bed bedrooms,;,
rooms,;, bedrooms,;, dining sitting room,
maid's room, kitchen, laundry,
hot water, screened, El Cang re re-jo.
jo. re-jo. Call 3-7453.

Houses

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

Rooms

FOR RENT: Modem one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment (ground floor),
hot water facilities, laundry con conveniences,
veniences, conveniences, garage, etc. New
building "PORTOFINO" in 68th
Street, El Cangrejo. Phono 3-6634.

Haunted House
In Brooklyn Brooklyn-Ebbets
Ebbets Brooklyn-Ebbets Field

BROOKLYN, (UP)-rThere's
haunted house in this town today
altarl lT.hheti Field.

At 10:17 p.m. Tuesday night, the
Dodgers finished what probably

' was the last baseball game tney.'u
ever play in Brooklyn a 2-0 vic victory
tory victory over the Pittsburgh Pirates-

ana turned tne neia over w me

Bhosts of eames eone by.

Only 6,702 diehard fans out of

what once was oaseDau s most
loyal and fanatic following: were

on hand for the "aeatn" oi tne

Dodeers.

Since the Dodgers have yet to

admit officially that they're leav leaving,
ing, leaving, the occasion was not marked
bv any ceremonies.

But the players, the fans, the
park employes, the TV and radio
broadcasters and tho sports writ

ers marked the passing of the
Bums in their own way.
The players held a beer-and-crab
fingers "farewell party,"
courtesy of catcher Roy Campanel Campanel-la.
la. Campanel-la. The writers and the broadcast broadcasters
ers broadcasters joined in. The park employes
gathered in little groups under the
stands for farewell toasts. Some
of the fans were seen crying.

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-men.
men. apart-men. Parque Lafovro, Calle 8a.
No. 4. Tel. 3-3887.

FOR RENT: Beautifuly furnish furnished
ed furnished studio apartment near, the O.
K. Amigo. Will acemodate two
people very comfortably. All
modarn conveniences. Calf 3-3884.

FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apart-ment
ment apart-ment very nicely furnished, hot
water, servants' quarters, garden,
gardener's service. Near tho O.
K. Amigo. Call 3-3884.

ALOHA
Invites you to try their
"Aloha Special"
...You'll like it!
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel

The autobiography of Iddig Can Cantor,
tor, Cantor, in which he retraces the steps
thartare -carried; him t- front; a
dingy one-room apartment on
New York's lower East Side
through a thousand stage doors
and out into the glow of the foot footlights,
lights, footlights, is among the books placed

in. circulation this week by the

Canal Zone Library.
V
"Take My Life" ia filled with
anecdotes and stories about Eddie,

his wife Ida and their five girl

family, as well as Eddie's friends,

the now fabled named of show
business. 1

The list of books and their au

thors announced .by the Library
this week folows:

The Naked Sun, Asimov: Three

Faces of Love, Baldwin; Take

My Lite. Cantor: The Racing

Car, Clutten; I'd Do It Again, Cur Cur-ley;
ley; Cur-ley; With My Little Eye, Fuller;
Be Shot for Sixpence, Gilbert; Au

to conditioning. Hart: A Woman

Doctor Looks at Love and Liie,
Milliard: The Macmilan Hind-

book of Chess, Horowitz; Cost Da-,

ta for the Management of Rail

road Passenger Service, Ladd; A
lias O. Henry, Langford; Man In

to Space, O berth; Never a Shot

in Anger, Oldfield.
Getting Along in Italian. P o l:

The Battles That Changed Histo History,
ry, History, Pratt; The Underwater Guide
to Marine Ltfe, Ray; Tthe Mind
Reader, Rothenberg; The Lonely
Law, Stuart; The Wonderful, 0,
Thurber, Death of a Man, Tuck Tucker;
er; Tucker; The Fourth Way, Uspenski;
National History of Birds, Wing;
The Trial of Peter Zenger, Zen-ger.

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

Famous CLIDDEN Paints

GLIDDEN PANAMA, S. A.

Phone Nos.

3-7711 3-7712

ll

1 T T III A--a. -.- I

KesortS Mpartmenia

L T

i

leave roim ad wrni one or tnm agents o oust orncis at is-st "ir nutkt, pawama ubrema priciado j aireet, no. n aoenciab
INTERN AI DB PUBUCACIONES No, S Letterjr Plan CASA ZALDO Central Ave. tf LOUBDES PHARMACY 182 La Carratoullla PARMA CIA LOM LOM-DAimn
DAimn LOM-DAimn m mhu MARiiiuiiiiiii, a m a, i ibivio nviri' Hull a a riRMtCli EAI ADOS UN1D08 14t Central Ave.

FARMAC1A LUX 1M CentxaJ Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. to. de la Ou Ave. Ma. 41 FOTO DOMY Julo Aroscmcna Ave. and 33 St JAKMAC1A

VAN-DEB-JIB eo Btreat Tie. a rAKlMACIA el 8ATIJKBO Prgn LMrnm i Etreet m fABMAUA AB via ronaa in avtuawm raw
A. B.II. Vkf VkMlM A rflTAVl fMibal liMina tf 1 131 l. :-. I I X 'A

Boats & Motors

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

FOR SALE; 26 ft. cabin sadan
"Sea Breexe". No. 631 can be
inspected at Panama Canal Yacht
Club. Mercury ) 00 "-P. marine
conversion speed 17 knots. Prico
$1600.00. For further informa information
tion information call Cristobal 3297.

Motorcycles

FOR SALE: 1952 Harlay-Da-vidson
74, good condition, $225.
Phone 3-1633. House 371-A
New Cristobal.

new cauQIi
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
at
u.nim -.
Panami N. York Col6n

Miscellaneous

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

FOR SALE: 10 saddles, English
and Western. Apply Transportea
'Baxter, S. A. Phone 2-2451 or
i2-2562.

FOR SALE: 60 cytta, 25 cu.
ft. Amana food freaxar, upright,
. good condition. Will refinish any
- color. Almost new whirlpool
automatic washer. 86-5285.

FOR SALE: Sylvanla 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. v

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

FOR SALE: Kenmore (60 cy cycle)
cle) cycle) washing machine. Used only
few times. Sacrifice price: $100.
Tel. Ft. Clayton, 6212.

FOR SALE; 60 cycle Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house washing machine. Com Completely
pletely Completely automatic. Perfect con condition.
dition. condition. Albrook 143-A, Phone
Albrook 2149.

LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE -General
Agent
Gibraltar Mfe Ins. Co.
for rates and information
Tel. Panama B-053

ies

CAMJERAS
' 1
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.

FOR SALE: Two 25 cycle rec record
ord record player. Four fractional horse horsepower
power horsepower 25 cycle electric motors.
Pair new gaa welding gauges.
Two camping tents. Battery
charger, garage type Tungar, 25 -r
60 cycle. RCA Television, 25
or 60 cycle. Ampermeter 100
ADC. Two six volt automobile
generators. Deep Sea rod and
reel. Necchi sewing machine.'
Two mahogany highboy dressers.
See at 2624-B, Cocoll. Phone
Pedro Miguel 333.

TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phones 2-2451 2-2562
Lesra Hiding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding Br. Jumping Classes daily

3 to 5 p m, Phone 2-2451
i or by appointment.

FOR SALE: Cowes Venetian
blinds, curtain and drapery, up upholstery,
holstery, upholstery, modem fabrics, bad bad-spreads,
spreads, bad-spreads, slipcovers. Great, prico
reduction for this month only,
DECORACIONES ROBERTO. Via
Espana, Tel. 3-4904. Get our
free book "Tho Curtain Book".

FOR .SALE: Pet Ocelot never
caged, $50. 250 watt conveHar,
t $50. Gasoline lawn mower $50.
v 2419-B. Pyle St. 2-1050,4 i; ;

T"

FOR SALE: Leaving the coun country
try country selling: Hew HI-FI eonsele,
Cadillac car,, fish tank and stand,
water heater,, whft sowing nji nji-chino
chino nji-chino bureau and mirror, email
desk and chair. Phone 3-3084.
Corner Ave. Mexico. Call 40
No. 3-05.

Home Articles

SERVICES.

FOR SALE: Dining room and
' bedroom furniture and other ar articles.
ticles. articles. House 146 Apt. C. Las,
Cruces street. From 6:00 p.m.
o 8:30 p.m.

FOR SALE: Drexel bedroom
set, maple bedroom set, Swedish
. dining table end chairs, book-
cases. Call 3-6286 after 5:00
P.m. ; '.

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Apartment- build building,
ing, building, ,San Jose", Rio Abaio No.
2182, Espana Aenue, Inquire
same building.

FOR SALE: Lot No. 1 2, 1 3x25
meters et Altamira, $2250.00
Phono 3-4553.

T

3-minuto car wash $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
Mrs $5. Auto-Bano, Trans-Isthmian
Highway noar Sears.

Tho bast dinners and drinka
sro served in our modarn air-
conditioned cafeteria, grill and
bar. Hotel Internaclonal "Pla
' ia I da Mayo.

SLIP COVER TIME: Cushions
Sofas, Chairs, Lowest prices in
' town, Free pick up and delivery...
Call 'lor Estimate Panama 3 3-4621,
4621, 3-4621, Colon 1484.

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "a," DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, CX. i

( WISHING TO RENt Three or
' four bedroom house with service
quarters. Ploase call Guy Mt
Nowland, Hotel Panami. -

"WANTED TO BUY. A 25 cycle
washing machine. Phone 87-2281,

; WANTko .'Stenographer expe experienced
rienced experienced competent. Shorthand
English Spanish. Good speller.
Columbia Pictures, Euiebio Me.

raiea.

Si e

' WANTEoViManeger for ,b.
nV? -fI ",a,,;
U. cifixen preferred. Apply n
. person x at. Elks Club, la Boca
Road, Balboa from 7:00 to 9:00

Domestic; Employment

r WANTED Cook, must sleep
in and Umvm m.muu

, salary. Phone 3-1852,.

"SET BREAKER" ,R6isano
JBrazzIt the- Italian- heart-throb,
declares he has learned to con control
trol control hia- fiery1 lAiia temper and
3d a "reformed set tweaker.?
Time was, when things went
wroDf, he'd smash up the set
!Above, he's pictured on the
Hawaiian island of Kauai,
where he's playing one of the
most romantic roles ver writ writtenthat
tenthat writtenthat of Emile 4e Becque
in the movie "South Pacific.'

Russia To Stretch Mr. K'$
Five-year Plan Out To 1965

l LP. u mi ,ii i I
DETROIT i XT
) CHICAGO
120 "T L -rLOS ANGELES
hi' 7NEWY0RI('
100 -LmU
ll PHILADELPHIA
so "Til : "CINCINNATI
VlK I KANSAS
w WASHINGTON ffj ft T CITY ;
iUlt is- fd

MOSCOW. SeDt. 25 (UP)

Russia announced today it will

stretch Communist party boss
NUfit Khrushchev's first fivi-year

plan out 10 iyto in oraer .10 iv
new industrial potential in the

drive to catch up with per capita

production in the United States.
The remaining three years of

the current five-year plan are

not sufficient to develop the

new enterprises ana inaunriai

centers msde possible by newly-

discovered sources of raw mater

ials and power, the official lass

news agency reported.
"Not less than five to seven
years would be needed for the car carrying
rying carrying out of such great tasks," it
said.

The Central Committee of the

Communist Party ordered pre-i

paration of a new seven-year eco economic
nomic economic plan -by July 1, 19581
However, it said the ,jrrent
five-year plan adopted in 1956 has
"been sucessfully implemented."
'The aim of the new plan for
1959-1965 will be the same:
"To catch up and surpass the
more advanced capitalist coun

tries in the per capita production
of goods in the quickest possible
time and to ens-rn t' -'

in the prosperity and cultural

standards of tile Soviet peujj o

life.,."1
The announcement save recog

nition to' he carrying out of

Khrushchev's nlan for dtcentrali

zation of industrial control and

proclaimed that needed new nous

ing is being 'overtuliilled.

jagaaaaajp "' 1 1 'mmtammmmmmmm' wnweaaassawaw'

., nnHiiinimin) mill mm.. jiMnilil,ilniininnl-" nm
S w . .yKr..-. y?".v.J.vJ????i???
y..li.i..l..v,;:.,.v;:vX ... ..i;:X'i-:j;::::X::;:;:;:;:v:w
MtiflftnMMiiiiiiiinr--M-ws""awwww,)wh-miiiiiiiiiiiiii,iiMirnonw k
J
"its' '" $Tf A w ?
'S "JwvWIMHe &

V- ifW-:JF!r(lrrlr1

w----w---y-tflllfc---yt,Wl-lM -nniiiiii w""y
i i it hi La LfiW tJt, hMmixiJ-i

Ike Schedules Conference

(Continued from Fag If

: went en around the

v

i

witn-a bayonet. "Why don't irou

let ;my-: iathef alone t why donft

vuu' uu mm.

tiom that

school. i1."" "'l The troopers finally arrested the

Fifty white teen-agers attacked wounded Downs for sounding off

15-vear-old Negro grocery ; de- about what He was going to do.

livery boy. The boy. mauled by "Bayonets is just not the way."

the whites, fled into the house he he said. "I heard some women

was making the delivery to. iDemg snovea arouno. i;m not par-

COLOlt TELLS THE STORY Police Capt. B. A. Darden and 'Distrlr-t. AtrWi.

Hazard, left, look on as Judge Guthrie F. Crowe inspects one of a1 number -.Mint .n..

in UJS. Dlstrltc court jtoday at a briefing session on this new phase of law1 hfnremnf nhAtn
graphy. Detective Capt. Gaddis Wall explained the technique and its .use. T. 1 Pano"

CZ Cops Now cL
i(Contipuoa xrom rm d

The question ol whether' shots

are auwava "Tni" ...

,HaL that for criminal
IdenttflcaUon photographs taken

. uv uicauquarirs uarKroom
color photography Is now such
a science that It is quite exact.
For exterior shots, there may
be over or under exposure. Even
so; he pointed eut, color tells
much more than blur -: on

white. .
- A blue car and a treen eki-'ln

anaccident shot-may both come
out the same tone of gray. But
color Efives a. far hrrr

the cars were damaged even

ii me uiaaes are not exact.

Protected Bv White Woman-

The White woman who Owned

the house locked the door behind

the Neero. and whites broke up

his bicycle and threatened to Durn
down the white woman's house.

unless she let them have, the; Ne

gro. - -;:V''i"

What are you, a Negro lover?"

they asked, i ."

I'm a good Christian." the

white woman said.

Two officers a n d 11 troopers

from the 101st Airborne double

timed into the yard, loaded him w You line represented when you

and the wreckage of his bicycle

on a leep and drove nun away.

At the command of an ouicer,

the troopers lined up, bayonets

outthrust. and at a signal, all

shouted "ha" and charged.

The teen-agers fled. Two of the

troopers broke into grins at their

panicky departure.

77

PS fi ll I nil I Msaassaaanai

"WHAT COES UP"-The dirt
rising from an incinerator and
other causes must come down.
A national organization's survey
on polluted air shows (see
Newschart) how many tons of
"particulate matter" dirt dirt-there
there dirt-there is in each cubic mile of
atmosphere over many U.S.
cities. Minneapolis was found
to be the cleanest sizable city
with only 53 tons. Housewives,
the survey revealed, add great
amounts of dirt to the air just
shaking dustmops. A back yard
incinerator, it added. Is worse
than a blast furnace in raising
more dirt per ton of material
burned.

TELE RAD

GUARANTEED
TV SERVICE
, TEL 2-2374
Center "H" Dariea St.

w m fiisisiiiiiii
life- "1:
.
f J
Q sa "-a a i nm mi i I

AUTOMATION ELEVATION The long arm of automation is
reaching out all over the world these days and Geneva, Switzer Switzerland,
land, Switzerland, is no exception, A painter in the Swiss city, above, gives
a drain pipe a new, coat from the safety of a little box-like
structure at the end of a hydraulic arm, controlled from the
truck in the street below. Sure beats painting fjtm a ladder.
.

Made White Friends v
07 l.i

At the fire drill, Minnie Brown
also disclosed she had made a

"few white friends. The students,

white and blacks, came out of the

school bv "home rooms." It was

apparent, from the way the Ne

groes were spaced, that one naa
been assigned to each home room.
To while away the time during

the fire drill, the students, were
lined up on the sidewalk, while

cheer leaders led them' in an im impromptu
promptu impromptu pep rally for a forthcom-
- I t

lnK kb me wtui iiiku icuuui i"

Baton Rouge, La.
There also was a pep rally of
a sort last Monday by white stu

dents in the crowd, but the cry
was: "five, six, seven,, eight, we
ain't gonna integrate."

Just before lunch yesterday, s
crowd of boys set off a, string of

fire-crackers, setting ou .rumors

that shots hsd been fired.

The troops used their bayonets

to move away the father of ixra

Ann Montgomery, 16, who charged

on Monday that one Negro man
held her while another-scratched

W" on her right hand with a

piece of broken bottle, v

Walked Behind Troopor
Lou Ann. crying hysterically.

walked along behind the trooper

who was urging her father along

ticularly for pr against integra

tion, out l don t like to hear about

women being shoved around.
"If I have to go and get i gun;
kill them all; but I can ston some

kil them all, but I can stop some
of them., I'm not going to let them
shove! .women around."-". ."- -s-,.:,

Tho troopers" grabbed Downs

and put him under arrest in the
guardhouse. -&;". v&,v.

I demand to be represented bv

someone other than, the military,''.

get down there," a lieutenant re-tsaii

,"This is a helluva ote,"'Downf

Treed Major Not So Sure He

LikeS Grizzly Bears Anymore

Cristobal Students
Offering Football

JamboreevTickets

Tickets for the Cristobal High

School Students Association eighth
annual football Jamboree, between
the Tigers of Cristobal Green Dev Devi's
i's Devi's of Junior. College,. Buldogs of
Balboa and Rams of the Athletic

Club, are oa sale' at Balboa High
School and 'Junior College offices.
They mar also be purchased
from any Cristobal student or st

the gate. Kicko f rime is set for

Oct. 4 to I pan. at Mount Hope
Stadiuaa.

SWAN LAKE. Mont. (UP)

Army Maj. Howard Martin 47,
used to believe in orotectine griz

zly bears, tout alter a hunsrv one

u-eea mm tor 16 hours, he s not

so sure ne luces them anymore.
Martin and his bird doff. Nit?.

left Swan Lake' shortly after noon
Monday to shoot erouse. Bv 4:30

they had three, and began the
four-mile hike back home.

We crossed Hall. Creek when a

grizzly bear came out irom be

hind a rock, hunched its back and
charged." Martin said. "If Niir

hadn't barked and distracted it,
I'd never 'have made it to the
three. I lost my J2 caliber rifle in

ine run. (

"My trouble was that the tree

was just a nttle one, about six
inches .sf the base, Nig kept the

uear occupied lor aoout.an hour,

oui men- ne urea and went Home
"Bor. was that a lonesome fx).

ing! The bear came over to tne

tree and begin taking swipes at
me. He wasn't missing me mere
than six inches and I hsd to hsng
mostly by arms as the limbs
wouldn't support my weight".",.
Martin threw his psckssck con

taining the grouse at the bear.
"The way the grizzly pounced
oo ft, you'd have thought it was
me," martin continued. "He ate
the grouse, pert of the sack and
then went to sleep. I could hear

him snoring." ,

Martin said ;.- the bear washt
"particularly big." He estimated
its weight at 400 pounds. The bear
was "as wide as he wss tsU.
. "All-' night' I -was in the tree,
and in short sleeves, too. By
morning -1 was in misery and
frozen stiff....... .-. 4.
t"The bear woke up and came
back at me. T fmmil u i.iu.j

or sang U a low voice, the bear
didn't swipe' st me so much.
"The bear started

but would then come- back. This
bapepned four ; times The fifth

time, I waited 30 minutes, but no
bear.'J ? .:--. ...
Martin climbed down from the
tree, picked up 'tis, rifle and ran
for it. .

s;

DECCA-LONDON-CAPITOL
' ;. EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS
Will tmen'.TERT SOON a new and modern" Air
Conditioned Record Store located In Central
- . Ave. next to Central Theater.
r-'' NO DOUBT: THE BEST LN TOWN
ALL BR AM) 3 ALL SPEEDS .GOOD FttfCES
. THE BEST ASSORTMENT HIT FARADS RECORDS

Soon

GRECHA MUSIC STORE
Next to Central Theater

Soon



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELEVEN
TELE STORX OF MARTHA WAINB
Encounter
By WILSON SCRUGGS
1KRRI AND TAX P ERA TEH
BY GEORGE W UNDER
P wn it rrxTitMMT-n.VMaTcour. wuattuc
K$HE WON'T SET WLlYWU fflVE DU A
ANP EVEN AS THE 6R0UNPC KEW WORKS, )
THE VYINP FLINSS A FEW STINGING CROPS
NOW6ETOUTC3F W WW II156A OP tJKBVWNS HCXiS
AfORE SOU 6ET HURT HEART OVMAKINSHSR.
WINP IN HERE, SIR,. Tl HANlj StK&cAn T,
ANP IF THE TIE- '
POWN HOLPSfSHE) K M
WILL BE OKAY, xf Jl J '
r r QUIT HER JOB W0
Unper the
Or kAIN Aw incri ictu&c. rrsp
LINE CHIEF'S
PIRECTION,
THE T-53 I
fT RETURN THE BKE
f- 7X TOR?
MANEUVERED
me
SHELTERED
TEST 5TANP".

THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 20, 195'

1 1 . n

OKAY, BUSTER, O0 ASKED

J

fJL&l 7WEUvwai,iFrritMT
I U TMEBeSHOTEWTORCf THE

Pin Irl

1

' V

1 V

, r

FRECKLES AND BIS FRIEND
, w f V I' 1 'V

' Horror Story

Bj MERILL BLOSSEB

; Jm

UILTJA ItfMi

ALL RI6HT ?

I DREAMED I HAD A )'

DATE WITU A

SQUARE,'

ALLCT OOP

V All In Ofte Piece

Pj V, X. HAMLIN

WELL, WERE 7 kS THIS ACT.UMA.Y

niKut nk.rkiA:. v-srt i--th.fr tlift : ".. I TT''-wi-

TLAl VVftT CAJI nCKC irWL UWNOK

IN THE WESTERN OK A. GOVS?

THIS CRA.TY CREW OF v ;..KlOW IF I CAN WSl
I MIN5 HAS FINALLY 7 JUST KEEP "EM THAT VJ I
A ear .themselves-- way for a couple J VLI
TV ALL BUNCHED UP A- MINUTES MORE.- 1
1 HWT MA Wm: hn. T.M. U4. h. Wf.l

BOOTS AND BER BUDDIES

tixther I Curioi

By EDGAR MARTIN

1MB YJC0t.VWOWU
MR.TROTO SUP 1

UVCE

r J '..

tO ATTEND TO.. II VOU WW
1WT KM wle. W. T.M, );, UA PM. Wl f

F VOU'LU UU4 WH

OVRTO THE
BENNETT

v

VE.X

600Q

PRISCILLA'S POP

' large Economy Size

By AL VERMEEB

.; (WELL,)
Jrrp r TW AT
(LIKE TO BLrY;HOWjCDEPE
- UKE CHJRi. (WOULD)
neighbors wie. v riagj

t-f WITH lA

LAkQc wsl
PAYMENT YOU'D

5ET A SMALL

MORTGAGE

- Jl

""a i irv CAD A ClulAI I

DOWN PAYMcN I

pVOU'LL 5cT rVIN

EXTRA. BIG

. MOKlfiAQt.'

r

r r

BUGS BUNNY

C 1M MA DiAt liw T.M. t. I

Got One i t,

MY QOODNESS!:S
V SOUNDS.
.JTRT

I GOT SOME )h'M.-THAT
BEAUTS rf WON'T Bt

mlr I FOR THE EXCELLENT V
ill V-SU66EST10N r-

SEA OP STONE 1..JF

jDAPTApiASX

!; Tbey'e Enjaed

X. By LESLIE TURNER

. Fnrje "innio pi. :
X ARB IMbAGSD!

" WELL e mAKWSI'
tVMBM her moter

OUT OP.PAMdBKl

CON6ATULA.TI0MrT6W j

-1

WELii IT'TIMB 1 4H0VE Of P.PAL-

I'LL 5PEMP A FEW PAYS OM -BEACH
POWM THeCOAT.

th&n heap run WW;

I

VOU OU6HTA

FINISHED THAT

VB6TERPAV1 SARWISE!

t lkAPLV 6(7TTA

CET A Y0UU6ER,

MAN I

NOt PLEASE) MR. SUEED: I'VE JUST

ATERiUCAR,
THE COAST

IN 50UTHERN
CAUFPAIIA'

MORTT MEERXE

I That h HlntT

By DICK CATAIX1

1'' f 1 THYtt 6TILL CXJT
- llUWi ( -THERE, PONT THey
iO '4" KNOW HOW LATE c
SSI :ortvm J

I IwF-s.' J'TU-M THAT. WHEREU ) ,' VfL v

OUR BOARDING ROUSE

MAJOfi HOOPLI

OUT OUR WAT

By I. R. WILLIAMS

1 VtSAlVTA C fawV..,,,,.,..!

UV RVTUY WFAT t'f i

5TRAD)UAei,PAM0US VfOLIAl

OP &PAH ti t702 TM& &FT

wA.'i seccet for poLmcAu

'amo "I'll MEVEftjr

- fKi NtLLY ANY J

, AKiO

1

t7u;eav

asdut rr?

n U v r

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To Urn your "Fortune lot today from tho start, writ in the lotttrt
of th alphabat corrMpondinc to tho numaralf on tho lint of the astro
logical porio4 in which you wara born. You will find it fun.

I 2 S 4 5 7 f 1011 II 13 U IS U 17 II I! JO Jl JIM 24 Ml
tlCDIMHI), K tMNOOtSTM VW X f I

IS

""iA 'PTEK THS 1914 EKUTTIOM qp
f jj!?TrL THE UAFAJ4ESE SOL-CAXIO SAKUKAJ'MAf
-TTi'i THE AWACENT SEA-WAS 50VEREE -vjs251''
FVOR, TWENTV-THREE MUSS NW1TH
:,jSZZr -A nUJATINd MASS Df HAKt?ENEP
jg!k.. PUMICE? STONE. 1

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbroith

, f K a 1 M

nrou were to eweet the xrther day wherr I locked so
long and didn't buy enythinj:. I thought rd come back
( nd"ut look ground again J

m jo' 1 18 31 12 19 5 2 5 1 120 9 14 7 1 20
Vli.J. 23 8 9 19 16 5 18 8 16 18 X 0 19 5-19
MAH.JQ .
MAR. Jl 18 18 15 13 9 19 5 1 4 22 1 14 8 6 19
AW. JO. 1
API. 21- 1 14 5 23 19 18 5 3 9 15 21 19 .7 9 6 20
MAY JO ; '
MAYJI. 4 9 i 20 21 18 .2 1 14 3 5 19 16 1 19 19
JUNEJV
'JUNIJJ. 16 18 51 3 1 21 20 9 15 14 19. 20 1 11 5 14
JULY 23
7 15 15 4 2 1 18 1 i ,9.14 23,: 6 ,5, U 19
AUO.TJ --
AUO-M- 9 13 16,11820-9 3,8.15 9,3 0 19
tm. n '.r'?i "' 'z'lL'tl4'' '" '' '" -" :'
SIFI.J4. 20 H 23 5 18 9 14 hl 14 5 23 7 J 9 14. 19
OCT. 24. 1 14 9 19 18 25 20 1 19 20 0 20 .18 5 1 20
IMOVt
NOV.J3- 20 0 13 18 15 9 19 9 14 3 18 5 1 19 6 4
OK. 22 . :
"C-ll- 1 3. 18 6 1 20 9 23 5 1 2 9 12 9 20 25
lANaJl

' MAKING A' COMEBACK- The forerunner of all modern
. calculators and electronic computers, the ancient abacus is
. making- a comeback in St, Louis, Mo., where teachers are using
it to teach first and second graders fundamental arithmetic. The
abacus is a perfect aid for the teachers, who can prove visually
for the kida that two plus two equals four by moving the
colored balls on the rods. Mrs. James GUlilan explains how It
works to a group of her student. ; ,,. v

Faltering Philip ;
rtiXfi ot at ru1 rt eraOaea,
TMre vawli Hke e.
A CUaatfVtfa m th rrf aW -

BasaMsRl

PANAMA j
MIAII u

1 00

Today jyFTogiam

soa crn vtvs
IS ARMXO rORCBS BOTJB
4-00 Pi Conference
i a Suvn't Srww
t-eo I4di rwr v
I I J Stafford
S ae'FMry

73)1

' f-SS Twenty -On
. CllmK
, 0 Dennia Day
. -0 J0 Vtrtory vt Sea
' n a roreipi lntrtu
1SJ0 Frontier
nm CTH NIWS
UOS Eneorc: Red SkeHon 4k

' Courtary 4 Aerevtas Panama airvma
. PHON ES: PANAMA: 3-1 0573 1 6983 1 99



Hal liafiai UP
(I J
Reac $ory on pogfo 0

II If II II II II ,11 II i

JJ UJ U u u

' ' : 1 w k j

2v

I"

Legionnaries Step In: Give Aid
'To Destitute, Bed-Ridden American

N Y. 'BLACK SLAVERY f KAGtC

: An American farmer in Panama
City who became destitute after
he mi stricken by polio and other

illness,' probably owes ms we w w-;
; w-; day to members of the American

Legjona rosi io. i.
Last veek Legionnaires learned
"that William A. Herrick, a 54 54-f
f 54-f year- old American who looks like
Jo ,Twas dying of starvation m his
home in Panama City.
As Th rase first came to their at

tention when the Balboa Police
' called their post to see it anything
'could be done to help the strick

en man return i
I After hurried checks were made

-with the American n-moassy,
. Cross and other organizations, the
Legion went into action.
' First they called on their medi medical
cal medical officer Dr. Norsuda Newsport,
who also is chaplain of the post.
tw.thr with nost vice comman

der Bob Knox and Ken Major,
'they visited Herrick's home in
Street and found the starved

Sinan shrunken ana aying.
we

.' Getting official Panama permis-

. sion to haye mm nospnauieu
-Gorgas was their first hurdle. Be Be-iris
iris Be-iris heme naralyzed from the

'-waist down as a result of polio,
""Herrick was found to be suffering
Ifront severe muscular atrophy,
bronchitis, athritis and "severe

Search Called Off
Fcfr lO US Airmen
Lost Off Norway

LONDON, Sept. 26 (UP) The
U.S.' Navy called off a search for
wiiucinff American airmen lost

4n Arrfir waters off the west

coast of Norway today after find finding
ing finding plane wreckage indicating all
VtlloH

" A Navy spokesman were saw
wreckage of two F4-D jet fight

ers and two S2-F anti-submarine
planes picked up later yesterday
th aircraft were involved

lin two separate midair collisions

over the "Uperauou ouwinm
armada Tuesday night.
The Navy reported it also had
pickedf up two bodies in the vici vicinity
nity vicinity of the wreckage.
Identification of lost airmen was
withheld pending notification of
next 'Of. tatu.r '

Will

iam A. Herrick and Legionnaire

lIH3BiSI3B3

malnutrition." Today he is given
a chance to pull through.
" The Legion, learned that Her-
rick ha4 served 17 years in the
Army during peace-time, and
later worlcod for the Army, as a

civilian befor he wet "rifted
several years ago.

At that time he withdrew all

his money from his Civil Service

retirement fund to buy a larm

in Panama 'and settle down.

But fate was against him. First

he was stricken witflt polio.,- This
left him paralyzed from the waist
down. Little by little the farmer
saw his small savings dwindle to

nothing.
Herrick's Panamanian wife, be became
came became so beset with troubles that
she broke down and was recent recently
ly recently placed m an institution.
This left the starving farmer to totally
tally totally dependent on sister-in law
in Panama City. The worn a-n,

herself poverty-stricken was una
ble to offer much help.

1- Thereof some people you hove
to donee ogoinst instead of with.

I Weather Or Not

1

ThU weather resort (or the

21 boon ending S a.m. today.
Is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographle
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Crist6bal

TEMPERATURE:
t Barh 88
Low 74
HUMIDITY:
Hirh n
;,Xew es
m
WJND:
((max. mph) NW-15
RAIN (inches) 1.45
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 83

84
74
94
79

NW-27
1.60

Saud Visits Syria;
Iraki Premier Said
Arriving For Talks
DAMASCUS', Syria, sept. 26 -fUP)
Kina Saua of Saudi Ara

ft a went into the second day of
his unofficial visit here yesterday

with, a trip t an industrial lair

at whitch Soviet bloc countris pre
dominate. v i

The-king, who arrived here yes yesterday
terday yesterday for talks with President

Shukri El Kuwatly-and other Sy Syrian
rian Syrian leaders, Visited the Damas Damascus
cus Damascus international fair this morn morn-ingl
ingl morn-ingl Some of the largest exhibits
at the fair come from Soviet bloc
countries, particularly the Soviet
Union.
Saud arrived here last night en
route home from medical treat treatment
ment treatment in Germany and v Switzer Switzerland.
land. Switzerland. Reports that Iraki Premier
Fadil Al.Jamali was to fly here
to join the talks today could not
be confirmed or denied officially.

According to the Legion, they
appealed to the Ked Cross and
the American Embassy with Little

success
An Embassy effi'clal stated to today
day today that they, have the means'
of repatriating' Americans to the

States, providing they have rela relatives
tives relatives or friends there to take
care elf thm. ''

Herrick. they explained has liv

ed here for over 20 years and sev

ered all his connections in Maine,
his home state. They also stated
that the Red Cross investigated the

case and found that remote rela
tives of Herrick's have limited fi'

nancial means and are not willing

to accept an additional burden.
The Embassy said that the A

merican himself seemed very re-J

luctant to return to the States
when the case first came to their
attention two years ago. Only

withmg the last few months ha

he agreed to leave Panama.

But by now, Herrick is 'in no
condition to be moved. It will be

a lone painful process to recove

ry and meanwhile he could use

some touet articles, magazines,
books and other necessities to see

him through the weeks ahead.

The Legion asks anyone that

wants to help to get in touch with

them.

One Galun Chamber

84

FRIDAY, SEPT. 27

I:S7 a.m.
"1:25 pjn.

12:07 p.m.

Beacon Turned Off

To Spare Birds

NEW YORK. Sept. 26 (UP)

The Empire State Building's all

night welcoming beacon was

switched off today until inov. l to
spare birds flying south for the

winter from being blinded and
crashing into the skyscraper.

Tfficials of the world's tallest
building took the action at the
request of the National Audubon

Society after 25 birds crashed to
their death against the building

last night.

Migratory birds usually fly
south along what is known as the

Atlantic Flyway. The Empire State
Building risei in the middle of
this path.

"All ships are getting through"
was the report today on the first
four days of single-chamber lock lockages'
ages' lockages' at Gatun.
Extra crews have, been used as
needed, and traffic through the
Canal has continued at "r e c e n t
high levels since one ldck cham chamber
ber chamber was taken out of use Sunday
for special painting and mechani mechanical
cal mechanical adjustments.
Some ships have lost a few

hours, as always happens when
only one chamber is in operation.
But no vessels have been left o o-ver
ver o-ver until the next day.

All Hands Safe

As Panamanian

Ship Grounded

TOKYO. Sept. 26 (UP) Pana

manian freighter "Captain John

C" went aground off the Nojima

zaki lighthouse some 50 mil e.

south of Tokyo Wednesday night,

but all her 31 crewmen were safe.

. A Japanese Coast Guard spokes

man said visibility was poor .when
the1 7,588-gross-ton freighter : went
aground a little more than a mile
west of the lichthouse.: which is

located at the southermost tip. of

the Boso Peninsula.
. The lighthouse is the landmark

to the entrance TOKyo nay.
The Coast Guard spokesman said
the freighter had a gash of still

undetermined size in her bottom

and that all her hatches and en

cine room have taken in water,

Twelve of her crew were taken
ahnard a U.S. destrover that rush-

ed'to the scene from the Yakptshy

ka mval case soon alter i n
freighter sent her distress mcs
sane..''

Thirteen other crewmen landed

at Nojimazaki, while Captain Dio-

meaes caraviag au uine uve re
maining crew members stayed a
board the freighter.

The "Captain John C is owned

by the Associated jbuik uargo, s.
A. of Panama. She was en route

from Vancouver to Bombay with-

a cargo of some 9,500 tons of

wheat when she went aground.

C.F. Sharp and company, the

vessel's agents, had an inspector

aboard the freighter to determine

the cause of the grounding and

the extent of damage.

A spokesman" said the company

still had not received i repot

front- the inspector.

The Japanese Coast Guard

spokesman said the job of re

leasing her freighter) at present

looks pretty difficult."

Robinson-Basilio

Fight Movies
Here Tonight
Movies of Monday night's go gory
ry gory Carmen Bastlio-Sugar Ray
Robinson title fight will be
shown at the Central Thea Theater
ter Theater tonight, according to an
announcement by the thea theater'!
ter'! theater'! management.
The films of the fighf., which
was won by Basilio on a split
decision, were flown here yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. This la the first time
that films of a championship
boat have arrived on the
Isthmus to soon after a fight,
the announcement said.

TODAY OaSiBELEA OTA

AND GLORY!

M.n7 (iRATffiFR- mum

t

T

CttmScmm

Hun 1 Wl! Rfwfvn fifsnRY

r r eap, W I Wfca t v -V w w"

Baptist Minister

Denies He Fathered

Child Of Teenager

TAYLORSVILLE. N.CUP)--A

41-year-old Baptist minister de denied
nied denied on the witness stand here

Tuesday that he was the father. of

an tuegiumate. child born to a
pretty, teen-aged- member' of his

congregation. :

f The Rev.J J. D. Lynn pastor of

the conover Baptist Church, de

nied that he ever had sexual

relations, with Linda Kay Flowers,
16, a student, at Conovet High

bcbooL Lynn is on trial for a
second time on a charge of carnal

knowledge. ,

The girl testified that Lynn

forced her to have sexual rela relations'
tions' relations' with him on i. church

sponsored overnight fishing

trip two years ago. She also said
he was the father of her child
born last April.
Under cross examination, the
girl said she had sexual relations

with the minister since the fish
ing trip.

Testifying in his own defense,

the minister said he knew nothing
about the alleged incident until

he was arrested in March 1956.
The girl's" 18-year-old brother,

Tommy, tesufied that he saw
Lynn and his sister lying together

in a station wagon on the Jtugnt in
question.,
At -"Lynn's first trial last Sep

tember, a jury convicted mm. ana
U 1ntAlC.M..'ian.

UC mclTCU 111 IU W J tl av.
tence. The State Supreme Court

granted him a new trial, how

ever, on grounds that Judge F.
Daonald Phillips had asked. him
prejudicial questions.
. f

Mount Etna Erupts

CATANIA, Sicily, Sept. 26 UP)
Mount Etna erupted with a se series
ries series of minor explosions early
yesterday, sending fiery lava 850
yards down the mountain side.

" f i ;ib(w,-Ji.y:-:-:'V':':.''''
ft ,..;,(,..o1..,.4oM,vv1,vn;
tV.nm.Mi,.,.,,, ,),, iii 1 1 iin in .m wmi iBfcjk.iw w jfcsMifAJl

HOFFA IN NEW 1 YORK Teamsters Vice President James Hoffa

ueiw pne oi me jeaaing canaiaates to succeea jjave tsecK as

Teanmsters president, is interviewed on' his arrival la New York

Hoffa was In the city, td attend a Federal Court nre'trlal con

ference on charges that he tapped telephones of employe!' at

nu union headquarters m Detroit.

Utile League

Boys II, Girls 9

Eleven boys and tiine- girls

were born at Gorsas Hospital dur

ing the week ending at midnight
Monday,-according to the regular

Hospital list. During the same pe

riod 184 patients were admitted

and 197 were discharged.. sf
The names and addresses of the

parents of the boy babies follow:

Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Wade, of

Gaittboa; capt. andMrs. w. o.
Radtke,. of Fort Kobbe; Mr. and
Mrs. Fj O. Alarcon, of Panama
City: Xt. and Mrs. Jon E, Porter,

of Fort Kobbe; Capt. and Mrs.

J, l; Fierson, of Albrook; Mr. and

Mrs. uon u. Koper, Of, Manama
City; Mir. and Mrs. J. R. Espino Espino-sal,
sal, Espino-sal, of Panama City; Sfc. and

Mrs. B. F." Rhoden. of Fort Kob

be; SPI and Mrs. E., J. Crans,
of Gamhoa: Mr. and Mre. W, G.

Dolan, of Balboa; and .Major and

Mrsj w., D. Small, jr.. of AibrooK

Girls' were- born "to the nfollow-

Ine: S-Sgt. and Mrs. H. H. Feik

ert. of Albrook; Sfc. and Mrs. W,

E. Summers, of Fort Kobbe; Capt.

and Mrs. W. E. Thompson, of Pa

nama City; Mr. and Mrs... u. y.
Wilson, of La Boca; M-Sgt. and

Mrs. J. W. Cain, of Sort Clayton;

Mr. ahd Mrs. C. R. : Gibson,- of

Cocoli: Mr.-and Mrs. M. A. Ad

ams, of Rodman: Mr ana Mrs

. A. Pierre, o t Panama city;
nd Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Billieu,

of Rodman.

Graveside Services

or Henry Frazier At

Mt. Hope Cemetery

Graveside services tor Henry

Frazier. an -emplove in the Aids

to Navigation Division in Gamboa,

who died suddenly Monday morn morning,
ing, morning, will be held at 10 o'clock to

morrow morning at Mount Hope
Cemetery;
The services will be conducted

by the Rev. Ray M. Blakely, pas

tor of the Gatun Union "Church.
Friends may call at the Colon

Hospital Chapel Thursday tetween

and 5 p.m.
Mr. Frazier died of an apparent

heart attack while beir? taken to

Gorgas Hospital from G a m b o a
Monday morning. He had been

with the Canal organization since
1940. ,.
Tw6 of his daughters. Mr. Win-

stene Parsons, of Chattanooga,
Tenn., and Mrs. W, C. Alexander,

Cai., came to ie

Hoffa Indicted

On Perjury Counts

By Federal Jury

NEW YORK UP) James

Hoffa, vice president of the Team

sters Union, was indicted today on
fve counts of perjury by a federal
rackets grand jury. The indictment

accused tne 44-year-old untoh lead leader
er leader of lying during an investigation

oi wireiapipng; , s
'. '.Hoffa was accused I of lying five
times during an inauirv into al

leged wiretaoDine involving

xieiron leamsiers Local Z99, of

wnicn ona is president.' ;
(1JBenjamin ; Franklin Collins,
secretary-treasurer of 299, was in indicted
dicted indicted with Hoffa on 12 counts of
perjuty. ( w' a 7
If convicted, Hoffa and Collins
would f ace penalties of up te five
years in prison and fine of 110,000

uu eacn couut. r a
,( tr, .J'J
Two Gorgas Doclors
Tpli(idSu

In II. J.

Dr.TEj. P.' Shifokov." chief of the
Sureical Sendee atxGoreai Hnsni.

tal, and Dr. I. J, Strumpf, chief
of the Obstetrics and Gynecology
Service, will leave the f Isthmus

Oct. 2 to attend the annual con-
X- : .

vemion oi uie American ; college
of Surgeons, which will be held
in Atlantic City,. NJ.,, Oct. 14 to
18;. r :

While he is in the United States.

Shirokov will also visit' the Amer

ican Cancer Society Headquarters
in New York and some of the

principal medical centers ia -.the
New York area, Including the
Memorial Cancer Center ,and the
rVtrnall MAiliA.1 r'.ntn.

At the American Cancer Society

ne win make arrangements to

secure film dealing with the Jay
teaching of cancer detection which

will be shown on the Isthmus in

conjunction with the annual' drive

of the Canal Zone Cancer Commit Committee:
tee: Committee: The film will' also be availa

ble for use by local civic STtouds

and the CFN television stations.

Shirokov also hopes to make ar

rangements with a number of can

cer specialists who will come to

the Canal Zone during the coming
year to give a series of lectures

on this subject ;

Strumpf will also visit several

hospitals, including Selleview Hos-

84 La. Boca
Families; :

Keassiqnec

MINEAOLA, N.Y, (UP) A
Long Island employment agency
was charged today with luring
southern youngsters to the New
York suburbs for illegal ,?'black
slavery' as domestic servants,
Children Court .Tnrl

N. Gehrig opened his usually
c osed courtroom to permit news newsmen"
men" newsmen" to hear evidence in the -case
of a -14-year-old Negro girl who
said she rand two f r i n a. n.

kwered a radio advertisement of

Assignmeiit to Quarters in Pe

dro. Miguel i will be. made to 84

ramiiies no
It has been

Housing ar
Transfer

La Boca families was started' l,n nPromid

Tuesday and the.otherfamilies.Jhe had to th VT' 0w,mfcl,
who will receive assignments, to hr"n JaLthA a!cy. 5 f?r

sion., Detectives, Theodore Pople Pople-eski
eski Pople-eski and John Cofey said the
agency also collprtd a

the employer. The girl was taken

iiiiu. I'uueay wnen lier second em
Ployer, reported to police that the
agency had sent .minor. lor a

uuiiies(.ic- jod,-,, "- i -
" 'v -sr ' Y r
Judge Gehrig said -the entice enticement
ment enticement of. young gir's was not con confined
fined confined tQ the agency in- this case
but was widespread in the met met-ropolitan
ropolitan met-ropolitan area.
' 'The t h i n t they promised,
these -girls in -their .advertising
down South, are ,antastic," the
idge said. f,They picture a para para-dise
dise para-dise up here for girls, no m atter

Pedrb Miguel wl.1 move to their

new quarters as soon as the a-

partmervt5 are renovated.
The Quarters to be occupied bv

the La Boca iamilles are In the
12-family apartment bullnlnKs

which have been used by Air

Force personnel since other areas

of Pedro Miguel were .- vacated

two years ago.M These families

were moved, to other quarters re?
cently. .,y, -;

The v announcement that all

quarters In La Boca were to be
vacated by the begihnine of the

coming year was made by Gov.

W. E. Potter at the August meet meeting
ing meeting of the Latiq American civic
Council Representatives.- Initial

nlnrva. far thn ahanrlnnrnvnt .. nt hOW.. YOUne thpv appm -tn 1u

La Boca as a townalte were made J1" Incapable of taking care of

several years ago when the ex-.

tensive quarters construction

in aaanion xo iamuies movma

from La .Boca to Pedro Miguel
about 30 other families can be
accommodated 1A quarters to be
vacated at paralso or Santa
Cruz before the ,end (of this

year. r
Approximately 40 families will
move to Panama by the end of

the year; and most of the 125
bachelors now living In 'La Bo Boca
ca Boca mav .be reauired to seek Quar

ters outside, of the Zone) since
there are presently only 13
quarters .available for bachelor
employes at Santa Cruz.' This

number may be increased," how.
ever, before next January- :

Eisenhower Offers

Jews Best Wishes :
ForNew. Year. ; V:

NEWPORT R.I. (UP)- Presi

dent Eisenhower today '- offered
the Jews if 'the-best wishes of our
hearts", for the Jewish New Year.

Whlcb begins, at' sunoown tonignt.
Upon returning from Washing Washington
ton Washington to the vacation White House

here the President issued this
statement: n .... .

"At the beelnnini of the Jewish

New Year, it is fitting for all to

give thanks for the past twelve
months and to look to the future
with confidence horn of the mercy

Oi ioa, ;

i: .- f, f i ...

"The blessings of life and the

freedoms all of 'us enjoy in this

land today are based in no small
measure on the Ten Command

ments which have beea handed

down to us by die religious teach

ers t; tne Jewish faith. These
commandments of God provide

enaiess opportunities tor fruittul

service, and they are a atroner

hold of moral mimosa for men

wverywnere." : -: -

themsejves so; far froni. home."-

ine gins are, victims 'o.' a
scheme which frequently leaves
them stranded far from home," he
said., have seen .them in, here
in maternity cases -and in l

kinds o; trouble. Some of them
wander into cinnails and arp' wiH

open to the dangers of destitution
and .prostitution."

The: girt, being held as a dplin.

wuent to testily in proceedmes

against the -agency, said she was
told rby '. the ;-emplpyment agency
to give her axe as 22.

- n ),;;, w J. J.Luke
Luke J.Luke Amiereno. a Gem mam.

ger, said the agency advertises
for- domestics between the t ts
of 21' and 50, and brings about 100

a monin nere from the South. He
said he, girl In custody gave her
birth date 'as, 1935 on her applica
Uon.; A m i e t e n o -and' Max R.
Simon, another, agency? manager.

. cuuiiiioneu io answer on
Oct. 7 to charges oft. contrihufina

mi ueuuijueiicT oi;B minor. V

v -f :w

Van Nuys, Cai., came to ie prtal, the Post Graduate Hospital

Isthmus to attend the funeral aerv- in New York City, and the Mar-

ices. His son, uurti. is an- em? garet a ague Maternity uospiiai in

ploye at Gatun Locks. jersey city,

if.

: v
i X

ttlt T intf A

Says London Paper

LONDON "(UPV- The, Lnnrtnn

.veninK oiauaara sam toaay that
a British noblewoman rennrted tn

Scotland Yard a plot to ki'l Queen

r,uzaoein during ner worth Amer-
ican tour next month. -, j
Scotland Yard refused "to" con con-firm
firm con-firm the teport when asked about
it by United Press.
"We never discuss' security' mat matters,",
ters,", matters,", a spokesman Said,.
The newsDaner laid T.iriv. Pn.

tricia Fairweathei1, sister of the
Earl of Inchcape, heard about (he
threat In a conversation she over overheard
heard overheard during a recent trip to Bar Bar-ce!ona,
ce!ona, Bar-ce!ona, Spain, a-'ii
The Standard said Lady Patri-
da. 41. told Fiolrl Murchsl t n.

aid Tempier, chief of the imperial
general staff, of the conversation.

He immediately contacted torr se

curity officers? at Scotland Yard, Yard,-the
the Yard,-the !newsaner said.
Yard officials are known to Have
spent some time in th.' United
States and Canada checking on se security
curity security arrangements for- the
Queen's visit. Chief Suot. ; Leon

Burt; who usually hanHJen -oval
security, is believed to be in N

'York at the moment .- .v

NATQ Discussions

LONDON. ; Sept. 2 f YUP)

German Gen. v Han sr peidel,

vuiDmanuer -in -cniei' or ,, 1SATU
forees in Central Europe, started
a series of talks yetterday with
British leaders on the future
strength of the North Atlantic al-

nance s defenses..

Z v

U II n (TODAY) f JJ

I irl J
. RELEASES!

3:11-1:09 7:11 I:5J

WHERE HAKED
FEAR WALKED
1HESILEHT r;

STREETSL

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Radio-TEleahotP)

TXTSCt CHARLES GOES BACK TO SCHOOL Britain 'a Prince Charles U accompand by his!,
parents. Queen Elisabeth II and Prince Philip, as they return to London by-auto from their

Charles to Cheam. a preparatory school SO mile west of London, where U youctiter wiU

l:ia,.t:47. :5r, :55, :59

.Jbklxe, DIETRICH

&".Yj Hi

J

"THE MONTE
CARLO. STORF
TECHNICOLOR f

SOON CENTRAL :
' THE SENSATIONAL'FIGHT
dasilio vs. nozirsor

begla bit claasea. It wlILba Chrle' Cut time a waj team, boma by blmsell

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