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:
AA00010883:02660

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
eagram'$
BUENOS AIRES '62."
f HE
AN INDEPENDENT
DAILY NEWSPAPER
tern-tot fare, round My
FLY NOW with
TIME PAYMENT
DOWN
balance in
20 mon.
Mama kxxmx
BRAN IFF
International
Airway
"Let the people know the truth and the country it $afe"
PANAMA, R.P. WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 3, 1958
33rd TEAK
five rant

Mm

rati

misbM

Abraham Lincoln.

Congress Ups P

2500 Local Raters Seek 20 Jobs At Albrook,
Only About 250 Meet Minim urn Qualifications
In 13 working day. last month P' fHlK fcli'U
Aihmnk Air Force Base, in answer to an advertisement for about 20 employes.
Most of the Applicants swarmed onto the base in the few days following the advertlse-
mThe Air Force announced today that only 19 percent of the applicants had the mlinl-
TWeSdeV 'of the 250 satisfactory applications after the lucky 20 select-
offer thi f jobs were Announced, Aug. 12 they kept to their advertised word and accepted
applications until the end of the month.

Payrolls
,

Cristobal
Set To Sail
Tomorrow

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA

Estrella de Panama Resumes Today
But Star & Herald Still Delayed

T 4X1 AM A

soted yesterday in favor or ai-i d announced the resumption of

filiation Willi me iiiuva pUDllCailOn Ul lis oiauio.-.B""o-
roffeeOrganlBation ut a meeting ;newspaper La Estrella de Pans--t
JLv-tl attended by deputy ;ma after a 16-day suspension

Airricultural Minister AUonsoTe-, caused by a printers walk-out
agricun.uiB.1 -... oc f reduction lim

lirf aser o the institute tions" publica of the the Eng-jdy
tant manager or tne ins star and Herald will!

ic Economic- uey.i"v -. ti its.s,.

v --- KM

managemeni iieu. ,

The majority oi me cuuiua-i o
newspaper plant workers walked

out on Saturday, Aug. 1, over
a ag dispute caused by the
management's decision to pay wag wag-fs
fs wag-fs m the basis of actual hours

worked. Heretofore, tne eomrowy
was pay in&eteht hoars wases
hours work to employ

trizediin the night-shift.

'supply

The Star and Herald Company- The management of the SUr

aim nt-idiu vuiiinj
resumption of printing operations

art hasic has been made

hv the hirine of other lino

Because of production limits- nd make-up men who are
4-u. v, TTnCT- Av and Willing to WOrK.

(IFE)

in the newspaper plant on a limit

iible

sis

rea-

,.ff r lias henn made

fM- the baby which ill Wme
miiiitrv's "Nino Mlnon

a.V. 4kU tnitV

rSby rm of John.

and

tth
se

II firm's baby powr, ap f .
?nd on for one year to the c Ui

wnjfP win oe nmu uu j

month

Vhc Ubloid La Hora predicted
today that local student groups
..- .iMlnir nt. inakine some

changes In the governing bodies
of their organizations in order
to distinguish those leaders who
gave a good account of them themselves
selves themselves dutjng recent student
campaigns.'
jpresent tip echelon leaders of
the student? groups are: Carlos
Arellano Lennox, president of
the University students Union;
Andres cantulo. secretary-general
of the Students Federation,
and Ricardo Quires, secretary secretary-general
general secretary-general of the pgh School Stu Students
dents Students uajiif .:"

CantiHo Bailed
On Morals Charge

National Guard sources,: renorf renorf-,
, renorf-, tnrfnw that Andres Cant'.Uo.

secretary general of the fanama

Students f eoeration, nas oeen ic ic-leased
leased ic-leased on bail after beipg arrt

ed in Anton, Penonome, on a

morals charge.

Britain Continues

A-Weapon Testing

Until Oct. 31 Ban
ivu.w NBStulri niu'ica'- de-

;o IaHhv a hii?h altitude over

ground in the Pacific, the Mitt
istry of Supply announced.
It was the second announced ex-

nlnsion in thfc current series of

i British tests. The s first was a

small atomic bomb.

The mipstry did not specity, dui

The Panama liner Cristobal,
which arrived in Cristobal from
New York at 11:15 a.m. today, is
now tentatively scheduled to sail
from Cristobal on her return trip

to JNew xorit at l o ciock tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon.

On her northbound voyage tne

Cristobal will stop at Port-au-

Prince, Haiti, Saturday and is due

to arrive in New York Weies

day, Sept. 10, which is only one
cay behind regular schedule.

The ship will sail Sept. 12 from
New York on her regular schedul

ed southbound voyage to Cristo

bal via Port-au-Prince.
The Cristobal was delayed on
her trip to the Canal Zone this
week by both hurricanes Daisy,
and Ella. The ship stepped for
on, day in Norfolk and later
was delayed several hours more
than scheduled In Port au-

Prince.
Rnnanca nf th late arrival of

thn shin which carrier) more than

50 Canal Zone schoolteachers, the

registration of school children was

changed from 10 a.m. today to

1 p.m.
On her northbound trio, the Cris

tobal is carrying a large number
of college students returning to

the United States after summer

vacations on the Isthmus.

Convoys, A-Bombs Figure
In LS's Formosa Thinking

U'ISIIINr.TnN Kent t IllPII The Unite. I Staiaa 4a.

day weighed the possible military moves it might take in the
! i .... . -. : : i : i :

emDllueQ rurmnw nimn, ranging jrum iniivnving wmoiiauist
Chinese ships to dropping A-bombs.
The moves were under consideration in the event President
Eisenhower orders the armed forces to assist Chiang Kai-Shek's

1. I J t 1 AM i..AMAA

The use of atomic weapons in an extreme situation was not
ruled out, but was not considered to loom large in the probali probali-ties
ties probali-ties so far.
Secretary of State John Foster Dulles, briefed yesterday on
il. i.- 01..1. ; .. t i ,. u ih. uin, . t. ; c ,. r

expected to discuss possible courses of military action with the

Kicnucui a t iicwpvu, ..... u...v.vw.
Some authorities said the Bis-1 Britain is reinforcing her gar-pnhower-Dulles
conference mavirison of stratetyic Honn Knno a

rt mnna 4ffAitf u?o.rninrr in1 rvi oua nrVilnK A i nlnwtn f 4 nhatrai

L Million
.

' mm

f t-$,n9 V", : WM
Ever Granted

In One Session

1 Icelandic Govt

ti

Mast; was helifverl to be

a hydrogen bomb, xne announce announcement
ment announcement said:
"Thv Minister of Sunolv. Mr.

Aubrey Jones, has received a re report
port report from Air Vice Marsnal Graa-
Hv cAm Qnrler Joint fiervireff

i Task Force based at Christmas Is-

..... a .mi.tnil filinri.1V li4 thii hirrli vi.til niinloai

VHIlLlliU w aiimu iaiiU mni "'fill
night under the Antofttx Riven device was successfully exploded
bridge along with a youAS man a high altitude over the Central

identified as Delfin Domingi"r 1 paci ic today."

who testified against canBHo De .......

fore the mayor of Anton. I a .f"w. .:, T.?

Aecordihe to the National (iuara, r

r .:n .-j haH h-.i 31 date DroDOsed bv Britain a

yaiiu .u aim MV.V"?. S',.". tt:i.J

nnntino in a har nerorp.so n? i me uiihcu omira mi

the bridge where they Were arrested.

Martin Club Silver Beauty
Flies cetf To Prove Point

Panama's game fishermen are
about to administer 'th coup de
Me in fight th have been
waging for some year with tc
entists of the Marin Laboratory
of tinrversity of Miami-
The scientists claim that the
ailver marlin does tot exist bin
the Panama Rod and Reel C.un
is going to prove it to them by
tending them one-
This final devastating move I-'
th. marlin battle will be mide
tomorrow when a PAA plan.
from Teeumen will carry an
13 lb. silver martin crated up
in ic. addressed to Dr. P. p p-Waitwi
Waitwi p-Waitwi Smith of the Miami
niversity. U &h
The fish was caught by rJorai
Smith Jr.. over the holiday week week-na
na week-na on his boat the Little Mow
out in Panama Bay.
There is a very nice difference
between various kinds of marlin.
According to foremost local au-

Turns To Possibility

Of Compromise
REYKJAVIK, Iceland, Sept. 3 3-(UPI)
(UPI) 3-(UPI) The Icelandic government
is slowly turning towards the pos possibility;
sibility; possibility; of a compromise n the
twn-davx old Anclo-Icelandic "fih

war," authoritativfi, sources said

today.

flnvernment sources said todav

Iceland might be willing to take

the case oacK to naiu, wncie

talks broke down last week, provid
ed one major concession was made
by Britain that o" recognizing
the legality of Iceland's new 12

mile fishing limit.

At the same time, there was a

a growing hope here that today
1" ...1 k. 4U 1... J.g nt the cluiw

o t.if rrnfl m lieL.Ai.t. m

uic wuncu .vi a "'"k nf force try tne nriusn i-avy,
rtwtA Ik. hnrfinnmrt nl nmlftllTflrtne .... 1. , 1 .

anu me ucs.uu.ue ix uijuu. vhicn nas sent iour mgaies iv
on a year-by-year ban on testing protect trawlers within the 12-mile
by all the atomic nations. zone

Soviet Premier Niklta S.
Khrushchev last week announced

readiness to begin talks oa that

date. He criticized continued nu nuclear
clear nuclear testing which he said the
Western powers were using to

It was known that the 40 odd
British trawlers off the easu-rn
and western-coasts of this Arctic
oirclo island were unhaDOV abort

I the restrictions imposed upon them
by "fish war" security precau-

produce a more direct warning to

th Reds than any yet forthcom

ing from this government.

Dulles nas twice aaia mat an
invasion attempt on the off offshore
shore offshore islands of Quemoy or Mat Mat-sij,
sij, Mat-sij, would be 'a hazardous move

for the Red cmnese to maice.
TCtftenhnwer nlanned for an

hours-long deep-sea fishing trip
today before taking up the For Formosa
mosa Formosa Straits situation with
Dulles.
The White House declined to
term the situation at the Nationalist-held
islands off the Chiha

mainland as at an emergency

stage.
Meanwhile Vice Adm. Ro Roland
land Roland Smoot, senior American
commander on Formosa, said

today "American help was en
route to the Nationalists to
overcome the Communist at attacks
tacks attacks on the offshore islands
Of Quemoy. l i ,
Swot declined to specify the
uatvfte oX thahett-beijto
lftgton announcements but said,
S will lick them. M
Smoot, commander of the U.S; U.S;-foiiron
foiiron U.S;-foiiron ttrnrmnsiiVriefense com

mand, said mm Coramunists

would fall to capture of even to

blockade the offshore islands.
1 "I think they can do nothing
Via 'nl(t a npms (.nnferpnce

Asked about the Cpmmunist
navnl attack whleft forced a Na-

tinnalist, t.rnonshln to flee from

Quemoy Monday 4iight after it

had dischareed Only 30 oi tne

300 men aboard, gmoot earn:

"That pattern won't contin continue.
ue. continue. There are ms&iy things we
can do which wefcaven't even
tried. The (Nationalist) Chi Chinese
nese Chinese can repeat onr most his historic
toric historic statement: They have
not yet begun to fight."
Smoot met with the press

shortly after Rear Adm. Liu
Hoh-tu, official spokesmairfor
the Minister of National t)e t)e-fense.
fense. t)e-fense. admitted that 12 days., of
steady Communist bombardment
has "jeopardized" the Nationalist

supply lines from Formosa to

Quemoy,

With the signature by President Eisenhower of q bill
which will grant pay raises averaging 14 per cent for
: Ml Ll.i n. i",iT .:.

icu.ncr in rrasningron, ana Wllicn Will be rellh

......... ........ c

in London today interpreted as .... .''WHr
a precautionary measure acainst ea 10 IIKe '"crease tor teachers in the Canal Zone schoo s.

Red China's menacing strategy almost $2,000,000 has heen leniclntpH intn the rnrnnM..

leJ.r.i?a.sL. Government payrolls this vear. The raise is retrnnrtiv.

mi uimidi auiiuuiiueiiieiii miii . -i--' .-
tk kitt.iin. am ..... Jnn I v .'i4ximi

wiftt a ua.uaiiuii, AUIliC OUU SlJUll "a

..... -3 - a.-...M iv in .in- niiytai IUIUI SUlTI
ever granted eniployes of the Company-Government dur during
ing during a single session of Congress.,

I he annual cost ot these legislated pay raises ?
as follows:

Classified... y $1,408,000
Pnctnl CA 70rt

Policemen

Firemen
Teachers

u M "f

158,000 (approximate)
40,000 (opproximate)
318,000 (estimate)

in the Far East.

louncement saidi

some buo strong

was being sent temporaril to: This finnr ic halevA tn U tU

the crown coionv to aive it "a ... V . 'vrui imiti

change of scene'

The unusual explanation caus

ed immediate speculation that
growing uneasiness over the
mounting; tension in the area was

tne chief prompting factor in
Britain's decision.

The Peiping regime has sud suddenly
denly suddenly stepped up its propagan propaganda
da propaganda war against Britain as well
as the United States, and Brit British
ish British policy in Hong Kong has
been the target of severe at attacks
tacks attacks by Red China in the past
few days.
The ReDublic of Korea, "air

force is maintaining a constant!

aiert against, any

sururis attack ni

in view w mounting tensi

the Formosa Straits, according
to the air force commanded Lt.

Gen. Chang Duk Chang. chieT of

staff of the ROK air force.

In Seoul todav hp said. "We

are oua cofistant alert so that

we can act Instantly at any
time.",

"We are closely watching the
situation in the Formosa Straits
because of its graveness and pos-

sioie eiiecis on uv ne saia.

increases (granted Classification
et pninlnvps acerotzate 30 De.'

rfiiiitiinm'rB'ii p. i nnirA etatRMlt

mwumaiew w. jvi. cenv sihck

Buring this same period, afe av

erage 50 pet cent increase has

teen received by employes pa.d

at locality rates.
Txical.rata nav increases and

adjustments have been made five
.JiS... .1 (arn 'l.L. 4k..

limes since xpav, wui m;ru-ui;-board
increases granted in 1950
and 856.

....
. .

$1,918,700 In

1 : p.

rrencn AOTenfurftr

IT ,"'-"'-"'-?SB

While Sailino

u 'V J.

During this

the minimum

eight
wage

year period,

paid by the

Dies

Raft Film

Local 900

Meetings Put Off

thorlty Frank Violette there are
four kinds of marlin, the bla..
the blue the striped f$4 f
course, the silver.

Identification seems to huue on

how thev hold their pectoral fins

The black hold fins stiffly oui-

wards. the blue and the artrtor1

flop down to about half mast

"hut the silver ma uiew '.ns
right down to tneir body." claim claimed
ed claimed Violette triumphantly as lit?
packed the specimen fish, w'th

ins neatly toiaea, into s jpactr
ing case today.
He says that several have
been caught during me pi't
few years in Panama Bay, but

they have ell been tee big to
send to the doubting Thom as asses
ses asses in Miami.
"that's the trouble with 'then;
scientists," grumbed Violette
"They don't believe anything un

til they see it with their own
eyes. Why, the Interaational'Game
Fishing Association has reeofmz
ed the silver marlin for years? in
tact the Seri holds two silver
marlin records."
The cost of flying the fish 'to
Miami is being borne by the Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian contracting company nt
L. Martinz who promised in tffl
to do this as soon as a suitable
one was caught.

gam a military advantage over tjons.

tne jjssk in view ot nussia s un-
ilateral test stop last spring. T:..l:
Khrushchev indicated that the I IVOII WQITer

Soviets reserved the right to re resume
sume resume testing at any time before
the Oct. 31 date.

Batching Plant
At Sosa Hill
Shut Temporarily
The Sosa Hill concrete batching
plant will be closed temporarily

i effective today, it has been an an-Inounced
Inounced an-Inounced by the Canal's Mainten

ance Division.
1 Onc-tions at the riant are

be discontinued for approximate approximately
ly approximately two weeks to permit necessa

ry replacements and repairs to

the plant.

A spokesman for Local W
AFSCME, AFL-CIO, announced io io-day
day io-day that a meeting scheduled lor
fnniohi at union headausrlers in

Ancon, and another scheduled for L
Friday night in Gamboa, ve jMO rshall 10 ACt;

peen posiponea. I i 'thev tu
These meetings had been r-lnonoVnn ID DGDQrt terview
ranged to provide an opportunitviVUnUYUn U, LC put I terview

Bound For Trial

On Check Hike

A Tivoli waiter who altered a

customer's check in an au...iji.

to make himself z was commit
ted for trial to U:S. District
Court at Ancon when he appar
ed before Judge Loren Bl. HiU
singer at Balboa Magistrates Court
today.
The ma was Henry Adolphux
unilrer 7A Panamanian. It vjs

to stated that the customer's eheer

for two items of food was :
Walker altered the check to -en.
"Two jellos" and crossed off the
$2, just leaving 3P cents

"Ira close coordination with Company-Government organization

the American air force," he said.ihas4 risen. from 20 cents w su
"ourialr force is fully prepared ccnU an nour' t

to repei any uommunist surprise
attack."
The moustacheoed general said
although Communist air power
in Sorth Korea is numerically
greater than that of South Ko

rea-, "we ca nbeat them in quality."

Woman on Probation
For Albrook Tholt;
Musi Repay $(3

British Scientist
Savs It'll Be Hard
To Find Space Pilot

'fST ARnnW SentlanH Sent 1

?UPI) Britain's "parliament of

scientists" today considered an

expert's renort that indicates this
country will have less trouble pro

ducing a snac ship than finding

a man to fly it.

a pninmhiftn woman. Carolina

Archlbold de Moreno, was found
Jli... I Dnlhan TVT d 0 1 t t e 'S

According to Air Commodow; V,'.

K. Stewart, head o" the Institute

Reds Release Photo
01 Two Space Dogs

On Recent Flight
LONDON. Sent. 3 UPI()hj-The

Soviet News Agency Tass publish

ed today a photograph of space

dogs "Spot'' ana "wnney paws
their scccessful rocket flight 2SD
miles above the eaifth.

The photograph, taken by an au

tomatic camera during Usi
Wednesday's record breaking x
periment, reveal two placiq-look-

ng mongrels strappea in nrn-
inside the hermetically sealed ca
hit. nt their nne-stacc rocket.

"Whitey" was identifiable by a
pure white coat, "Spot" by dark
spots. Both animals are bitches.

Say Contestant Tried To Blackmail Them
w .-.i:nn wiln tho tm

tnr nnn.eiiin workers of the Jamc Marshall, assistant to t'le

Panama Canal to get information 'director of civil af airs, will act

on he eenera nrincipies oi me as civil anairs oirecior in aaai

tlVU Service reuremem ;bia-iii.
Non-US citizen employes of the
Canal will come under this retire retirement
ment retirement coverage, effective Oct 5.

The spokesman said meetings m

'NEW YORK (UPI) The pro

ducers o the eviS'on qua snow
"Twentv One" released a
tape-recorded conversation which

they. Said was "mdispuiaoie prooi
H- tit- coi'eS" croeit
Stempel tried to "blackmail"
them. S emple denied the charge.
The producers, Jack Barry, who
also serves as emcee on the pro program,
gram, program, and Dan Enrigh also said
they turned the tape-recorded in-

over to the aistnct at-

Ircon ?nd fiamboa

at a later date.

"We have received information

tion to hi other duties during the rom the (producers artorneys

absence of H. L. Donovan, it "'i

announced from Balboa HeifMS F'w T V ..wLT.oTA
Donovan will leSve for the U-1 man for the dittnCt attorney said.
ctt ca. r ipanmiurimi Barry and Enneh' called a news

will be held I by his family, and will remain on conference to run otr tne ss mm

leave for approximately six weeks u;e recoroing pwm-o reiwiei.

Tho nrnHufprs said the conversa

tion allegedly took place between
Stempel and Enright on March 7,
1957, in their office. Stempel has
charged that he was fed answers

during his appearance on me snuw
while he was winning $49,500 and
that he threw a match under
orders to let Charles Van Doren
win.

The office of Dist. Atty. rranx
Hogan has revealed it is investi investigating
gating investigating b c'mr 3.5. To?ix--t
questioned five persons described
as friends and relatives ot Stem Stem-pel
pel Stem-pel in reference to his cla:m that
he tipped several acquaintances
on what was going to happen on
the show.
Barry and Enright said that
S empel made an alleged J50,oon
blackmail proposal' six day be-

nniv inriication of the height of

trutltv in Balboa Magistrate's ot Aviation weciicme, me pevsmiin rocKei i r--,
gunty- in aia nietr n. niiots will have tn!was taken was a black faced

JlfrlfiOtaa Tman with superman quaU chronometer between the do3
S KlbbS SS in everything but size.
Harold L. Thlgpen. He must be small and light be minutes earlier.
Judsre. Loren B. HiHsmger sen-cauSe i m pounas thrust will he
tenced the woman to 30 4ays inneeded for every pound he weighs, n I..L I..L-Jail,
Jail, I..L-Jail, but suspended the sentence g,e expert said. KOlCiry L-lUDtTien
for one vear on conditions of i .. .. -. Kti
ffitafiafrtSS AjwS'i' Te'S Meeting At Night
t&$&Z."&"XSSi '3 To Discuss Theater
between s63. which was found toacther .

tal sum she admitted swanng.i -------

and 25 ball posted to tne court -r

whic was retain-M. i u. will need an alert mind so

tie reacts instantly in emergency;

rugged health, to witnstano tne
aifiAfo nt on arilfieinl lliet and flh-

' .1 .i...k.. n.a.lliaAira. tinnnt Thpnter

HIM Ml .11 IIIIU3JII1:, aa....-ai."v ... ..
and skill to control and service the Ernest Koref will be in char?
space ship; iron nerves to with- of the program. t

Stand weeks oi isolation; ana me me uiunei uu 7 "A 7 i-i

nil :. 1 in me bioob nuum vi i.uvt. ...
Panama Hilton.

r

In a departure from its usual
weekly meeting hour, the Panama
Rotary Club will convene at .3i
p.m. tomorrow for a special ses session
sion session devoted to a discussion of the

need for air conditioning tne ra-

PAPEETE, Tahiti (W&
French adventurer t, Eric de Bi
sclion. fio. war kil yr vp -i

the Cook Islands when the raf oh

wnicn he had (irilteri 8.000 mi es

from Peru struck, a reef at Raka Raka-hanga.
hanga. Raka-hanga. Four companions escaped.

De Bisschop, an explorer and I

navigator who spent years prov

ing that peoples of the ancient

world could use Ocean curren's to
drift to Polynesia, rom the west

coast of South America and back.

had escaped death in previous

mishaps.

His Heath ura annonnrpH tti

French officials who said his raft,
the' Tahiti Nui II, wrecked on
coral reefs. The French mine

sweeper Lotus picked up the four

survivors and Bisscnop s booy.
Reports from Rakahangaaid
an inquest was being held 'there
bt,f com ii'iir-'iflT with;'"fh
islands several hundred miles' to
the west were scan'y and futl de details
tails details were not known at once.
De Bkschop left the tinyJChil-

ean port of Constitution las' Feb,
15 with his four companions, and
dri ted 1.700 miles along the coast
to Callao, Peru. They began their
transpacific trip from there -on
March 28.
Allan Brun, 27-year-old French Frenchman,
man, Frenchman, was second in command.
Frenchman, Jean Pellisier, 25,
and two Chileans, Juan Fischer.
25, and Juan Burbueno, 29.
am
De Bis chop had explored ocean
currents for more than 20 years
and had made a number o cross crossings
ings crossings by raft and by dugou' canoe.
His net ,r.'Ot is V he aft
cients crossed the Pacific both

ways and that there was some
sort of com m

Polynesia and the South Americans.

a., iha ennvprsation witn the for-

. recorded No

II I- IUII TBiail. "0 -- c WI'I'KS III 1

demand for money was included personality of an adventurer
in the released tape reoordin. Ihe mustn't be foolhardy.

When asked who;e idea it was

to make a tape recording ot tne

conversation, Enright replied my.

lawyer'jS." mMt-ft

Enright said he did not take the

matter to the district ttorney
when it happened a yea.- and
a half ago because "our nublie
rela ions man talked me out
of it." Enright also said he felt
the "program would go under if
Stempel's charges were aire-1."
F.nritfht said there wefe ho wit

nesses to the allged bUckina.l1
attempt except a man who came1

with S'empei.
Stempel raid he never coofeKSen'
to anything except that, the pro program
gram program waa "fixed-'

Yesterday s Rain Wet But No Record

o j

A tropical downpour which drove Balboa residents to
cover yesterday afternoon brought 2.46 inches of rain to the
Balboa area in one hour and 15 mtnaies.
The rainstorm, concentrated around the Balboa tieignts
and Balboa docks areas, was no record maker. Other storms
have been heavier, according to the Meteorological and
Hvclrnfrranhi" Branch. A record not Vet broken, was made
An 28, 1944, when 4.49 Inches of rain fell In one hour at
Suboa Heights. ,
.v.. ai ..in.;..n.. tn Ik. C.nl 7nna rpnArte.l ICSS

inner wck.iibi oia.iun. ... -i V, :
than an neh of rain during the 24-hour period ending at

8 a.m. today.

5-Year-Old Drowns

In Gatun Lake

With Dad Nearby

A five year old bo" was drown drown-ed
ed drown-ed yesterday in Gatun Lake
while he was playing there with
his father. HB
The boy was Jose Mariano Al Al-veo
veo Al-veo who went down to the lako
shore yesterday afternoon with
his father, Teodoro, of Lagarte Lagarte-rilla.
rilla. Lagarte-rilla. R.P., and two sisters. They
were playing In shallow water
and while the father was mo momentarily
mentarily momentarily distracted, the boy
drowned in about three and
half feet of weter, barely deeps
than his own height

i um' f t 1 "" fiiSTiii



faeaev
'Jim
AN AM A AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1993

r

THE PANAMA

CD BY TMB PANAMA AlKWICAN R
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MAtKODIO
'PC BOX

tBUVNOMI 2-O740 IS LlNUI
Cask acdwaa. MNAMmiCAN. Panama
It. IT CSNTRAL AviNUI HUM HtM AM tTM

PWMw

ITATIV,
4B MADIACN AV. NIW
MOUTHS IN AOVAMCC
YCAR m fvNCt

H M OKTM

this tow rouxm tmi ggggs own column
Tk Ma lu m a aa hn far maim at The 'anama America,
i lattaea am Hlllyee er.refully aad art handled in a wholly confidential

Hmm contribute a letter don't

aext day. Lettere are alielied in the order received.
rieaM try to keep tk letters limited to mm paee length.
" Identity at letter writer is bald in ttrieteat eoniidence
Thi newtpaper emmet no reipontibilihr far statement, at opinion!
ttxprtttt d 'B IsHsM ff)M fMttlv
ilHl MAIL BOX
p-
THANKS FOR BLOOD
Last wetk we learned that our daughter Rita, who had been
sick for over a year, could be helped by a major operation. The
doctors could not perform this operation unless she were given
much blood before, during and after it.
Through the help of CFN radio and television, which gave
us their wholehearted support, many wonderful civilians and
members of the U.S. Armed Forces unselfishly donated blood for
OUr giri she was given five pints of blood beforehand, and an
equal amount during and after the five-hour operation.
Through the Mail Box we would like to announce that Rita
is rapidly gaining strength. 8he and her parents wish to thank
with all their heart those generous and merciful people who
made this possible.
We also thank those who flocked to give blood at an earlier
date when we made an appeal prematurely. We apologize for
the inconvenience we caused those people on that occasion, but
arp grateful to them nonetheless.
' To them, and to all the people who helped anonymously to
make this operation possible, our gratitude and may God bless
them all.
Guadalupe and Anthony C. Howard

JOB DISCRIMINATION
ir:
r
I read some time ago where Gov. William E. Potter said that
there was no discrimination on the Canal Zone. I wish he would
lake a look at Coco Solo hospital.
v" I am a local-fate clerk, but .have been out of a job for some
ttme now. I have seen local-rate clerical Jobs posted on the bul bulletin
letin bulletin board, and have applied In what I believe to be the correct
manner to get such jobs. I have always been told that the job
Is taken, or that the listing was in error the job was on the
Pacific side Instead without even been given the opportunity to
lake a test. Yet when I go back to the hospital some time later
I find such jobs have been taken by non-Negroes who have never
worked for the Canal before.
I understood teat previous Canal service entitled one to some
priority in being considered for such jobs. I also know that in
iome cases there ibave been men working in the same depart department
ment department who could be transferred and promoted to the advertised
Jobs. Why can't they get the jobs, instead of someone without
experience? I khpw it to be the Canal policy that a man who
works for the company for years should be given the chance for
advancement, regafdlass of the color of their skin. Therefore I
suggest the Personnel Bureau take another look at the compar comparative
ative comparative qualifications of some of those persbns who have got the
Coco Solo jcbi of which I speak, and those who have not been
given the job

TELEPHONE RULES

f.ir:

I suggest thai the official in charge of a certain section at
Ml. Hope could become a little more human in the rules govern governing
ing governing the use of the telephone. :
Even the Governor phones his family sometimes during work working
ing working hours, I'm sure. I know US Raters call their folks to tell
them something now and then.
Many local-rte wives work in the section I refer to. Some Sometimes
times Sometimes some of them go to work, even though they don't feeliquite
well. If the husband of Mich an employe calls her up during the
day to see if she feels any better, the boss barks at her and
makes her sign a memo saying she is neither to make nor to re receive
ceive receive phone calls.
It Isn't a prison camp. He should realize that the happier
the employes are, the better their work will be. considering this,
I suggest he changes these unfortunate telephone rules,
j Friday

SPORTSMANSHIP AT KOBBE

Sir:

I enjoyed an Interesting and exciting basketball game at the
ft. Kobbe gym last week, when the underdog Atlantic-side team
but up such a good fight that it won after two overtime periods.
Naturally the Kobbe gym was packed with Kobbe rooters, but a
lew scattered voices were raised for the Atlantic Siders.
Imagine my amazement when a little, fat man came charg charging
ing charging back to the stands and started chewing out those Atlantic Atlantic-wide
wide Atlantic-wide supporters. Some of the spectators has sufficient sense of
the ridiculous to laugh at him, but he went on to make some obviously-embarrassed
soldier produce what I took to be some kind
of pass or identification. Whatever it was, this soldier and some
Mother Atlantic-side rooters then left trie gym, to every appear appearance
ance appearance on the orders pf this plump little man.
I They had not been making any mo noise than anyone else.
To an impartial observer, such as me, their only offense, If there
as an offense, had been to root for the Atlantic Siders in Kobbe
I This was not widely regarded as an offense, as I noticed
many Kobbe residents seemed generously pleased that the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Siders had played such an unexpectedly good game. These
Kobbe folk were good sportsmen.
5 But the little fat man was not through yet. He called the
3 coach of the Atlantic team to the center of the floor and, as it
looked to me gave him a severe going over. I don't know whether
jthis tubby character is a coach, an officer, a senator or the jan jan-Jltor
Jltor jan-Jltor of the gym. I was, Just a casual spectator, and do not know

wno counts tor wnat at koddc
However, I do know he was a Gringo, and his conduct called
to mind much I have heard said about alleged lacx Of sports sportsmanship
manship sportsmanship among us Latins. The little fat man clearlv wanted

' Kobbe to win, and as any Kobbe

i be disappointed when they didn't. But, in my personal opinion,
hii manner of expressing this disappointment doesn leave any
; Gringo who was at the Kobbe gym that night much room to com com-pare
pare com-pare Panamanian sportsmanship unfavorably with "the Gringo
brand.
Panamanian Sportsman

DO PARENTS WANT TO
4
Sir:

Panamanian parents of Teenage and vouneer sons who want.

? their offspring to become adults

i to take a look at what the so-called "student movement" did for

s tne cause 01 education in Cuba.
I The same thing is happening here.
Cuban students started some 15 years ago to rassle with buses
1 and street cars and use Instigated disorder as a nniit.ip.ai imi

j There, as here, they were manipulated by leaders and behlnd-

. me-seenes interests.
Presently there, as here, the schools were closed by these dis disorders,
orders, disorders, strikes, sit-downs and so on, for such a large part of the
year that little academic work was accomolished. Hut. at. irmrt.

uction times, the students and
w emerge wnn ,a dipioma. Most
& ma only, not what stood behind
K .''Today in Cuba, I'm told, the

tvuu nave icgai or meaicai or otner degrees out Who lack the
knowledge to Justify them. Accordingly the diplomas from many
Cuban schools and colleges are discredited in their own country.
Teenage youngsters are seldom able to see the end outcome
of these matters. They do not have the experience to decide. But
fathers and mothers might give it a thought.
Looking Ahead

ICAN

AMER
ARIA. tC'TOK
14. PA MAMA- P.
JOHUA KWI, INC.
YORK. 117 N V.
MAIL
I SO
IS 00
24 OO
eo
1 BO
be Impatient if deeen't appear the
suDDorter he had t.h rio-ht. t.n
RAISE POLITICAL TOOLS?
with auallfied educations rin wn
their sponsors still expected them
oi tnem ma, many with a diplo
It.
cities are filled with young men

Labor News

And
Comment
Bv VICTOR RIESEL
There are at least 50 tough ex ex-convicts
convicts ex-convicts on the payrool of Gentle Gentleman
man Gentleman Jim Hoffa, who himself nei neither
ther neither smokes nor drinks. These are
the muscle-men who are on the
government's active list the
strong arms which the McClellan
Committee sees still active.
There are also a hundred, per
haps two hundred, officials with
police records on the same pay payroll
roll payroll who have not been doing
wrong recently--or at least have
not been caught at it.
So it comes as a surprise when
Gentleman Jim decides to hire
somebody to investigate this bund
whom Hoffa could simply dis dismiss
miss dismiss with a wave of Section 6 of
Article VI of the Teamsters' con construction.
struction. construction. Especially when such a
beau geste could save the Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters more than half a million dol
lars the eventual cost of their
new three-man self investigating
commission.
It is fascinating to note that
Hoffa has hired as head of his
ani-crime unit another man who
neither smokes nor drinks. This
man made his reputation, in part,
as an anti-Anti-Saloon Leag ie cru crusader.
sader. crusader. He is ex-Senator George
Bender of Ohio.
What is surprising is not Mr.
Bandar's selection. He is a man man-noted
noted man-noted for his love of flying, prac practical
tical practical jokes and rich desserts.
What is surprising is the an announcement
nouncement announcement that t Mr. Bender's
commission will mad at least
two years. Mr. Bandar is far
more qualified as a Teamster
crime expert than it insinuated.
He has been in on several Fe Federal
deral Federal probes of Brother Hoffa and
his colleagues. That was when
Mr. Bender was a membei of con
gress. He sat in on a committee
which probed racketeering in
Detroit back in 1953. True, Mr.
Bender did not ask a singie ques question
tion question of Mr. Hoffa when James JR.
was on the stand. The other com
mittee members did the question questioning,
ing, questioning, though the guarantees ot free
speech extended to Representative
Bender too. But he did sign the
final committee report whu'a said,
in part:
'. .A review of the hearings
indicates clearly that there exists
in Detroit a situation whicn is
injurious to rank-and-file members.
' If the situation is permuted to
continue to exist and spreid. as
it no doubt will unless corrective!
action is taken, if could well mean
the destruction of the labor move
ment itself and result in hardship
to workers, and the disrupting of
the economic life of the country.
Immediate steps must be taken to
avert this trend of exortion, gang
sterism and dictatorship by a few
selfish and power lustful racket
eers who are operating under the
quise of being labor leaders."
This report re erred specifiallv
to some who were then, nnd still
are. on the payrolls of unions con controlled
trolled controlled by Hoffa.
Later, Mr. Bender headed i
Congressional committee which
probed Ohio Teamsters. That was
in 1954. This second committee
said, in November of that year:
"Under (Ohio) Teamsters' bets
William Presser, there have been
incidents of intimidation, extra extra-tien,
tien, extra-tien, income tax violation, con conspiracy
spiracy conspiracy to velate the law end
otehr illegal practices, that have
continued for seme years with without
out without corrective or effective ac'ion
to bring the perpetrators to jus justice."
tice." justice." This being the era of distinction
inside Teamster circles, it is best
to place Brother Presser in his
proper echelon. He is confidante
of James Hoffa and president of
the Ohio Con'erence of Teamsters,
with many etceteras giving him
control of virtually, all Teamster
activities h)r that great state.
Yet the record will show that
when Mr. Bender ran for the U.S.
Senate he accepted he support of
the Ohio Teamsters led by Mr.
Hoffa's closet aides. Fact is that
in September 1956 Toledo Local
20 was among the first to back
Bender with high praise.
Indeed, Mr. Bender knows the
Teamsters well. We look forward
to his reports.
NADLER STILL UNBEATEN
NEW YORK (UPD-Quir champ
Teddy Nadler. whose $252,000 win winnings
nings winnings on the TV quiz show "The
$64,000 Challenge" set a record,
tied two experts Sunday night in
the categor's of baseball and
British royalty. t

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(Build jfouh own

AMPLIFIERS, PRE AMPLIFIERS, SPEAKERS
AND RECORD CHANGERS
at a TREMENDOUS DISCOUNT
PANAMA RADIO CORP.

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... .- 1. ...

-

NEW YORK CONFIDENTIAL

By
IT'S HOW THE CHAMPAGNE
POPS: Vdeo Alley's worry about
the quiz shows also includes the
fear that G-Men may be investi
gating certain aspects to deter determine
mine determine if gimmicks were used a
couple of times (without the know knowledge
ledge knowledge oi stations, sponsors, etc.)
to channel out funds for subver subversive
sive subversive purposes under the guise of
winnings. The Baxtr Twins, Ann
and Jewel, famed belles of the
Beaux Arts, slipped out of town
to Pennsylvania to pay a surprise
birthday visit to the mother of
Tonimy and Jimmy Dorsey. She's
84 years old and broke, despiw
the large estates left by her fam famous
ous famous sons to others... Why doesn't
the Musicians Union do something
about it? The Baxters seem to be
her only friends.. .Brooklyn's fam fam-lyn's
lyn's fam-lyn's famed Judge Samuel Leibo Leibo-witz
witz Leibo-witz is tired of the bench and
would like to take another ilyer
into politics. (He always wanted
to be Kings County D. A. and nev never
er never forgave Bil.1 O'Dwyer for beat beating
ing beating him to it.) Whatever may be
his other 'shortcomings, if any,
Leibowitz' hard-boiled views on
juve delinquency are refreshing
in a world of egg heads ... John
Hublin Mrtin knows a Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood actress who doesn't drink,
smoke or act.
Tomorrow's Headlines Today It's
definite that both major leagues
will be increased to ten teams
next season, or the season after,
with additions being Toronto, Mon Montreal,
treal, Montreal, the twin cities of St. Paul
and Minneapolis and a new Na National
tional National League team for New York
,.. How about an inventory of the
morphine and other narcotics stor stored
ed stored away by Dept. of Defense for
emergency disaster use? Several
carloads aer located at strategic
points in "dope Ft. Knoxes." This
will be denied I'm sure, but the
boys in Commr. Anslinger's great
than a whiff that a lot has been
U.S. Narcotics Bureau have more
lifted and diverted into under
ground channels by supposed-to be be-trusted
trusted be-trusted employes who water down
the remainder. But no co-operation
from the Pentagon. (Or did
you expect any?) ... Funny how
they all fell for the publicity plant
about the breaking of the Las Ve
gas Tropicana bank. It's "the old
est gimmick known, and always
brings in a flock of new hopeful
suckers who also expect to break
the bank .. Michigan's Governor
Mennen (Soapy) Williams once
sat on a liquor commission and
proposed an "Operation Epicure"
to improve public taste in boo boo-zables.
zables. boo-zables. This'U Mortifry You (It does
me): That exciting red-head at
Ed Wynne's exciting Harwyn with
Bernie Kamber was Nicole Mai-r
ey, the French actorine ... Just
what you need: A Madison Ave
shop is peddling mink hot water
bottles. To go with the mink tier)
spreads... Mike Kenny, the young
white hope of the Westchester
Democrats, celebrating his pretty
Clara's first mink at the Copaca
bana. A gift for their fourth dull

Formidable Job Ahead

JmWm ..... v asfi X

LEE MORTIMER
(Mike's leaders fear he'll be forc-
ed to give up policitcs because oi
Uie pressure of his law biz.) .
Miami Beach's Algiers will use
lemme parking lot attendants this
winter. (Not for my car, Sister.)
...Quiz: Is Sonny Fox set for nc
emcee spot on ABC's upcoming
"Zig Zag" quizzer? ... Danny
Scholl's date at Andre's in Great
Neck was Linda Stone, the singer
wno usea to date ueoree
Sanders... When I saw him and nis
gracious Grace at Paul and Jim Jim-ny's
ny's Jim-ny's on Irving Place, I remember remembered
ed remembered that barrister Nicholas P. Ian. Ian.-nuzzi
nuzzi Ian.-nuzzi is a real Hue Perry M.iscn
who's not afraid of headline hav having
ing having judges. When he's right, which
is more often than many of the
jurists, he'll dare 'em to hold him
in contempt ... Slogan for a circuit
court judge; Have gavel. W i U
travel. v
I'm Still Here (Whv?): This is
just too complicated for me: Zsa
.sa (and how did she get in here
again?) used to date Harry (ex
Mr. Marie McDonald) Kan oe
fore she began dating Paul Raf Raffles,
fles, Raffles, Chicago saloon keeper, who
in turn has been wooing, Karl's
pretty daughter judy, so wnej
Zsa introduces Raffles she refdrs
to him as "My son-in-law".. Me Memo
mo Memo to My Girl Wednesday (With
apologies to you know who): Re Remind
mind Remind me to put NBC on notice not
to use any copyrighted material
n its Mafia" show from the
Lait-Mortimer 'Con idential' books
(We invented the Mafia) ... Betty
Ann Grove is worried about the
the U. S. when he grows up? ..
Official Films hot on Ken Park
er s prize winning "There's Al
ways a Murder," based on the
sensational Burt Harger bathtub
killing, Harger's body was cut
up in the bathtub of the apartment
that Parker now occupies. (Pag
ing Charles Addams!) ... Is DaiM
Beck going stir-crazy? ... Dick
Batazzi points out that for every
gal with curves, there's a guy
with an angle.
I Can Dream, Can't I? Some Sometimes
times Sometimes when the probers get near
ELIMINATE ALL DOUBT!
Compare all these
REFRIGERATORS STOVES
WASHING MACHINES
e NORGE
e HOTPOINT
e FRIGIDAIRE
e WESTINHOUSE
e GENERAL ELECTRIC
ft
Appliance Headquarters
Tropicana
4th Of July Ave. & H St.
YES! SANTA IS HKKE
STRT SAVING YOUR TICKETS FOR
OUR XMAS DRAWING. YOU CAN
'-WIN-Sl.50fl.IIS FREE.
Horrougtis

013

I

NEA Servici, Inc. I

the juke box and music business,
1 think they're going all the way
into nnderworld ownership of some
popular recording ana TV artuts
ttuc they always shy away at the
last minute and I wonder why
Ihe fact remains that many top
stars were developed by the hooas.
They got their starts in two bit
bistros owned by gangsters. Then
they were pushed up the ladder
into plusher cafes in the under,
world circuit. The final cash "n
tame wnen ineir records were
torced into juke boxes... I could
name half a dozen such without
inimcing, and coppers could find
many' more. But who cares?
It's How the Egg Rolls: Doro Dorothy
thy Dorothy Malone's iriends convinced
uiuuboii uyae oaf me iixe she
does ofer Jacques Bergerac. (Just
;.ke Ginger did.)...Caroyn Mtchell
me mcKey itooney sleeping -pjJl
gal, out of the hospital and home
Wlt 1 mother for a two month rest
... Dd you know ttrat American
hand-out money built Radio Cairo
and is keeping t alive to spew out
its anti-American hatred? (Wei!
what .do you think happens to the
foreign aid funds?). .Sing on a a-Hollywooa
Hollywooa a-Hollywooa theatre marquee: "And
God Created Woman Entirely in
English." (Maybe women are too
good for other people.)
Aloha (But not goobye): Bob
Briscoe, Dublin's celebrated ex.
Lord Mayor, may open a Cava Cava-naghs
naghs Cava-naghs Restaurant in Eire, based
on New York's old W. 23rd St,
landmark ..No. One 5th Ave. hand hand-holders:
holders: hand-holders: Lex Barker, an ex ; Mr.
Lana Turner (but who isn't) and
Lola Mason, an ex Joe Di Mag Mag-gio
gio Mag-gio date nd former stand-in for
Lnda Christian. She's a platina
blonde who checks in at 38-20 36
in case you're interested. U'rr
not.) ...Yonkers Racquet Club iust
got rid Of a Drohlem tennie nia,i.
er. Seems he was high strung ..
Noel Harrison, son of sexy RexV
w'miu wuii aanura otevens.
who understudied Shelley Winters
,.. Definition of a wife: A babe
who can read between the lies.
WISTFUL WENCH
My dreams are of mink mink-Of
Of mink-Of Jewels I think.
I hope for sable
Will settle for Gable!
Smith-Corona Sleclcase

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WASHINGTON, -President Ei
senhower is not inserting any want
ads in the newspapers, but there
are five top jobs in the White
House going begging. They are
among the most potent jobs in Ihe
nation, but there are no takers.
Politically this is significant.
When men think twice about work
ing inside the White House, it
means either that the President
has lost his political "it" or is
expected to retire fairjy soon
The four vacancies are as fol-
loews:
ROBERT CUTLER who has
held the key position as secretary
of the National Security Council.
The public doasn t realize it, but
Cutler has not serving for some
weeks. He has been in Europe re
covering his health and does not
expect to come back to Washing
ton. '
GABRIEL HAUGS who resigned
two months ago as economic ad adviser,
viser, adviser, but has not been replaced.
HOWARD PYLE, former Gov
ernor of Arizona, has been watt'
ing to have his successor appoint appointed
ed appointed as Administrative Assistant for
Inter-governmental Relations. Pyl
had wanted to retire by Labor Day
but so far no one has been found.
to fill his shoes.
ARTHUR LARSON has resigned
as special speech-writer and psy
chological adviser to Ike; C. p,
Jackson, publisher of Fortune
Magazine, is taking Larson's place
but on a temporary basis.
MAX TABB White House as
sistant on minority problems arid
secretary of the Cabinet, has
never been entirely replaced. His
job was split up between otner
members of the staff.
There was a time when all sorts
of young men were falling over
themselves to get a job in the
White House, but not today.
NASSER OF THE POTOMAC
Th 85th Congress adjourned
for the first time in then years
without passing a public housing-
slum clearance bill, tannics large :
ly to the obstruction of Congress
man Howard Smith, the Virginia
Democrat who rules the Rules
Committee as Nasser rules the
Nile:
When Smith finally returned to
Washineton from five days of com
munmg with his cows while urgent
Coneressional business remained
blocked in his committee, other
congressmen found a bowl of
flowers on Smith's desk.
A parliamentary
cm UemoefM
Madden of Idiana.
liberal. "Would the chairman be
good enough Jo explain the signif
icance of these tiowers, wnjcn 1
have never seen before around
here? I would like to think that
they are a peace offering, .lut
maytee I am wrong, perhaps the
chairman can tell us whether the
flowers signify a celebration or
mourning regarding the status 01
WiKlation on which the House
would like to vote, being held up
by the commitee.
"The flowers are tor me mourn-
me of th end oi the 85th session
of Congress," countered Smith.
However, he quickly got down to
serious business by ruling out of
order a motion by Democratic
Rep. John Delaney of New York
for a, hearing on the Housing Bill.
The motion was seconded by Mad
den and Republican Hugh Scott of
Pennsylvania. '
"Why is the motion out or
order?" demanded De m 0 e r a t
Thomas O'Neill of Massachusetts.
Tie committee is adjourned,'
gavelled Smith. He walked out of
the committee room without an
swering the question,;
ENEMIES OF HOUSING
Later Speaker Rayburn got the
Housing Bill up for a vote under
a parliamentary maneuver re
quiring a two-thirds margin. It
lost by 12 votes,
f Hee are Some of the House
members from big city or suburb suburban
an suburban areas wno voted against slum
clearance and better homes
California Jackson, Hosmer,
Smith, Hiestand, Holt, Lipscomb
andiKTT: Connecticut Sadlack
Florida Cramer; Illinois Byrne.
Colliir1, Sheehan, Church and
Michfel, Indiana Adair and
Broivnson; Maine Hale: Mas
sachusetts Curtis and Wigs'es
worth; Michigan Johansen; Mis
souri Cur-tis; Nebraska Cunninrr
am: New Jersey Auchinclogs and
Frelinghuysen; New York Der Der-ounian,
ounian, Der-ounian, Becker, Latham. Bo?h.
Ray Coudert and Gwinn, Ohio
Seherer, Hess, Schenck. Vorv.
Bolton and Minshall, Pennsylvan
ia Mumma, Stuf'er, Gavin and
Kearns; South Carolin Rivers:
Texas Alger; Virginia G a r 7
ana Wyoming inomson.
All of the above are Republicans
except Rivers and Gary.
Mosler

MILYWASHINGTOH

- Go -Round

If IHW MAMOS)

Frelinghuysen is a millionaire
who lives in a palatial home in
New Jersey and in the manalo of
Abraham Lincoln's son in Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. Alger is the darling of the oil
men in Dallas.
Kearns of Pennsylvania is aa
ex-schoolteacher who now hob hobnobs
nobs hobnobs with steel executives.
UNDER THE DOME
Sen. Jim Eastland of Mississippi
has decided to put himself aoove
the law in regard to passports.
Now that the Supreme Court has
decreed the State Department
cannot withhold passports, at at-lands
lands at-lands Judiciary Committee will
replace the State Department
He has subpoenaed Albert Kahn
of San Francisco to appear in
Washington Sept. 8 to explain
what the plans to do abroad after
he receives a passport. . .Kahaj
is the man 'who helped Harvv
MatuSOW write a KnnV
Harvey reformed and came clean
legaroing nis past.
K,8nn w bow writing another
book, regarding Eastland's
operations, so the senator from
Mississippi has slapped a sub subpoena
poena subpoena on him. Anyone who wris
a book about a Senator should be.
ware. Eastland's Judiciary Com Com-mittee
mittee Com-mittee is getting generous. It gava
the green light to a giveaway bill,
handing $1,511,450 to two ladiej in
New Jersey, Mrs. Mary Elizabeth
Kemmerer and Mrs. Anne Bum Bum-stead,
stead, Bum-stead, daughters of the late Ernest
K. Halbach, manager of the Ger German
man German firm, General Dyestuff,
when it was seized by the gov gov-ernment.
ernment. gov-ernment. r
Halbach had .accepted in out of.
court settlement of $557,550 for his
share of General Dyestuff, but
now his daughters want mj-e and
Eastland is willing to give it to
them.
DISAPPEARING ACT
Congressman Smith's brash h.
havior in "disappearing!' for al almost
most almost a week during the mad rush
to adjourn Congress has been
equaled only by equally hranh
behavior of his colleague from
Michigan, Congressman Clare
Hoffman.
Ho 'f man mad, one of his rare
appearances at the Education mi
Labor com mittee the other dav in
an attempt to put over la big bus business,
iness, business, substitute-, for the Kennedy Kennedy-Ives
Ives Kennedy-Ives anti-racketeering biJJ. Jie
was voted down, Tiut not before
Democratic Rep. Elmer Holland
of Pennsylvania gave Hoffman a
verbal hotfoot.
"What is this forelm Amno
here?" demanded Holland, wl!h
one look-
sum ne
cftmifflttW
This is the iwt time all yea I
recall seeing the gentleman at one
of our meetings."
Hoffman glared back at Holhnd
but said nothing hi reply..
Committee colleagues weren't
sure it was Hof man's onlv an.
pearance at a meeting this year,
but they were sure that it was the
only time he has been speechless
during this session.
Imernational Photo
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' :



PAGE
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER ?, If "8
Legionnaires March On Chicago As
Annual Convention Gets Underway
O
-

THE PA.VMA MTT'J tS WwrVVKT RJ"? NEWSPAPER

m

mmLM mU 111 I f" ; 4. 1

Albert P. Vieira, secretary-treasurer, (head hidden), observe the inspection--(Official USAF Photo)

Cairo Paper Claims
US Has Promised
Arms To Israel
CAIRO, Sept. 2 (UPI) The
Cairo newspaper Al Ahram said
today the United States had pro promised
mised promised Isral e"40 to 50 million rtol rtol-lars
lars rtol-lars worth of offesnsive arms."
The newspaper said the deal
came on the heels of a British
agreement to supply Israel with
between 90 and 100 millioa dol

lars worth of arms.

The story, datelined New York,
said Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles and British

Prime Minister Harold Mcmillan

settled on the aid to Israel at re
cnt Baehdad pact talks in Lon

don. The talks came after the

Iraqi coup of July 14.

The paper observed editorially
that the amount of money involved

indicated the arms were "often-sive."

Al Ahram declared that the
United States and Britain wer

"playing with fire" by "instigating
IlllnnUll tat fU. : J IT..

Unnnni m me iniueasi al a
time when the Arab nations and
U.N. Secretary General Dag Ham
marskjold were conducting peace
negotiations.

Business Is Better As Recession
Fades; Seasonal Increases Due

SIGNAL AWARDS Cot Walter A. Kneyse, left, U.S. Army Caribbean signal officer, discusses
Plllf All i a I x, jxt- .1.. ,.f tv, Sianal inn whn were

. J js ...- -An. -iviiian emnlovR of the Sienal Section who were

'Swarded for heir Department of toe" Army Incentive Awards
gffit?SrS Colonel Kneyse are, from left Richard 1 Beall, whose idea won him a $40
award; Gilbert Gibbs, $15, and Loren Rood, $10. (U.S. Army Photo)

Sustained Speed, Ability To Remain Submerged

Among Advantages Of Nuclear-Powered Subs

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
American economy emerging
from the sharpest but briefest of
three post-war slumps, stood to today
day today at something of a half way
point.
with the worat of the T957-58 re

cession behind it, business is pep pepping
ping pepping up. But many lines, especial especially
ly especially in manufacturing, still nave lots
of room for expansion of output
and payrolls.

facturing and mining would prob probably
ably probably slow down a bit.
Still, industry sources have pre predicted
dicted predicted substantial improvements
in coming months in two major
lines steel and autos. According
to "Steel" magazine, steel produc production
tion production will increase by one third in
1959 to about 110 million tons.

EDITORS NOTE: Aside from
the astonishing anough, fact that$
,1 is nuclear power, what make
an atomic submarine so much
deadlier a fighting machine than
a conventional undersea boa ?
, a United Press International
reporter who crossed the Atluntre
board the first A-sub, the USS
Nautilus, gves the explantion in
fthls dispatch.
By WILLIAM SUNDERLAND
The nuclearpowered submarine
Nautilus is a deadly combination
o many th'nss.' ra-in from pow-

er tb underwater luxury.
Eyes now are focused on the
Nautilus for her recent daring
trip under the north polar
nark and its trains-Atlantic under

water speed record on her way

back to the unnea aiaie uub
England-.
The same features which made
; these "firsts" possible for the
Nautilus make the ship a terrible
1 iirsrnment of war.

to understand the Nautilus it is
necessary to explain a convention conventional
al conventional subnvri"- of t v used
from World War I until the NauHI NauHI-us
us NauHI-us was launched in 1953.
On the surface l a conventional
sub runs 6n diesel engines. Under Underwater
water Underwater she runs on' -batteries. Her

top speed is on the surface, a
little more than 10 knots Under Underwater
water Underwater she is doing good to make
JO for short distances. The Nau Nautilus
tilus Nautilus does 20 knots or better.
Underwater a conventional sub's
batteries are good for only about
eight hours of power at cruising
speed. If she must make a top top-speed
speed top-speed run for it they will last only
a short time, possibly, not even an
hour.
: Then she must come to tae top
;to recharge her batteries and get
fresh air. That is the time when
the7 enemy attacks. i
, Thus, a conventional sub must
.s'rike and run and hope" there
Is no" enemy about when she sur surfaces.
faces. surfaces. t The time the Nautilus can stay
underwater is virtually unlimited.
; Her power both on the surface
and deep beneath the sea is the
ame a nuclear power plant.
This atomic plant superheats
Steam, which in turn no w e rs
ream1 turbines. The turbines are
Connected by shafts and through
gears to the two screws that
drive the ship through the water.
Is Salf-Sufflelent

This plant needs nothinj other
than what it contains.
The breathing apparatus aboard,
the Nautilus also is an important
factor that permits it to remain
underwater mrtofirtitelv, It ree'r ree'r-culates
culates ree'r-culates and filters the air. con con-s
s con-s an'ty bleeding fresh oxygen inlo
It from high pressure tanks. The
air is always fresh and clean and

is tested every hour to make cr- outside Shell is the only-shell of
tain it does not lack in oxygen. the ship. What diesel fuel she car-

There are 240 tons of air con conditioning
ditioning conditioning to make certain the snip
temoerature remains at 70 degrees

with from 40 to 50 per cent hu-J

midity.
The Nautilus also carries diesel
engines and batteries, but only for
emergencies.
The entire, power plant takes up
very-little room compared to the
conventional sub. But where the
real savings in room comes in is
with fuel. The convention il sub submarine
marine submarine must carry thousands of
gallons of diesel fuel oil tor its
long voyages, "to do this the sub submarine
marine submarine is built with two shells
one within the other. In the space
between the two shells the diesel
fuel is carried, and the crewmen

live within the inner shell.

But the Nautilus has no need
for all this fuel. Consequently, her

Paris Puts Curfew
On Algerians To Cu!
Nationalist Terror

PARIS. Sent. 2 (UPI -Police

officials said today the curfew In

posed on the Algerian colony in
Paris should help cut down Na

tionalist attacks.

Police authorities instructed all
Algerians to stay indoors from

9:30 p.m. to 5:30 a.m.

It was the most seyere polite

precaution in France since the Na Nazi
zi Nazi occupation. It so far applies on only
ly only to Paris and its suburbs.
Agerians 'who work at night oi

who have a compelling reason

for leaving their houses will iuve

to carry special passes.

The curfew was decreed when

Nationalist gunmen last wee,
launched daily attacks against

French policemen and servicemen

National Liberation Front (FLN.)
attackers have shot dead seven
police and soldiers in the past sit
days. Several civilians were
wounded in wild shooting.
A police communique said thai
in Paris there attackers Were KiD
ed, seven wounded and 14 arrest arrested
ed arrested last week.
In addition 46 Nationalists wei
arrested on charges of attempted
sabotage and 45 on charges of ter terrorism.
rorism. terrorism. Police checked the identity of 2. 2.-917
917 2.-917 Algerians last week :

nes is in a couple at tames at
the bottom of the ship.
The Nautilus' armament is six
torpedo tubes. She carries no
guns. There normally are aauu: 27
torpedoes of three types aboard.
Two types are electrically driven
and have a "brain" inside them
that tracks down and follows the
objective, v
Both can be fired far below the

surface of the ocean.

Thus, the Nautilus can attack a
surface ship from hundreds of
feet below the ocean's surface. It
can track, shoot "and-speed away

without coming within range of air

or surface attack.
Just how far down the Nautilus
can go or how deep-the-torpedoes
work is classified information. The
official word is that the Nautilus

has a deptfi of "more than 400

feet."
With this ability to attack from
such a depth and with no reason
for surfacing, where it can be

spotted and killed, the Nautilus is

a formidable adversary, :

A :.T .. M

'Brilliant' Boy

Is Charged With
Schoolmate's Death

Traditionally, Labor Day marks
the start of a fall spurt in busi business
ness business and employment, The ques question
tion question this year appears to be just
how large the spurt will be.
The National Industrial Confer Conference
ence Conference Board said Monday that a
majority of 196 industrial con concerns
cerns concerns it surveyed saw definite
signs of business improvement.
But it said they also felt there
would be no substantial rise in
sales or profits until after Jan. 1.
Fifty-six per cent of the firms
exnected to receive a greater

volume of orders in the last six

months of the year than m the

first six. Twenty two pez cent

foresaw no change. The other 22

per cent anticipated a drop JB or orders.
ders. orders. Employment In July totaled 5,
179.000 a rise of more than 3 mil

lion jobs from the recession low of

February, but still below the high
of 66,385,000 recorded in August,

1957.

Some increase from July is ex

pected in the August employment
figure, to be released by the gov government
ernment government in a few days.
Another business indicator is the
gross national product, the total
of all goods and services pro produced.
duced. produced. A
It reached a record high in the
third quarter of 1957 and then
slipped 4V4 per cent to a reces recession
sion recession low in the first quarter of
1958. It then rose about one per
cent in the second quarter.
Government economists said it

was conceivable, but not likely,
that total production could climb
back by the final three months of
1958 to the record 445-billion-dnl-lar
annual rate of last summer
A slower rate of recovery is
more probable. In the three
months following Its April low, in industrial
dustrial industrial production jumped 6 per
cent, the fastest peacetime expan expansion
sion expansion on record.
General economists said that
with so much lost ground made

up so quitmy, expansion in manu-

In autos, retired General Mo Motors
tors Motors President Harlow H. Curtice

foresees sales of 5,500,000 passen

ger cars in 1050, a big improve

ment over the 4,200,000 new car

sales estimated for 1958.

Other key areas of the economy

showing strength are retail sales,

housing, highway construction and

government spending.

Retail sales held firm in May

June and July at only slightly be

low the all-time high. Depar'ment
stores rang up more sales last
July than in July 1957.

Spending is rising at all levels

of government to keep pace with
such diverse needs as military

preparedness, schools, highways.

farm subsidies and exploration of
space.' - ,v
Farnfer are harvesting a bump bumper
er bumper crop this year the biggest in
history, there will be a record
wheat crop, and cattle and hog
production is climbing.

Farm prices in the first half of

the year were 22 per cent higher
than in the same period of 1957.
But heavy marketings this autumn
are expected to bring marked
price declines.
f
The weakest major part of the
economy continues to be business
spending for modernization and
new factories and equipment.
Outlays for these purposes will
total an estimated 31 billion dol
lars this year, a sharp drop of 17
per cent from the record M billion
dollars in 1957.

CHICAGO (UPI) The American

Legion opened its 40th annual
convention yesterday with an

around-the-clock parade of march

ing thousands down Chicago s

"magnificent mile.

An estimated 50,000 Legionnaires
and members of the armod forces

filed down Michigan Boulevard

between crowds which swelled

from 200,000 to a half-million. Five
persons collapsed from exhaustion

hut clear skies and cool march marching
ing marching weather helped keep the pv
rade moving briskly.

The parade set the stage lor
convention business sessions start
ing Tuesday, when Legion chiefs
will hammer out policy on issues
ranging from racial integration' io
Soviet sputniks.
The convention got off to an
embarrassing start when some someone
one someone stole the four -foot, $500 Hearst

Americanism Trophy. The theft
from the Morrison Hotel wasn't
discovered until-30 minutes before
a personal representative of pub

lisher William Randolph Hearst

jr. was to have presented the 50 50-pound,
pound, 50-pound, gold-plated cup to the Le Legion's
gion's Legion's Pennsylvania Department.
The parade, however, concen

trated on fun, pageantry, clowns

and pretty girls.
The first marchers swum nast

the reviewing stand near the end

of the parade route shortlv before
10:30 a.m. c.d.t. Four hours later,
Legionnaires from 17 states had

passed the reviewing stand and

mere were 36 delegations to come.
Officials estimated the spectacle
would last 12 to 15 hours.

Indiana had by far the longest

marching unit during the early

hqurs and the Hoosiers took al

most minutes w y ui
view.

Alaska checked in with a mas
moth float designed to point out
that the nation's 49th stae will
dwarf even Texas. The tiny tows,
of Spencer-Cook, Iowa, with
population of 304, sent a float ad advertising
vertising advertising itself as" "the world's
center of champion prime beef,"
while Alabama marchers let out

with rebel yells as they passed
the reviewing stand.

Other early marching units

eluded Legionnaires from Mexwr. g
Italy, Canada, France, New Sfex-
ico, Illinois, Minnesota, Florida, $
Mississippi, Oklahoma, and Maistjgg
. :. . . B

ttignt tnousand musicians, Up
eluding 26 senior drum and bun
corps', 36 junior corps, 9 senior

bands, 6 junior, bands, ani 8

bands from the regular and re-s
serve military services, kept the
marchers in step. --&
In the reviewing stand were Na National
tional National Legion Commander John S
Gleason Jr., Illinois Gov. Williaije.
G. Stratton, Chicago Mayor Rich Richard
ard Richard J. Daley, Fifth Array Com

mander Lt. Gen. William H. Ar

noia, and Maj. Gen. Robert E.
Eaton of the 10th Air Force;

A total of 3,055 delegates rep representing
resenting representing 2,700-,O0O Legivmnairs;
were in Chicago for the Legioni.
first convention in the windy city
since 1945, ,.J

WELL SUITED For sunbath.
ing that is. And that is just
what pretty Doris Ellis is doing
at Miami Beach, Fla.

ATCH

R

EPAIft

-

SUM:

XClUSIVf AOI NT Of WOIID'I fMHtf WSMMI
4or.et: two& m. mi (4ipii4mkim

Getting Up Nights

If vnu suffer from Gettln Ut

NlffhU, RncltHchft, htt Palnn, Loan of
Vigour, Ntrvbumenor'.wtakntM, you
houlrt help your Promote Gland lin
mediately with Rooena. This medicine
makes yoli feel youniref, stronger, and
able to sleep without Interruption,
Oat Roijaxa from your cr.tnlat today.

TOKYO (UPDA brilliant 18

vear-old hiflh school boy was

charged yesterday with the mur mur-rVr
rVr mur-rVr of a grH scoolnate and aues aues-tioned
tioned aues-tioned in the slaying of another
woman about which he was said
to have boasted.
Police said Shizuo Kaneko ru ruined
ined ruined his own '(perfect crime" with
a seri""! of tun;nt Hepnc
calls which led to his Identifica Identification.
tion. Identification. He was said to have confessed

killing Yoshie Ota. 16, on the root

of the school they both attended.

The girl had been ncssing tor

four days be ore a telephone can
to a newspaper directed search searchers
ers searchers to her body in a ventilator on
the school roof. (
Police saajl there were indica indications
tions indications Kaneko r"y Mso nave sHri
Mrs. Setsuko Tanaka, 24, a fac factory
tory factory worker, whose body WiS
found April 20 on the banks of
the Eo Fiver, aho't 0 "sr's
from Kaneko's ramshackle family
home in a poor Korean factory
district of Tokyo.
Kaneko, whose Korean name is
Le" hin? Kon. was describM as
a brilliant student- who consistent consistently,
ly, consistently, led his class and was so avid
for learning that he worked long
hours in a factory after school in
order to continue his education.
But police said he had become
twisted and embittered by tne
poverty neither he nor his family

I seemed able to escape.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service

Arrives
Cristobal

"ULUA" SeP-
"H1BUERAS" Sept. 13
"YAQtJE" Sept. 20
"UItJA" Sept. 27
"HIBUERAS" -Oct. 4
"YAQUE" .... Oct. 11
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

V Arrives
New York Service Crttobal
"HEREDIA" Sept.
"ESPARTA". Sept. 15
"LIMON" Sept. 22
"FRA BERLANGA" Sept. 2
CR1STOBALW.C.C.A. FEDDER SERVICE
"VERACRUat" '.v. Every (15) Dan
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SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return J240.00
To Lot Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles S270.00
To Seattle and Return i.. 1305.00
P TELEPHONES: '
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" MGE FOtTR

TUT. PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER S, 198

i

I?

f) O
Ji will L J t, uLL.

3 SujU

a.

TOASTMASTERS HtAR

WITS'

rANDING MILITARY SPEAKER i

.l a meeting last evening

Club, held in tne Fern Koom oi mu uum -flarvev
Meagher was presented an award for tht most out outstanding
standing outstanding speaker of the evening. The officer's theme stressed
the importance of military service in developing fc essential
elements of citizenship. J5SL
,A highlight of the meting was the election of a hew roster
f -club officers, to be installed on October 7. e.IIof fleers
gronp will include Keith York, president; Gregg Armitage and

Vincent Biava, vice presiueiu;

treasurer; Atirea irwa,
was inducted into the club as a new member.

MoliiK.

neat regular meeting will
Francisco Ballet
Be Entartained
le Charge d' Affaires and Mrs.
Austin Acly of the United States
lass v. will be hosts at a re
ception honoring members of the
Sari' Francisco Ballet Friday even
at their home in La Cresia.
ballet, which has been rft-
. with acclaim in ma-.y
American countries, will
performances Saturday and
ay evenings and Sunday ait
at the Rio Theater.
Leave On Vacation
Miss Helen Wong and her sister
Miss Elizabeth Wong, of Colon
leff' Sunday by plane for Hoa?
Ivonj;, where they will visit their
mother. Mrs. Luria Wong, former
MAKf FRIFNOS
You don't have to constantly
"Dear" and "Darling" your hus husband
band husband in public to let your friends
know you are happily married.
Why not just call each other by
name most of the time?
A public display of affection is
a little weariome for others.

.. -J jig

fee

ertved

South

Mnnd

twice nightly 9 & 10:30 p.m.
in the airconditioned BELLA VISTA (closed Sundays)
CLARENCE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA for dancing
No cover No minimum

r

NOW! 2 Weekly Flights
ONLY NOIS-STOP DAY FLIGHT
Constellation Service
' MEXICO
ONLY 6 HOURS LOWEST FARES
Connections In Mexico for all of North America

GUEST

aerovias micas A

TELS. 3-1057

1,

KJUierwtAe

ll
m 2-0740 m 24741 U
of the Isthmian Toastmasters
rs u ......
be sepiemoer io, ic was an-
ly of Colon. En route, they plan
to tour Los Angeles Safl franei!
co, Honolulu and Japan
Winner In Floral Arrangement
A centerpiece of Heioconia wcp
first prize for Mrs. Fred Schwartz
in competitions which marked the
close o" a class in flower arrang arranging
ing arranging sponsored by the. Crlstobs'
Woman's Club. Judge graded her
entry on Ingenuity and relation
fhip of material. Second prize
went to Mrs. William Graham for
her artistic arrangement of dif difficult
ficult difficult material.
Mrs. Romas Fels, instructor,
was assisted in the judging by
Airs. Eustace Lee. Other members
o' the class were awarded potted
plants in various species.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE FIVE)
MEETINGS
Each notice tor Inclusion in this
column should be submitted hi
tvae-written form and mailed ee
the box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
b hand to the office. Notices ot
meetings cannot be accepted h
totpghone.
Y.M.C.A. Meeting
Women's classes in calisthenics
and volleyball will meet Thursday
at 9:30 a.m. at the Balboa Y.M.
C.A.-USO. For further informatnro
call the of.ice, 2-2759, or Mrs S.
P. Trail, 2-1819.
K 7 V
the
unpredictable
PEPE
MILLER
'Around the World
in 80 Faces !"
lit

CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL AGENT

& 3-1697

t
p
ranama
BtOO K mtf
Boys 1 4, Girls 12
Fourteen boys and 13 girls
were born at Gorgas Hospital
during the week ending at mid midnight
night midnight Monday, according to the
regular hospital report. During the
same period 207 patients were
admitted and 202 discharged.
The names and addresses of
the parents of the boy babies fol follow:
low: follow: Mi and Mrs. B. A.. Alvarez, of
Paraiso; Mr. and Mrs. A. a
West, of Panama City, Mr. and
Mrs. R. Camarena, of CbJlibre:
Mr. and Ma. W. J. Grymala, of
Gamboa Mr. and Mrs. C. S.
Hall, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. M. Kourany, of Panama Ci Ci-air
air Ci-air ana Mrs. B. G. Lambeth,
o Cocoli. Sgt. and Mrs. 1. L
Lopez, of Albrook; Mr, and Mrs.
I. Shocron, of Panama City; Mr.
and Mrs. N. Walker, of Panama
City; Mr. and Mrs. A. Hannigan,
Jr., of Gamboa; Mr. and Mrs.
Angel Lino, of Panama City.
Girls babies were born to the
following. Mr. and Mrs. K. R.
Trimarco, of Balboa; Mr. and
Mrs. R. A. Davidson, of Panama
City; Sp4 and Mrs. F. G. Gal Gal-brailh,
brailh, Gal-brailh, of Balboa; Mr. and Mrs.
A. N. Lewis of Pariso; Mr and
Mrs. E. J. Davis, of Ft. Kobbe:
Capt. and Mrs. W. C. Wells, of
jfi. uiayton; Mr. and Mrs. P. O.
Paredes, of Panama City; Mr.
and Mrs. D. Barrios, of Gamboa;
Cpl. and Mrs. D. F. Pettitt, of
Cocoli; and Mr. and Mrs. J. Hen-
rv. nf Panama f'iiv Mr
Mrs E. B. Andres, of Curund'i,
ana jyjrs. ana Mrs. I. K. Evenng,
Ox Paraiso.
Try To Unravel
These Twisters Twisters-if
if Twisters-if You re Able
By LEON BURNETT
... Pay attention, nlease. because
this is complicated.
At Macon, Ga., William Cole
goes to sheriff's office, comolains
his car has been stolen.
Officers find that a man named
Amos Linderman bought a ear
from Cole but does not have it in
his possession. Also, that shortly
aner rne purchase Linderman
was arrested on charges of driv
ing while under influence of intox
icants.
While case is under discussion
in sheriff's office, Deputy Ollij
Goings is going out of the build
ing when he spots Howard Ray
driving away, overhauls him and
charges him with driving wnile
under the influence.
Deputies then learn it was Pav
who drove Cole to sheriff's office.
Cole's auto finally is located it
the home of his brother-in-law,
J. W. Clements who also is
facing a charge of driving while
under tne influence.
With the Car case cleared no.
officers jail Cole on charge of be
ing intoxicated in a very public
piace me snerurs office.
An interesting legal auestlon
with international ramifications
was posed at Tallahassee. Fla.:
who has jurisdiction over a work
man's compensation claim filed
by a Louisiana resident insured in
Puerto Rico while working for a
Florida-based firm under a con
tract drawn up in Mexico.
William H. Lindsev Jr.. the
workman in the case, filed a
claim with the Florida Industrial
Commission, reporting that ne
was injured while helping build
an airport, m ruerto Hico.
The decision: While the con
mission would not presume to any
who might be responsible for the
case, it could say with certainty
that Florida was not. Claim dis
missed.
Excuse of the week Harold
Rich. 22, in Asheboro, N.C.. where
he was to be tried on car theft
charges, told officers when they
apprehended him: "I just thought
I would go home and eat dinner."
When Louisburg, N.C., Police
Chief William Dement sent his
men out to search for a missing
pet skunk named Bridget (deodor
ized), he added a word of warn
ing:
Approach any stray skunk
with caution. It might not be
Bridget."

little League

Prevents
DIAPER RAW
Used after every seaPCfr
change, Mexana efJBkHBiw
prtvrnts heat rash. gZ
chsfe and galling, tlVVUVt
loo Absorbent MM(ffll
cornstarch base Zmnm
ding does, keep POwWt

Meditated Mua Skin Ctmmm hai h.i
afctful tunbuni tn gwttU Unolhi smooths
yd "deiergtni'idt." ommmSaW

mm kWmj
Ban

Thr'a Rrieitte Bardot film
waiting at the pier zor the oka o
PiKtnmc Qiithnritipc It's being held
up Because ot l scene wmcn saowsn
urigme in oea wun a jrvuug iuu
and another girl. ..Marlon Brando
and his exotic bride, Anna Kash Kash-fi,
fi, Kash-fi, are squabbling over her plans
to return to the screen. She insists
her resumption of a career is sim simply
ply simply "good insurance" for their ba babyin
byin babyin case anything should hap happen
pen happen to either or both of the par parents.
ents. parents. T. RppVor tho rnmprlinne at
"West Side Story" picked up a
quiet divorce from her husband
in Palm Beach during her Sum Sumner
ner Sumner vacation from the show.
Topic A in Cannes is the party
given by the Dick Cowells (she
was Gail Whitney). Those who
weren't invited are causing what
is politely referred to as "ten "tension"...
sion"... "tension"... Sen. Joe McCarthy's wi widow
dow widow is being urged to file a huge
libel suit against a national ma magazine
gazine magazine which recently ran a rath rather
er rather astonishing article about her
husband.
Paiiip Mnncol'c nrAmrittiro h-i
by is slowly gaining in his fight
Tor Mirvivai. ann inn nnera star
nnw fpplfi snf firipntlv relieved to 1
quit his hospital room in Major
ca ior a iew nours at a time, iter
first excursion from the infant's
bedside took her to the atelier of
SDanish couturier Rodriguez where
sne was tuted for a new wardrobe
of ballgowns which she'll wear this
Fall on television and to the open opening
ing opening night of the Metropolitan O-
pera.
Disc jockey Bill Dupree is rack racking
ing racking up quite a reputation as a
Lothario. Some members of his
set ire rooting for a romance with
Lena Home's lovely daughter.
Gail, who's supposed to sing in
his first independent TV venture
but others keen xavincr that Di
nah Washington has flipped over
mm, ana mat s a tot oi tupping.
The lowdown for the mavasiine
piece on Frank Sinatra in India Indiana,
na, Indiana, which caused so much talk
aiong nroaaway, was provided by
a highly respected member of the
cast of'the movie. Th ov e it
was handed in contained even
more provocative material, but it
was deleted bv the lawvera Har
ry Karl's pretty daughter, Judy
seems serious about Paul Raffles,
the Chicago night club owner.
Composer Robert Allen, whn l
responsible for three of the cur
rent top ten tunes ("Everybody
jjoves a i,ovr, ". .s
Came True" and "Enchanted is-
land") haa inst kn,x'..P., .... ........
m ditfjr which theVFour Lads eut'
ior uojumoia. Tne title? "Sears
and Roebuck."
Golden Snoon Department feen
Beaton will decorate the miraarv
for Leslie Caron's secou i au,
due in October... Hedy Lamarr's
plans appear rather confused. Al Although
though Although she didn't institute any
divorce proceedings against Texas
millionaire Howard Lee, who made
a nuge settlement on her when
they separated, she is heine- temnt.
ed toward the altar again by an-
outer ig lucn cnap, William Dug Dug-gen.
gen. Dug-gen. ' H
Andre Prevlh's nfew way of for
getting Peggy King Is a starlet
Just like
FIsM
teed

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen

named Bette Bennett... The State
of Louisiana is shipping its port portable
able portable electric chair to Manhattan
so Mickey Rooney and cast can
use it for shootine "The Last
Mile."
The front-paged story about the
"breakine of the bank" at the Trn-
picana in Las Vegas had a funny
cuuiug. uwueri ox me casino oe-
lieve the information was given
out by a member o' the staff who
knew he was about to be discharg discharged,
ed, discharged, and hoped to cause trouble.
But quite the reverse happened:
many a citizen whn rear! Mu
count in the newspapers figured
-nere s one place in Las Vegas
where von ran win." nnH t
picana is doing the biggest busi
ness in us nistory.
Liberace'a famnnc moma
, .! av wet aaasaxsjci h q j
been visibly upset since her most
auccessiui son spat with his broth brother
er brother George. FrieiMia
saying the profess on al rift
wiouioni nave happened ,.. Joan
Fontaine and Collier Young are
demonstrating that th, k. tu.:
a wcj note men
domestic situation well in hand by
taking a vacation up Oregon way
with their children.
When Timmv IRvaratt AablAI
laryngitis and couldn't play his
role in "Dark at the T nt th
Stairs," the lad who subbed for
him was Tony Ray, son of movie
director Nick Ray, one of Holly Hollywood's
wood's Hollywood's most accomplished heart heart-breakers...
breakers... heart-breakers... When truer truths are
uttered, Juliettte Greco will utter
them. To a British reporter's ques
tion as to whether she inended
to marry Darryl Zanuck, Juliette
replied: "A girl doesn't marry a
married man."
Illicit Affairs
Land Opera Head
In Court Action
BERLIN (UPI)-The Eas: Ger
man press reported today that the
head of Dresden's fammi nnarn
has been given a suspended sen
icnce oi. eignt months for having
romantic affairs with his singers
and ballet dancers.
The Dresden newspaper "Die
Union" said the
duct of opera chief Peter Bejach,
t, came to iignt when he was
found to have, violated East Ger-'
man currency laWa in navina fnf
a West Berlin ahnrttnn (jw nt
lit 1 1 j ifv y vc vi
hit larlv tnva .(. Io :
, A ":X 1 ; f ftlT i
The newspaper said this danter
was only one of "many" girls,
seeking advancement in the opera
company, with whom Bejach had
immoral relations. It said one
girl had fled to the West to escape
the opera boss' advances. Another
fell under his love-sway when she
went innocently to bis flat to pick
up a pair of ballet shoes he had
brought from Moscow, the nt.
paper said.
The prosecutor aaVed a three
year sentence and protested the.
court's lighter, susnended sen
tence, Die Union said.
your lips...

Who would dream of going without
lipstick these days? Yet look at your
nsils . right now
Do they glow with the same colorful
radiance as your lips? Or ate they pale sol
unattractive? They could sparkle as
jewels in a minute with hilt a touch of
Cutex Nail Polishin one of the newest
shades of ted ot pink Cutex goes on in
seconds . stays on for days and daysl
You'll look twice as pretty with matching
lips and nails . beautifully groomed
right down to your fingertips!

raierfcf Hre . ftafta your HmtwHh

a.airftfiff Jaa ef Ciatav aaa aftltWi SeeWef
w- a e i r

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NBA Service
NORTH
65
7 54
KJ83
IS
D)
EAST
A K J 10 3 2
Q2
78
A983
e AQ874
AXIS
e2
10 4
SOUTH
at
VJ1083
AQ1064
KJ5
Bast and West vulnerable
West North Bast South
1.V Pass 4 A N.T.
Double Peas Pass 5
Double Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead K
Just the other morning I was
congratulating myself on recent
sucess in dodging the Unlucky Ex
pert when the phone rang and his
mumfiu voice could be neara
mumbling on the other end.
Unfortunatelly, I had failed to
answer the phone with some re
mark such as. "Mr. Jacobv has
just left for Patagonia," so I was
trapped and you readers might as
well suffer along with me. Here
is his latest tragedy told in ms
own words:
"My partner and I were well on
our way to winning ourselves :
duplicate. I made a normal one
space opening and my partner
jumped me to game. Everything
should have been just fine amJ
dandy. I would have made four
spades against a diamond lead
and five against any other, but
and five against any other, but
South was in one f those top or
Dottom moods. He looked at his
collection of trash and yodeled
four no-trump.
"I had no defense except to
double that bid and the five-dia
mond runout. We managed to
cash three heart tricks and two
aces and did pick up 500 points
Unfotunatelly. no other South had
the bull-headed luck to fall in :he
river and come up with a fish in
his mouth. Every other East and
West pair was plus 620 or 650 and
we scored a nice round zero.
There is no question that this
bad luck is running overtime I
just wonder how he ever got
started toward winning in the nsrt
place.
15
Q The bidding has been:
Net East South Wrt
4F v Pass 1
You, South, hold:
AA32 VK 654 QS eAJ4
What do you do?
A Pass. Tear partner ha
ft) originally and the chance
for a slam dees net justify the
risk of slam try.
TODAY'S QUESTION
The bidding continues with
four spades by West and two
passes. Now, what do you dot
Answer Tomorrow
Isn't there such a thing as wo woman's
man's woman's work, any more?' asks a
young husband and father.
Then he goes on to explain
that his wife, like most oi the
young wives, they know, expects
him to help in everything she
does around the house.
"She leaves the housecleaning
until Saturday when I'm home to
help," he says. "And she likes to
market at night when I can go
with her.
I "She even thinks we ought to
do the dishes together. Wc have
two children, so there is plumy
for her to do. But I remember
that my mother had four and
did all her own work, and she
didn't wait until my father got
home at night to help her with
it, either.
"My wife is no worse about
this than the other wives in our
neighborhood. They all seem to
think that earning livins ic a
man's job but housework is sup
posea to ne snared."
That is a fairly accurate picture
nf tha attittula nf Int f twt.,rt-
w m in vi wui; a
young wives. The wonder is how
have they managed to make their
husbands atrree to that 1tlni tJt
setup?
If a husband thinks thai earn earning
ing earning the living should be his res responsibility
ponsibility responsibility and keeping house
ought to be his wife's, why does
he let her push him into the roie
of mama's helper?
h WaaaH 'i '
Why doesa't .he just say he ex expects
pects expects her to have the house
clean when he comes home, ins ins-lead
lead ins-lead of saving the job until she
ha hi. help?
Why doesn't he let her know
that he believes that if he pays
for the food, she ought to see to
getting it into the house and on
to the table withou hish elp?
Why doesn't he stand up and
be a man, Instead of doing as his
wife says and then complaining
aoout it
A wife can't turn her husband
Into her household helner unless

Search For Miss America Different
And More Expensive Than First One

aiT.ANTTP rrrv vv nrPTl
The Miss America pageant opened
today with its official reporti' g
that it has become a miliion-dol
lar-a-year beauty search.
"It's getting to be big business,'
said Howard Melvin, President of
the Miss America pageant and a
vice president of the Atlantic City
Electric Company.
When the first Miss Amerca
was chosen 7 veara ha
came for the day and brongn1
with her only her shapeless, flap-
Sr-age bathing suit. She was
lied solely on the basis of her
bathing beauty 1921 variety and
was given a trophy and sent
home.
The 52 girls who registered
today for this year's five day
beauty classic brought tons of lug
gage crammed with the late t
fashions.
The winner will walk off with
$15,000 worth of prises, Jncludlng
a Car. furs and a television aat
She will receive a $10,000 scholar scholar-shin
shin scholar-shin and a vear-lone "rnval" tnnr
that is sure to bring her $50,000 to
sTa.uw in cash and coat the pag pageant
eant pageant organization at least $100,090
id travel expenses.
It will take her the rest of the
week to make the grade in judg judging.
ing. judging. The way she looks in" a bath bathing
ing bathing suit will play only a relatively
minor part.
Melvin told United Press Inter International
national International it would be impossible to
count the last dollar that is sotmt
every vear on the search for Miss
America. The Jmal hill might
actually come to far more than a
million dollars, he said, if all tha
expenses of local preliminary con contests
tests contests were to be computed. In
North Carolina alone, he said
there were 63 local races before
the state winner was chosen.
rony-six states all but Mon Montana
tana Montana and Wyoming sent girls to
this year's finals. Also here are
miss Alaska, Miss Hawaii, Miss

REGISTRATION
Beginners Ballroom Dance Classes
(Medal Group)

Balboa YJM.C.A. flat Sept. 6th t am. to 18 N
Classes for all Ages from 6 years to 19 years

Leant oar new dances with
"Modern ton" & "Boogie Brakes"
"SPECIAL 24 Hour Lessons $12.00
Including Jamboree Party
children a TEENAOERS Specialist
HARNETT & DUNN
BALBOA 2-4239
ALSQ GROUP CLASSES AND PRIVATJi.
; W- 'LESSONS FOR ADULTS

8 marvellous days

in
COLOMBIA

(Complete package tour only $150.00
Take at long at 20 months to pay)

Special

AVI ARC A

SEPTEMBER 13 to 20

" i VISIT
BOGOTA . Dramatic. .exciting blend
of the old world and the new.
k V .riHAlwayt odol, rtfrothhig.

MEDELLIN. . with it
orchid
C A L I . and tha
Cauca

FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION CONSULT AVI

PANAMA
MA
SritVTOt

BOYD BROTHERS, INC.

?0 TIVOLI AVE.

Canada, and finalists representing
Chicago Htm York and Washing Washing-Wardrobes
Wardrobes Washing-Wardrobes Costly
Here are the biggest expenses,
reported by Melvin and other con contest
test contest sources:
When the 52 girls arriyed herw
they already had won $250,wo fi
scholarships, awarded' m the
home states. Their total transpor transportation
tation transportation bill to trivel to Atlanuc
City was about $50,000, including
expenses of chaperones and Busi Business
ness Business managers. The girls' ward wardrobes
robes wardrobes came to an estimated 50..

000. (Miss Tennessee. Pafriiria
Eaves, 18, of Cookeville, brought
15 suitcases filled with clothes.)
The five-day pageant will coat
about $350,000, including an elabo elabo-night,
night, elabo-night, shows in the convention hall
Wednesday through Sattpgty, ho.
tel rooms and meals for all the
contestants and their chaperones,
and other expenses.
Miss America and the runners runners-up
up runners-up will receive a total of $3J,100
worth of scholarships.
Then the new Miss America will
hit the beailtv nnaatt trait o tr..
long trek up and down the nation,
enuoraing products, making public
appearances and accepting guest guest-atar
atar guest-atar engagements on television
snows,.
"The year is worth up to $75,000
to any winner," Melvin said. "If
a girl has real talant lt.
"M WWl HI
a lot more."
Svsuajbodii JfaacU
CtaAAifiodi
PfPaBVaVaTsalMHiMMMil
only 17.50
DOWN PAYMEf
Excursion
VIA
t world famout
gardens.
enchanting
Valley.
v .''IP
TOURS
2-2006 & 2-2112
fK

an

I
I

. P. Q. BOX 16M

lhe lets her.

i
P ,,, m ,,,

ti



WEUNISDAT, SEPTEMBER S, 1951

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DATLT NEWSPAPER
i i
f AGE

. (hi

tat ana

Cmmkniud

Birth Announced
Mr. and. Mrs. W. L. Ney of Ga
tun are receiving congratulations
on the birth of their first chiW,
a daughter, born Monday mornirg

at Coco Solo Hoapital. They have

named toe BaDy Kenee carmei
Mrs. Ney ia the former Shirley
Geneteau of Colonr Mr. Ney is ad administrative
ministrative administrative assistant at Gatun

Locks.

mm

!

Combine Fresh Vegetables

With Meat in Casserole

- .,,,;,J,,-x.,..,., y
fresh veretables combine deli-'

j ciously in a one-dish casserole dinner.
BY GAYNOR MADDOX, NEA Food arid Markets Editor

Oven Fresh Vegetable and Beef
Fricasste (Yield. 6- Servingi)
(This is a quick method of
making beef and vegetable stew.)
Tut 4 minute cubed steak 1V4

nounrisi into V-i inch strips. Roll

beef in 1-4 cup flour and sear in

2 tablespoons shortening or 4
ounces beef suet. Add 2 cips

each, diced potatoes, sliced car carrots,
rots, carrots, 1 cup each, sliced onion, dic-

with 1-4 teaspoon each, crumbled
thyme' leaves, ground black pep

per, 1Y2 teaspoons salt ana z ta tablespoons
blespoons tablespoons fresh lemon juice. Cov

er. BaKe in a preneatea moderate-
oven (350 degrees F.) 1 hour,
Stirring twice to mix thoroughly
all evwily -distribute the heat.

Delicious, easy t6 cook and
lerve, combination of fresh vege vegetables
tables vegetables and meat' help lower food
costs without cutting down on nu-
trition.
Both these recipes we've found
' practical and really interesting
They are actually each a meal in
! a dish;
Fresh ViftitaWe and
Meat ClsscroU (Yield: 6 servings)
Saute u cup diced onion in 1
tabelspoon shortening. Add 1 pound
! ground lean beef and brown. Stir
: in 1 teaspoon salt, 1- teasroon
! ground black pepper, 1 teaspoon
chili powder and 1- cuo w?t?n
' Turn, into a 10x6x2-inch baking
' dish, over which place 1 cups
diced raw potatoes, 1 cups raw
i fresh snap beans nd 1V cups un un-i
i un-i cooked corn, cut off' the cob.
; Sprinkle each layer with salt to
j taste. Dot with 2 tablespdorfs btil btil-ter
ter btil-ter WTflargarlne. Cover and bake
5p minutes in a preheated moder moderate
ate moderate overn (350 degrees F.). Re Remove
move Remove cover and top with slices
ripe tomatoes, cut V4-inch thick.
Brush with melted butter or mar margarine
garine margarine and sprinkle With salt and
ground black pepper to taste. Re Replace
place Replace cover and return to oven.
Bake 30 mioires or until toma tomatoes
toes tomatoes are done.

SO Vt

sau

!

Evenrunllv evervnVirvi nr nut

of style even the 3-cent stomp.

DORESE WASTES SCHOOL OF DANCING
,, twelfth year on the Isthmus
CLASSES START SEPTEMBER 4TH
BALLET, TOE, TAP, ACROBATIC, MODERN JAZZ

BALLROOM DANCING
Students enrolled in regular classes may attend
at no additional charge

Knights of Columbus Hall (upstairs) BALBOA
Residence Phone 2-2363

Electrical Workers
Want Higher Wages,

Shorter Work Week!

Wew YORK (UPI) The inde-

nnrint United Electrical. Radio

and Machine Workers of America

(UE) proposed Tuesday that the
annual wage increases already ne

gotiated for the next two years

with General Electric i;o. ana me
Westinghouse Corp. be applied to
the immediate institution of a

shorter work week.
The union said the 3Vi per cent
annual increases, which it said

average 15 cents an hour, would
"mera approximately one-half 'the
cost of initiating the shorter work
week immediately." It called for
a reduction from 40 to 37V4 hours

in 1958 and to 35 hours in 1959,

with no loss in pay from the pres present
ent present 40-hour week.
It claimed the shorter work
week would restore the jobs of
50,000 aid-off GE and Westing Westing-house
house Westing-house workers.
"The companies cut out of their
high level of current earnings
could easily afford to match this
investment of its employes to
bring laid off workers back to
work and to make more secure
the jobs of those now employed,"
the union statement said.
Both GE and Westinghouse have

contracts with the union which

run for two more years. They are
presently beginning negotiations on
a re-opening on issues of employ employment
ment employment security only.
GE has already proposed to UE
and I her unions that the in

creases if the next two years be
placed in an individual investment
program in government bonds or

GE stock. The company hss

claimed this program would pro

vide personal security for its work workers
ers workers and also contribute to a sound sounder
er sounder economy.

Ex-Isthmian Presents Rocket Paper

At Top-line International Parley

US Soldier Loses
Camera In Battle
With E. Berlin Cop
BERLIN, (UPI)-An American
soldier who faced the guns of
nine Communist policemen on the
East West city border was more
concerned today with his lost $100
camera than his narrow escape
from getting shot.
"It cost a month's pay" said
Specialist Forth Class Sterling E.
Bantle 20, of Pasadena, Calif.
Bantle's camera was confiscated
at gunpoint yesterday when he wa
taking photographs of a Commu Communist
nist Communist pronasanda sicn in the
border of the American and So Soviet
viet Soviet sectors of Berlin.
"The Communist policeman
tried to grab my eamera," Ban Bantle
tle Bantle said. "I got a headldci on
Him, punched him in the face a
few limes and dragged him a bout
eight yards into 'West Berlin'.
"He never would have got my
camera if a West Berlin police

man on border duty has not but butted
ted butted in. Instead of trying to help

me, ne ran up ana snouted at me

let mm go. you are causing
trouble.'

"I let him go and then the
Eastern policeman pulled out his
gun and pointed it right at my
head. He was young and nervous
and be didn't seem to kno v what
he was about. He had trouble
cocking his pistol. He didn't seem
to know how to do it.
"He demanded by camera and
he was so nervous and upset I
wasn't going to quarrel wih him.
I gave it to him. He might have
shot me.
Bantle said in addition to the
West Berlin policeman who came
to the aid of the Communist
voliceman there were town West
JWtin custom" euorrli nresidnt
"Who just stood around and made
no move to help me."
The soldier said an examination
today of a map of tyie border
area proved he was across the
border in East Berlin when the
Communist policeman tried to r r-rest
rest r-rest him.
- But both Bantle and American
officials poinetd out that tnere
are no rules against entering the
Soviet sector of thd cfty or tak taking
ing taking photographs theft

t: A. Typaldos, a former Isth

mian resident, presented a fea

tured paper last Friday before

the seventh International sym

posium on combustion held at

Oxford University, England.
The paper entitled "Optical

Z. A. TYPALDOS

Study of Combustion in Two and

Three Dimensional Transparent

Rocket Motors, deals with some

of the processes taking place in
the combustion of liquid propel-

lants in rocket motors.

Typaldos, a former student of

La Salle High School In Panama

City, and of Balboa High School
and the Canal Zone Junior Col College,
lege, College, holds several positions in
Los Angeles. He is1 employed by

the Los Angeles ordnance dis

trlct, Is a representative of the
office of ordnance research,
western reeional office, and is

the Army liaison officer at the

U.S. Naval Ordnance Test Sta
tlon, Pasadena.

While In Europe, he will visit

rocKet insiaiiauims ui jMigianu
and the U.S,. Army research cen

ter in Germany.

Typaldos was born In Chile,

where his father Angelos Z. Ty

Daldos was Greek consul. After

attending school oh the Isthmus

he later received a B.s. degree
in engineering t the University

of California and an M.S. degree
at UCLA. He is presently study studying
ing studying for his Ph. D.
His parents are residents of
Panama City.

'Hottk Mission Month' To Be

ved fit Bethel Mission

The month of September has

been designated "Home Mission

Month" by the Betnei Mission
Church in Paralso.
.
nurinsf the month, the Rev.

Waldaba H. Stewart, pastor of
the church, said special empha

sis will be placed on missionary
work on the home front.
Among other activities, two
special services, entitled "Mis "Mission
sion "Mission on the Home Front," have
been arranged for Friday night
Sept. 19 and Sunday, Sept. 21.
Schedule, to deliver the mis

sionary address on Friday night

at 7:30 is the Rev. Bpnraim ai ai-fnn
fnn ai-fnn a former ml.isionarv for 27

years' to the valiente Indians in

Bocas del Toro. itev. Aiion.se win
use his missionary experience
with the Indians as the back background
ground background to his address.
Th a Rev. T on Is Fisk. director

of the Institute pan Americano,

will be tne guest speaicer ior me
Sunday afternoon program at 3
o'clock,

Selected ffUhe month's theme

are the words, ".1411 up xqur
Eyes and Look "Jn. 4:35.
Around this theme will be devel developed
oped developed the missionary challenge.
Supporting items to the ad addresses
dresses addresses will be delivered by indi individuals
viduals individuals and r e p r e s e ntative

eroups, among which are the

Manna Bible Institute of Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, the Kings Four, The Nazar Nazar-ene
ene Nazar-ene Christian Church, the Pa Paralso
ralso Paralso Wesleyan Methodist, The
First Baptist Chuj-ch of Paralso,
The Sale mMission of Colon and
others.
The Rev. F. H. Walters of the
First Baptist Church of paralso
and Maj. Jo)in A;, Sundburg of
the Salvation Army will preside
over the programs.
The Bethel Mlaslon church' is
also embarking oh another am ambitious
bitious ambitious building program after
recently raising funds and build building
ing building a masonry-type church in
Paraiso.
The project, the pastor said, is
not yet completed as plans call
for an additional parsonage

youth center structure.

Presently a drive is being ini initiated
tiated initiated to raise $11,775 to carry
out the project which also in includes,
cludes, includes, the purchaie of a piano
for the church.
'J All persons' ire Invited Jo .at .attend
tend .attend these services and individ individuals
uals individuals Interested in helping in the
project are asked to contact the
pastor of the church, at Box 176,
Paraiso, C.Z.

DIRECTORS OF U.S. TRAVEL ORGANIZATIONS VISIT ISTHMUS The above photo was
taken at Tocumen airport last Saturday as ten directors of influential U.S. travel organisa organisations
tions organisations stepped down Braniff's "EI Bogotano" for a three-day field survey in Panama, under
the auspices of Braniff Airways and Avianca. Included in photo are Mr. and Mrs. Martin La La-zar,
zar, La-zar, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Ravenel, Mrs. Frances R online. Miss Patricia Bell, Miss Helena de
Henninr. Miss Marjorie Lynch and Messrs. William M. Berke, Robert Wheeler and Louis Gar,
nier. Purpose of their trip is to evaluate the at tractions and facilities in Panama and Colom Colombia
bia Colombia with a view to channeling- a heavv tourist flow to both countries. In Panama they have
been guests of Boyd Brothers-Panama Tours and El Panama Hilton Hotel. V

CHUCKLES FROM THI NEWS
CHICAGO (UPI) Officials of
the Pennsylvania department of
the American Legion proudly
waited Monday to be presented
the legion's Americanism trophy,
and waited, and waited.
Finally emDarrassed officials

broke the news. Someone ha 1
stolen the 50-pound, four-foot gold
pup trophy from its show case in
the Morrison Hotel by unscrewing

thP $350 cup from its onyx base

Town and Country

Answer to Previous Putxl

ACROSS
1 City in Chins
7 Town in EJ
Salvador
13 Ester of
oleic acid
14 Type of fur
lSStrong-
aeented herb
16 Small eandler
17 Onager
is Garden spot
ins desert
20 Distress signal
21 Slip
22 Petty malice
26 Lets
31 Italian resort
32 Persia
S3 Malt
beverages
34 Apple center
39 It's on
Scotland's
River Clyde
30 Annual
income (Pr.)
40 Idol ire
42 County in
Denmark
45 Utopian
4 No (Scot.)
40 Clergyman
51 Silken fabrics
53 Nullifies
54 Russian
storehouses
55 Miami Beach,
for instance
5 Unruffled
DOWN
1 -nada,
Indian seaport
2 Exclamation
of sorrow

3 Seines
4 Light brown
8 Indolent
Katmandu is
its capital
7 Befall
fi Exp linger
(Royal
Mounted
Police (sb.)
10 Falsehoods
11 Nested boxes
12 Promontory
I Small draft
22 Scoria
23 Medicinal
pellet
34 Notion
25 Hurl
27 Small rodents

jTioiMi iMiAiRiyi rMI 1 Bm
VMS 9Hgp MUBiJ

28 Press
28 Small pastry
80 Dirk
3 Spat
37 Most unusual
3t Affliction
IfiTell
41 Demolishes
42 Genus of
maples

43 Kind of
slipper
44 Mr. Speaker
48 East Indian
palm
47 Dill
48 Essential
being
60 Bustle
52 Small child

"H TJ rTTTT
I f ..l
r ,. :
1 r-T"-B
i 1 1 1 r j 1111
S::::
inrrTs jmn
ir i 1 r-:
B F
'111111 rrrrn

as our clients say...
"0 matter of tremendous satisfaction ..."

FABRICA PANAMEffA DE PINTURAS, S. A.

I 040

.- August 28,. 1958

Panaaa Inauraao Oearpany

FanaMt R. P.

o ...1

j attention!

Managing Diwiotor

rCear Mr. HeGrathi
I Thla will acknowledge receipt of your checks totalling
862,919-44 in full Battlement ef the claim arialng free the
fire of Fibrica Panenefia de Pinturas, S. A., which fire
ooourred on August 20, 1958.
I an aware of the fact that your off lesTreeelVed our
elaln, verified by inventories, on Aufwst 25, 1958. Both
the underaigned and Mr. Vlotor It. Gomez B., Manager of thla
firm, consider the faot that you htve been able to investi investigate
gate investigate and eettle thi claim in less than 72 hours a matter
of tremendous aatiafaotion to us and great credit to your
company
I want to take this opportunity to thank you very mush
for your efficiency and oourtesies in this connection.

Yours very truly
FABRICA PANAMET;a DE PH'TURAS, S. A.
President

Since the start of our operations in 1948, we have paid well
over $1,100,000 in policy benefits,

P

The Panama Insurance Company

psJSJHBsVaeVMBesasBSlBaBBiBBaaiaiseaeeea 1
. ..
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LOW i MIS
summer I llAgo
m FARES F rSun?rip!

I

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ROUND TRIP, FOR CHILDREN!

Here's PAN AM's summer special: 30-day tourist class excursion fares to
Miami that are designed for your family. Fly now, pay later, if you like.
You'll save with PAA... and you'll save with "off season" prices at
Miami hotels fend shops. Make reservations today for one of PAN
AM's eight weekly departures.
Relax aboard giant, radar-equipped Super 6 Clippers in the good
hands of the world's most experienced flight crews.
Call your Travel Agent or

WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE
Panama: I'l B Strae No 1713 Tel. 1 06 70 (Facing Palacio legitlativo)
Colon, Salai Bl.lg Tel. 1097

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-

1 ..



PAGE SIX

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
i i r i i i i '

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1951

J W 21 delicious
C Choose from our 21 VARIETIES
of PASTE H
CAPRI Each time you send in an en- W HJKHM Jv mm? f8fe fl
jHHf velooe with vour name and ad- imm Wk
mm fllfrC A 111 A V dress to Box 27. Panama: 3 JB J$I IM JH
4H (ll V t J AWAY five pound labels, or 6 sixteen 'MJ Jfjf JW W
OB LJ Oz. labels or 12 eight Oz. labels ; K 1
JB1 Or 12 plastic 8 oz. bags, or IS jw tf IMP "H
W a Philips Radio- five-cent bags... you will pet J ,,. Wk I
4M another permanent opportunity MmW JK W$ J
WEEKLY in the capri WELL, of the lJmWlkmiMm Jr
weekly Philips Radio. fST MtMw

IOAUG'58 M.P.I

SOLD AT ALL SUPERMARKETS AND GROCERY STORES
CIA. TROPICAL DE VENTAS, S. A.

MfcfcBBgg. Ihh j lip

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9mBr ?ilflSBBHHBBfBHSBBBl

t.i.;;S-:-::'' :; .1

Ba

Auii enortdtwe Hni-incy rhinnincr rnntes t in the R adman Labor Dav srolf meet

CinCllKIC CTDATEKTC' are. from left. Mrs. Marion Mitchell. Mrs. Anne Robertson, Mrs. Mary Melchers

and Nvy Lt. Art Mejehers. :

Pippi jd bRl." JmI
HPPtBBHBllBflBlBBBH W jMM H
bVHbbbkv- bmHHHbbkI w iH I
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Bl B9MBflBBBBBBflBBBB9Blv $BlBBBBBBMEmHHffiHBBi BBBBflBBM ? '"T'Bfl
BJsBjBJJBH

V -m All eyes ,ar n th. samples as Mis osita Baroia and Miss Lucia Escalante, reprHenta-
HOLIDAY FUN tjv of 'th Agewood Distilleries, offer refreshments to Navy Chief Jack Miller (center), Lt.
Stan Morae and Mrs. Ivtfe The festivities at the Rodman Golf Club House marked the conclusion of the Ringers

Tournament and a specail Labor Day Scotch foursome i ournepr.

. UMMMHMU.:v..v,.. ....4

rLv :h8hB B ftiBfl
nHB:: v i BBBBBBBSWBttiwBBBBBBBBBBB
F ;bBWmP pj BjK BA
.riiiflPfrisiii n"T"tiisMi nSPI HHbb JSHbbb!
Ibw HbjbIbSw & -fSBWEmfa w i -IbbbbB
W'jlBBBF BBBBBBBBBBbV BWBBBBBBWi. Ht 8' -m
wiBBBBBBB SBBBBBBF KylMel mHh. '-' jmmWK : JBBafiBBBBBK 'BBBBbI
HbBBBBBBBB:; '' ;-: KTOy::::'j.BBBBBBBBBBBM --Wm WKmMmil H BBBfc attXB -V ffiBBBBI
n 1 0"'". 'mm H JBJbJbJ

ali.i cl.ii... jitk.iM.. f.Uj- r.rrntinn iirilitne for his aniwsinc varn in Mrs. Jack

TALE SPINNER Miller (center) and Mrs. Albritton. The trio relaxed at Rodman's Club House, popularly
known as "The Nineteenth Hole," during Monday's golf activities.



PACK SEVEN

)NESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1958

THE PANAMA A.MEKK AN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB

H 7 5r

tori inm mKyl

mm

Pure MOYGASHEL LINEN

QJAMMA

srtivn anrl inactive dutv. reflect the en-

lllMIT rtllT raiica oi oeausoi living um i v,
BUY J NIvjHI UUl joyabl stag party given last Vwk at the American Legion Club in Fort Amador.

mmm

mmmm

CONGRATULATIONS

Mr. Harry Cody, who la leav leaving
ing leaving the Canal Zona after

many years residence here,

j is congratulated by V.8. Dis

trict Judf 0. F. Crowe, dur

ing a farewell stag party

given by Seabeaa ot this

area at the American Legion

Club In Balboa.

wmm

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A wonderful assortment of styles
and .colors in all sizes from 12-22.
Colorful "crush resistant" MOY MOYGASHEL
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7

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For every $1.00 cub
purchase or credit pay payment
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FREE TICKET for our
Double Christmas Raf Raffle.
fle. Raffle. More tban $4,500.00
in Prise

MAIN STORE BRANCH STORE
22-0$ Central Ave. ll-0 Tivoll Aye.
Photn 2-1773 Phone t-2126

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different cabinets beautifully styled for your home. All Necchi sewing machines
carry a lifetime guarantee bond. r
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at the boat buy

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r 'Mf irUri a air rrrnCTinV' wary waison, namea governor aunng me vanai cone uiris uiris-GOVERNOR
GOVERNOR uiris-GOVERNOR AND SECRETARY state sessions, studies a model of tho Army's Jupiter missile vith

Eltdretary of the Army Wilber M. Brucker. The visit with th Army aJficlal was a highlight of her trip to the States

If is a Girl's Nation delegate.

(Army Photo)

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TELEFUNKEN PRODUCTS ou Sle in Panama
are completely TROPICALIZED

When you buy a TELEFUNKEN you buy the best on CASH, INSTALLMENT PLAN, or CLUB SYSTEM with
delivery immediately after subscribing.

Agents for the Republic of Panama and Canal Zone

4aanj llBiaBjnjnak.
HaB SlUar
SasaaLB'He
i v 'tt

11

CASA SPORL

S. A.

FURNITURE HARDWARE
HOME ARTICLES
11-18 Central Ave.

::-

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3

f PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAH.T NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8,

THE SAN FRANCISCO
BALLET
A SPECTACULAR SHOW
Second Around'the'W orld Trip
34 BALLERINAS 8 TECHNICIANS
RIO THEATER
3 PERFORMANCES IN PANAMA
Sept. 6, 7 and 8 at 8:30 p.m.
Matinee Sunday, Sept. 7 3:00 p.m.
TICKETS ON SALE AT PANAMA HILTON. MADURITO S
Panama and Colon AND NOVEDADES
MORRISON STORES
PRICES $5.00 $3.00 and $2.00
Series tickets for the Saturday and Monday
shows $8.00 and $5.00

t'5

, -J

H

Clearance SALE!

up
to

; i, iff,

sit jM aSj Mm mm. &&M jjem jBnfeSfei jd&m fm
flj j k Moan flfffl
jy fi BMJJ

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MATERIALS
Reg. up to 3.00 yrd.
NOW
3 x 1.00

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ZIG-ZAG

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OUR GREAT ANNUAL

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Jul I J

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PANAMA COLON T4M

Just Say:
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GRACEFUL POSE

MIm Sally Bailey, ballrine with tha in Francisco Ballet Company, will priwitLlfcft

sparkling- dance during; the company s pen ormances nere septemoer tnrougn a.

I ITUC ADTICTC Richard Carter will lend his artistic talents to the San Francisco Ballet, company -..in ;
LiinC AKIIjlC performances here next wk. An exciting new repertoire has" been promised 'WtM! 1

mm mm

VFDc:atii cwjrtDirD..;cl .1.

bitw.niui. nvnrLn piauc 01 4111 iraaes is m.is r
new four-jet, utility craft shown in sketch above. Built byl!
McDennell Aircraft Corporation it is destined to serve ae bom-r
bardier and navigator tralher, as a high-speed transport f or i
use by priority combat troops and priority cargo and for Um i
emcrsenrv vaiiBtinn nf imenalltloa

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tirrbo-araaifi.

fOT mo aftilV-. Pirst A rmv aircraft to use

power is the fixed-wing Mohawk,' shown in sketch
special ski-kit can be installed on the landing gear
the plane to operate from soft fields, mud or snow,

S .1 W. W .IHIIIHMt'

. m.

A.

C -v 11 1 I



f -;-., -SB
PAGK OTNB 1

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1958
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

-

M I I
I mm. Teamsters Leader Gibbons Demes
i ft fk ft Ck ft A m A A fli t T. T- a. T

BpMMnlk JEwt Ik. HaW M
I
1.V' Ifiii nKjwlt Bite.. Kotvsml zmWm f ;S8BP' "JP Bfc i. a KWsjj?

ground for civilian 'careers

'f ' r'T-WMHMiM : .: -. ?L

- jjjfc tfa w iffy tHhP:- n

C6ti RALfH A.- JONES JR., extreme left, oomaodlng officer ,Mhe 1st Battle Group. 20th Infantry, and Mai. Gen. Charles
L Dasher U.S. Army carioiiean commanumg general ave seated In the stands ith more than 100 Latin American student
Officers. Tlicv were' attending a weapons demonstration at Em uire Range Friday, staged by the battle group for Latin Ameri American
can American officers now attending the. US. Army Caribbean School, at Fort GuUck. Seated,.left to, right in the first .row are Jones;
Basher: Mai. pweh R. Grogan Jr.. battle groun operations tptlfivr. Col. C, A, Eeall, Jr.. command adjutant general Mid tol.
Walter A. Kncyse, command signal officer. Latin American students are shown in the background. (U.S. Army Photo)

' M I li Mi l i MMWM HF. '-3. OH

It WAS A DOUBLE HONOR for Bfci Ernest W Smith, mess steward of C Company. 1st Bat Battle
tle Battle Gfoup, 30th infantry. It was his birthday, and also the day on which h received the
Honor Mess Award. To help him celebrate. Ma J. oen. Charles L. Dasher, USARCARIB eom eom-mandintt
mandintt eom-mandintt aenei-al: Coi; Walter J. Preston Jr.. U 8ARCARIB G-i: Col. Cecil Hlmes. Army Atlan Atlan-tic
tic Atlan-tic commondcr; and Capti Joseph Grezaffi, co mmandlncr officer of C Company, ail attended
V1ft klvfUn.. nnl.i .Ikn... O U Uln Ul. I.- tM U 1.-1 m 1

Y y jnHu.i -oiiiih tuna ma wu miub.v cum. ad

neni are: rreston. mmeu uasner

' ''' 4
after separation from the service;
ana urezani.

J. .

(U.S. Army Photo)
mhp; wtiwrwiiu ironi leu lO
(U.S. Armv Fhntn)

mm

Y....- i.t.,J ikali. "KltrK

'
Nasi Government
For Missile Bases
BOURNEMOUTH, Engand -(UPI)-BriUlB'l
opposition party
too'av lambasted as "insne
and abominable" the government's
decision to establish U. missile
bases in Britain.
It also blamed the Con'serva ive
government for not having had
"ihe guts am! imagination" to
beat Soviet Russia to the punch
by ending nuclear tests.
Tom Driberg, chairman of the
Labor Party, said the opposition
was shocked by Prime Minister
Harold Macmillan's government's
"slow and grudging response 1o
the demand for suspension of H H-bomb
bomb H-bomb tesU.' ; ..
AdoYtsni? the 90th convention
of the 8 million member Trades
Union Congress, Driberg iid:
"If only the British government
had had the guts and the imagi imagination
nation imagination to announce the suspension
of t ess before Mr. (NlkiU) Khru Khrushchev
shchev Khrushchev made his announcement,
some diplomatic initiative might
have been regained for the West
and thousands of innocent people,
now or in the future, might have
been aved from agonizing
Then he. mde, his 'lpsan and
abominable" remark ab-ut Ibe
Uv'S.1' basc .-." l; vlan
government is allowing here.
The Labor Party chair man was
tone of the principal speakers t
We Coagras's, which opened with
t.rwo delegates representing or organized
ganized organized British Lsbor. Although
the TUC claims the allegiance of
oily a Ht'le more thin ime.Cifrrt
if Britain's 24 million workers, it
s the largest mass labor organi organization
zation organization in the C9unrv, the Bri ish
equivalent 0: the U.S. AFL CIO

enhnnl onni valnnv rftrtiffofltes

, -, ,,
American Lejioniles
Hear Lodge Speak
On Space Study Plan
CHICAGO (UPI) President Eis Eisenhower
enhower Eisenhower will ask the United Na Nations
tions Nations to back a United States plan
for International cooperation in
the exploration and study of outer
space, it wss announced today.
Henry Cabot Lodge, U. 3. am ambassador
bassador ambassador to the United Nations,
revealed the President's program
in a speech be "ore the 40th annual
convention of the American Le Legion.
gion. Legion. Lodge, speaking as the Presi
dent's representative, said, "Some
practical program for '.intamtion-
al cooperation in the sctentiii:
and pesceful study and explora
tion of outer space must be set
up."
He rated the problem -"import
ant and urgent" $.n& said "prog
ress in this field would be taster
cheaper, and more efficient if all
the nations concerned agreed to
work together."
Accordingly, Lodge said, Eisen
hower has instructed him to bring
the problem before the next regu regular
lar regular session of the V. N.'s General
Assembly, which opens in a few
weeks.
"Specifically, the United States
will propose a program for tiLWr
national cooperation in the field of
outer space," Lodge said.
The U.N. Lodge said, should "im "immediately
mediately "immediately consider what it cin
do in this field; what outer space
projects for peaceful purposes can
be undertaken under United Na Nations
tions Nations auspices; and what iwrt of
organization the United Nations
can build so that the nations will
work together in outer space."
In the meantime, he said. th
United States will "continue ot r
efforts to reach agreements, con
sistent with our national Seeurit.
which will increase the prospects
that outer space will not be used
for military purposes.'?,
Lodge was the standout speller
of a series of dignitaries appear appearing
ing appearing be oret he opetihtg MjftneBK
session of thi Leon convention
in the cavernous Chicago Stadium.
Earlier, elder statesman and fi fi-naneier
naneier fi-naneier Bernard Baruch warned in
a message to the convention that
"American secorftv is enc'ed
as much by inflation aS by the
prospects of aggression."
Polish Jet Pilot
Who Escaoed Reds
Becomes US Citizen
PITTSBURGH itTIi Frn
ecszek Jareckl tie forn-.er Polish
jet pilot who llctl innr.nism m
i Soviet-built A. (". 15 fighfer in
1853, became a U. : J Stales citi citizen
zen citizen today.
JareuT'toox cU' r..hi- oilh
along wi-.h 2t oWi.-r in fed federal
eral federal court nera,
lSie ait Polish fhn ?: ws
given a iv.u n in i't IJnMI S'-lcs
after, his :."!. is r-.bt -t. urn.
mark. He n new a n-.in f?cur.
er'S rear ;i native r it machin machinery
ery machinery and-teul er.n.r 1,1 Oil City,
ia.
The ste.icy lilw T','i c w an
opportunity or i-.ienship by an
uct of CO'ir m .. .. r his
ikeapc. rie ftloi e.lhed an offer
r; $50,000 irn .i tSen. Mv k tbrk
16 the fivtf I. id pilot to flee : m m-munism.
munism. m-munism. JartcW W)iu l. "I felt jliat a
man must arawe hlms-? )Hmb
raping the benelits at anyili!ng.
a jod. a wii?. "i vt j.riv.iega
v. v .,.,, a.i.in, wi, .vol. ,f ,,u.
After coming to tho United
States, Jrecki cr: wl v:vc In
uslness n?rr.KVi-.: i from Al Alliance
liance Alliance CoIIckO, Cambridge Springs.
Pa. Last November, he married
Crnevieve gtttslwck, 31, coed
whose fa ih?r ovv the Oil City
Machine !.nd Tool Co.
Jarecki's motta i ytr-ofd
widow, wss Jav'aJ by the Cominu Cominu-nsts
nsts Cominu-nsts shortly aP"r Ik-r son left Po Pound.
und. Pound. But the ;ro:mot Prllsfc re regime
gime regime released her. cli-ninafini;
J itrrkl's only sorrow about his

escape, (

WASHINGTON (UPI )- Harold
J u.iooous,- rigbthand man of

Teamster President James R. Hoi-
fa, swore yesterday that ne oppos-
e-. .OK'.ce in laoor disputes. He
denied evtr setting -up a "?oou
quau ot criminals and mugs.
"If employes hire these peopte,
fm stuck with them iu the uu
ion." the suave St. Louis Team
ster boss told tbe senate uacters
Committee.
He said he would regret picket
line violence but would not quar quarrel
rel quarrel will, a worker's use of it in de
fense of his job.
Gibbons who rose from $10 a
week dishwasher to vice president
louue the statements u reply to
a St. Louie do ice captain s charge
last week that violence -vas the
hallmark of unions dominated by
him. .
wnile declaring that his umon
posed "musclemaa tactics" in
Strikes, Gibbons, who has lectured
on labor affairs at uarvaru,
Princeton and other universities,
said:
"In social conflict, violence is
a part of it all through history. It
is just as true now as it was too
years ago. There is no more snarp
area of social conflict than a strike
situation,"
The 47-year-old labor leader,
considered the top "intellectual
in the Teamster hierarchy, also
denied buying his way to power
in the nation's largest union.
He swore it was proper to give
$78,000 in "severance pay" to lo
cal o.ficers he suplanted in 1949
in St. Louis.
"At no time in all my activities
in the labor movement have I ever
set up a group that in any way-
could be construed to be a goon
squad," Gibbons testified.
Committee counsel Robert r.
Kennedy promptly challenged the
suatemeni oy uckiiik oil viib pumr
records of some Teamsters who
took part in a bloody 1953 St.
Louis taxi strike.
Kennedy offered a list of strike
participants who had records of
arrests for assault, robberrv, pros
titution, procuring, white slavery,
auto theft and one accused of
"snooting- jus mower. ",iT
Gibbons admit 1 1 e d, as was
charged last week, that he Droba-
blv told strikers to "get the cabs
off the street." But he denied tms
meant violence. He said he urged
use of persuation to convince non-
striking drivers of "the error of
their ways."
Kennedy retorted by asking Gib
bons what type of persuasion he
would expect from the indivi
duafs listed.
One Of those named by Kennedy

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Jeronimo de

was Harold Sparks, who testified
last week teat he had spent 19 of

his S years in reform schools and
pnsons. Another was Joe uom
marito, whose hospital bills were
paid bv the union after he ai
legedly injured his back trying to
tip over a strikebound taxicao.
Gibbons said he was reluctant
to take the word of ex-convict
Sparks, who confessed to having
been a "gbtm" for the Team
sters. S"' "T- 5?
He defended Bom marito' s hospi hospital
tal hospital bills, saying the injury could
have been suffered while "getting
in and out of a car." Gibbons add added
ed added "it's easy to hurt your back, a
slipped disk, perhaps." Kennedy
said it was a fractured vertebra.
Gibbons said he doubted the re
liability of several witnesses who
told the committee last wee of
srson. shootings, beatings and oth
er violence in St. Louis teamster
operations,,
"Some are alleged to be mental
cases," he asserted.
Denying any' "pattern of vio
lence" in his union activities, he
said that St. Louis police had
complaned of trouble in only 10
o1 250 Teamster strikes. This, he
Ceremonies Open
Moderns Campus
At AF Academy
COLORADO 1 SPRINGS, Colo.
UPK j Classes began teday for
1.145 cadets at tee Ul S. Air
Force Academy's m-mlknn dol dollar
lar dollar modernistic new campus
north of this mountain -flanUed
Colorado city.
The cadet wing moved in over
the weekend from the acacemy's
temporary location at Lowry Air
Force Base near Denver, 70 miles
to the north.
A formal review today offi
cially inaugurated the new cam campus
pus campus in he shadow of the Rocky
Mountains and i amed Pike's
Peak. ,.; '- f
The cadets dressed in summer
white with fold sashes and carry carrying
ing carrying swords heard Academy Supt.
Maj. Gen. James E. Briggs read
a congratulatory letter from Pre President
sident President Eisenhower.
Twelve cadets collapsed in
ranks because of the 85-degree
heat. One of them fainted three
times but all revived in time to
participate in the final review.

Custom;

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said, hardly constituted a pi
tern.
Gibbons said tear were four

five instances when' Mary
Bledsoe, who testified last week
she was a decoy in a taxicaj
sabotage attempt, declined undo
oath to name him as a inrtlat
pant in the planning of the inct.
dent
Then, he said, she came before
the committee last week and de.
dared that Gibbons helped set up
the wrecking attempt.
Sen. Irving M. Ives (R-N.Y.)
told Gibbons bluntly that the com
miftee's record showed that "yoa
invite violence." Gibbons said Ives
was entitled to his opinion.
Navy Losing Hope
for Globemasler
Survviors Off Guam
AGANA, Guam, Sept. 3 (UPI)
U.S. Navy teams scoured the
shark-infested waters west of
Guam today In a hopeless quest
for survivors of a C 124 Globe Globe-master
master Globe-master that crashed with 10 per
sons aboard.
Navy authorities said only tw
bodies had been recovered. Seven
crew members and 12 passengers
were aboard the four-engined
Military Air Transport Service
(MATS) plane.
(It was speculated in the
United States the passengers
were on the plane when the
flight originated at Canon Air
Force Base, N.M., and were fly
ing as support personnel for
flights of F-104 Jets ordered to
the Orient in the Formosa cri crisis).
sis). crisis). Though the search continued,
there existed virtually no hope
any if the 19 had survived.
The plane, from Travis AFB In
California, went down In the
ocean 40 miles west of Guam
yesterday after taking off from
Agana for Clark AFB In the
Philippines.
The U.S. Navy destroyer Brld Brld-gett
gett Brld-gett arrived here last night with
one body recovered from the
scene. A helicopter returned an another
other another body.
Lt. Cmdr. James B. Allen of
San Diego, Calif., the executive
officer aboard the Brldgett, said
he knew of only two bodies re recovered
covered recovered so far.
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iiMi



PAGE TEf
Tn PANAMA MERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NIWSPAPEB
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER J, 1951
e Blanks Giants For Sixth Straight Win

Drysdal

ft

i
fr
8

Pirates Triumph Behind
Friend To Move into
Second Place Deadlock

By FRED
NEW YORK, Sept. 3

yearr
That old derisive Brooklyn refrain contains real
promise lor Los Angeles fans today if you're talk talking
ing talking about "home town boy" Don Drysdale. He's a
little too late to help the podgers much this year
but at any rate he's proving all the pre-season hoopla
about his ability was true.

The 22-year old native of Van
Nuys, Calif., was picked to be
.the National League's No. 1
Tpitcher of the year. He can't pos possibly
sibly possibly win that honor because of
a disastrous start but last night
he pitched his sixth straight vic victory
tory victory to give the Dodgers a 4-0
win over the San Francisco Gi Giants
ants Giants before a partisan crowd of
22.681 at the Coliseum.
Drysdale's six straight victories
equal the highest string by a
National League pitcher this
year and they have finally
squared his record at 11-11. At
one time this year he stood 0-5
and at the July All-Star break
he was 4-9.
Drysdale struck out six bat batters
ters batters and walked only three as
he beat the Giants for the
third time this season and
knocked them Into a second -place
tie with the Pittsburgh
Pirates, who shaded the Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia Phillies, 3-2, on Boh
Friend's 19tn victory of the
campaign. The Giants and Pi Pirates
rates Pirates are each eight games be behind
hind behind the Milwaukee Braves,
Idle last night.
TJie St. Louis Cardinals de defeated
feated defeated the Cincinnati Redlegs, 4 4-8,
8, 4-8, in the ohly other National
League game. In the American
League, the New York Yankees
beat the Boston Red Sox, 6-1,
and stretched their first-place
lead to 12 games over the idle
Chicago White Sox. The Wash Wash-lngton
lngton Wash-lngton Senators shaded the Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore Orioles, 4-3, and the De Detroit
troit Detroit Tigers downed the Kansas
City Athletics, 6-1, In other; A.L.
activity.' r
Gil Hedges hit his 20th homer
and Gino Cimoli his eighth for
the Dodgers who beat the Giants
for only the fifth time in 20
tries. Drysdale himself knpeked
in the final Los Angeles run. It
was the 10th straight year in
which Hodges hit at least 20
homers.
Friend pitched a seven-hitter
and struck out seven as he raised
his season record to 19-13. He is
bidding to become the first Pi Pirate
rate Pirate 20-game winner since 1950
and the club's biggest winner
since Burleigh Grimes won 25
games in 1928. Bill Virdon and
Frank Thomas hit homers to
highlight the Pirates' six -hit at attack
tack attack on Don Cardwell and Jim
Hearn.
Bob Mabe, blinded in his right
eye as a boy, posted his first ma major
jor major league victory for the Cardi Cardinals
nals Cardinals with a neat seven-hitter.
Five St. Louis players, Including
Stan Musial and Joe Cunning Cunningham,
ham, Cunningham, had two hits each to help
i hand 15-game winner Bob Pur-
key his ninth defeat.
) Rookie Zach Monroe pltch pltch-(
( pltch-( ed a five-hitter for the Yan-
kees and had a shutout until
Established

Hi em 11 a mh

Queen

SCOTCH WHISKY

MACOQNALOa MUI LIMITIO. Dl.till.r.. L.ith, Scot)

tODAY
C API T OLIO
He. 20c.
itELEN MORGAN
6TORY
With Ann Blyth
- Also:
FORT DKBBS
with Clint Walker

DOWN
(UPI)

Wait 'till next
Dick Gernert homered with
two .ut in the ninth. Dave Sis Sis-ler,
ler, Sis-ler, a Yankee nemesis, battled
on even terms with Monroe un until
til until the 6th inning when Mickey
Mantle hit his 38th homer and
Yogi Berra his 21st in succes succession.
sion. succession. Washington relief ace Dick
Hvde preserved Pedro Ramos
13th win with a rescue job in the
ninth after Albie Pearson gave
the Senators the early lead with
a three-run inside -the-p ark
homer. It was the Senators' 55th
win of the season and equalled
their 1957 total.
Herb Moford, 30-year old
curveballer, retired the first 15
batters in succession and went
on to let down the Athletics on
two hits a double by Harry
Chiti in the sixth and Bob Cerv's
30th homer of the year in the
seventh. Gail Harris had three
hits, including a homer, and Al
Kaline had three hits to pace
Detroit's 11 -hit attack.
Farrell Faces
Investigation
On Talk Charges
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Sept. 3 -(UPI)
Manager Kerby Farrell
of the Miami Marlins faced an in investigation
vestigation investigation from International
League headquarters today re regarding
garding regarding the fiery manager's charg
es against the Havana Sugar
Kings.
Farrell. whose team is fighting
the Columbus Jets for a playoff
soot in the International League,
charged yesterday that Havana
blew four straight to Columbus
last weekend.
"They handed you four games ..
just handed them to you," Farrell
said. He called Columbus' four-
game sweep over the Cubans a
"first class give-away.
Leasue President Frank
Shaughnessy said in Montreal that
the former Cleveland Indians
manager "had better keep his
mouth shut unless he has solid
proof of his charges."
"He's in a hell of a spot
Sl.aughnessy said, "I'm going In
start an investigation on these
charges immediately."
Farrell's charges were made to
general manager Harold Cooper
and manager Clyde King of the
Jets last night. Cooper and King
said the accusations were down
right silly."
1893
n4

THEATRES TODAY

T I V O L I
25c. 15c.
BANK $125.00
DAMN CITIZEN
with 'Keith Andes
, Also:
THE SPOILKRS
with Jeff Chandler

VICTORIA
15c.
LAST TREASON
BLACK STALLION
BOMBA AND THE
ELEPHANTS

LEADING
HITTERS

(Eased en 350 official at
National Itagut G AB R
Musi al, St. L. 123 435 61
Aaron, Mil. 131 520 94
Ashburn. Phi. 128 513 82,
bats)
H Pet.
148 .340
175 .337
173 .35'
172 335
Mays, S. F. 131 514 99
Skinner, Pitt. 124 449 80
Panks, Chi. 133 530 106
Cepeda, S. F. 129 524 74
Walls, Chi. 130 499 79
143 Zli!
168 .3! 7
160 .305
152 .305
138 .305
150 .302
Dark, Chi. 112 453 52
Temple, Cin. 129 496 73
American League
Kuenn, Det. 117 467 61
Runnels, Bos. 123 474 84
Power, Clev. 124 509 84
Cerv, K. C. 118 433 79
Williams, Bos. 112 355 71
152 .325
153 .3T3
163 .320
138 .319
112 .315
113 311
165 308
142 .305
141 .305
117 .304
Goodman. Chi. 96 360 38
Fox, Chi. 132 536 76
Jansen, Boston 130 466 78
Sievers, Wash. 125 463 76
Siebern, N. Y. 113 385 66
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs 42
Thbmas, Pirates 35
Mathews, Braves 29
Aaron, Braves 28
Mays, Giants 27
Robinson. Redlegs 27
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Mantle, Yankees 38
Sievers, Senators 34.
Colavito, Indians 34
Jensen Red Sox 33
Cerv, Athletics 30
. RUNS BATTED IN
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs 112
Thomas, Pirates 105
H. Anderson, Phillies 84
Aaron Braves 83
Mays, Giants 82
Cepeda, Giants 8?
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen Red Sox 110
Sievers, Senators 96
Colavito. Indians 95
Cerv. Athletics 87
Mantle, Yankees 84
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based en 12 decision!)
National League W L Pet.
Willey, Braves 9 4 .692
Worthington, Giants 11 6 .647
Kurdette, Braves 16 9 .640
Purkey, Redlegs 15 9 .65
Spahn, Braves 17 10 630
American League
lurley, Yankees
20 6
9 3
, 12 5
14 6
14 7
.76!)
.750
.TO
.700
.667
Hyde, Senators
Lelock, Red Sox
McLish, Indians
Ford, Yankees
Bus Will Pick Up
Balboa Swimmers
At Mt. Hope Station
A bus will meet the 7:15 a.m.
train lrom Ballwi at the Mom t
Hope Station to pick up the com competitive
petitive competitive swinimers from Balboa
rnri transport them to the C-ro
Solo Swimming Pool for the swim swimming
ming swimming meet Sept. 6.
The bus will return to contest contestants
ants contestants from the Pacific side to the
Mount Hope Station 30 minutes
prior to the departure of the first
train leaving after the completion
of the swimming meet.
Table Tennis Club
Organized In Colon
Enthusiastic players and fan
of the fast and entertaining
game of table tennis got togeth together
er together on Aug. 29 at the Cristobal
Y. M. C. A. located on Bolivar
Avenue in Colon and organized
the Atlantic Table Tennis Club.
The Club meets every Mon Monday
day Monday and Friday from 7:00 to
10:00 p.m. Guests and prospec prospective
tive prospective members are always wel welcome.
come. welcome. Redlegs To Appoint
New Field Manager
Before World Series
NEW YORK (UPI) General
Manager Gabe Paul of the Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Redlegs said today he
hopes to appoint a new field man manager
ager manager for the team "before the
World Series."
Paul, in town to discuss bnsi
ness with general manager
George Weiss of the New York
Yankees, said his choice for a pi pi-lo'
lo' pi-lo' to succeed Birdie Tebbetts has
narrowed down to "a couplo ot
men." He said they "are men
with managerial experience, not
necessarily in the major leagues."
ftO
25c Bank Night!
Gold Priie $500.00
ADVENTURES OF
MARCO POLO
with Gary Cooper
- Also:
X THE UNKNOWN
with Dean Jaggn

bl KtiBnHaaaaBaaaTaaaaaaaBsas BaanaaaaaaaBBaSxaaaaaaKjSVjaaaBaBBaaanBHpaaBaVABaasnss
BBjwttftgx, : 'ftaHanaraBavHSBHl nBEmillSEsnasff "mMiboiS
H HEaaaBJsBB&BmBaHRaaaaaaaBaaai BiaaaB?PH(i
BSasesaSaBHHflMSBaBn9SS X BBBUStott K Bj w 5 9 iJSmk: A J
BHhI sariwv IBlsl al35aB3ttey&:lt

TOP FINISHERS in the Rodman Naval Statiort's Ringer Tournament, two-month long golf golfing
ing golfing event concluded Monday with an 18-hole Labor Day match, were (from left) 14-year-old
Mel Leonard, Navy dentist's son, low gross runner-up with a 58; Mrs. Nickie Knock, Navy
chief's wife, women's champion with a 0 low net; Bob Shank, Air Force staff sergeant,
men's champion with a 55 low net and low gross; and Fred Miller, Navy chief boatswain's
mate, men's runner-up who tied Shank with a 55 but lost to him in a playoff. (Navy Photo)

Little Saber Maria Bueno
To Be Next Tennis Champion

By OSCAR FRALEY
FOREST HILLS, N.Y. (UPP-
They all fear they may be cut
down by the "Little Saber in the
U.S. amateur tennis champion
ships being played at Forest Huls
today.
The "Little Saber" is Maria
Esther Bueno, a lithe 18-year-old
kindergarden teacher out of Sao
Paulo, Brazil. Shp moves like a
cat and hits the ball like a man
Domino Toumamenl
The Arco Iris Mottas won their
first game on Monday by defeatins:
the red. hot Holiday team by a
5200 to 4900 score in the Isthmian
Domino tourney.
The Pacific Siders opened their
tournament last Saturday in the
Paraiso Gym when a crowd of
over 400 persons saw the Hornets
beat Melbourne by a score of 4buo
to 4100, white the Whispers took
the Lourdes for 4900 to 4500.
The standings are as follows:

ATLANTIC SIDE
Teams W L Pet.
Tropic Bar 1 0 1.000
Arco Iris Mottas 1 1 .500
Holiday 1 1 .5Mi
Jester 1 1 .000
PACIFIC SIDE
Teams W L Pet.
Hornets 1 0 loot
Whippers 1 0 1000
Melbourne 0 1 .Out
Lourdes 0 1 .000

Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA 6:15 & 8:20
Frank Sinatra
"PAL JOEY"
in Color!
(Also Showing Thursday
COCO SOLO 7:00
Robert Taylor' Julie London
SADDLE THE WIND"
in Cinemascope & color!
(Also showing Thursday'
DIABLO HTS. 7:00
Hal March Merry Anders
"HEAR ME GOOD"
GAMBOA 7:00
George Montgomery
Dianne Brewster
"BLACK PATCH"
MARGARITA 6:15 & 7:50
Dana Andrews
"CURSE OF THE DEMON"
PARAISO 7:00
Barbara Stanwyck
Sterling Hayden
"CRIIVIF, OF PASSION"
SANTA CRUZ 7:01
THE INVISIBLE RAY" and
Has Anybody Seen My Gal"
( AMP RIERD 7:00
Dane Clark
William Tallman
"THE MAN IS ARMED"

and only a newcomer's inconsist inconsistency
ency inconsistency will stop her this first time
around.
But mark Maria well for the
future because all the experts
predict this dark-haired girl will
be the next of the "great" wom women's
en's women's tennis champions, fit to stand
with such as Helen Wills Moody,
Alice Marble, Pauline Betz and
Maureen Connolly.
It is not strange that they deny
this accolade to Althea Gibson,
who currently is shooting for her
second straight Wimbledon U.S.
slam. Miss Gibson is the best of
a bad lot. She doesn't have fie
power and the speed of thos? m
the past and her backhand is brit brittle
tle brittle and unreliable.
Althea Stepping Out
Althea is making her last time
around before trying a singing ca career
reer career which, music experts siv,
has to be based on her reputation
rather than her voice. Althea, at
31, is stepping out in time to pre preserve
serve preserve her reputation. For come

Glenn Roberts Wins
500-Mile Slock Car
Race Al Darlington
By TOM PRICE
DARLINGTON, S.C. (UPI) -Glenn
(Fireball) Roberts, ignor
ing a slick first turn that sent
three other Cars crashing througn
the guard rail, won the Southern
500-mile Stock Car Race in a 1957
Chevrolet Mondny at record
speed of 102.590 m.p.h.
Roberts, of Daytona Beach.
Fla., beat Buck Baker of Spartetf Spartetf-burg,
burg, Spartetf-burg, S.C. by five laps in chalk chalking
ing chalking up his first win in the world's
biggest stock car race. He is one
of five drivers that has parties
pated in all nine Southern 500s.
Fireball, who got his nickname
as a baseball pitcher for the Uni
versity of Florida before he ever
saw a stock car, finished second
in the first Southern 500 here in
3950 and won the 1957 Rebel 300 300-miie
miie 300-miie Convertible race at Darlipg
ton International Raceway. But
lllis was his first victory in the
big one, although he has been h
perennial favorite.
The victory meant $13,430 to the
veteran Florida driver, Who led
for 195 laps to win the $11,40
first prize. He also won $1,980 in
lap money.
Roberts was chosen Nascar'a
most popular race driver in 1957.
He has been driving stock cars
since 1947. j
Third place was won by Shorty
Rollins of Corpus Christi, Tex
driving a 1956 Ford. Fourth was
Marvin Panch of Charlotte, N.C..
in a 1957 Ford, and fifth WdS
Jimmy Thompson of Monroe N.
C, driving the same 1957 Chevro
et that won last year with hi
brother Speedy Thompson behind
the wheel.

next year the one they'll all find

unoeaiaDie is the "Little Saber."
Maria gave mere than suffi sufficient
cient sufficient evidence of her talents this
year on her first full-time touma
menf whirl, winning 18 tourna
ments.
In the process this daughter of
a Brazilian veterenarian knocked
off the No. l women players of
seven nations.
She started blavine tennis with
her brother, Pedro, at the age of
10. When she was 12 she won her
first tournament bet. heinp a H t i
ful daughter, followed Papa's
wisnes mat she Decome a teacher.
Rising Rapidly
Last year she hit the "sunshine
circuit" by playing in the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean and in Florida Then cVn
vent back to teaching. But this
year she hit the tournament trail
for good, inspired by the fact
brother Pedro won the NAIA "lit "little
tle "little college" tennis championship
ior L,amar Teen in Texas.
Her rise ha hepn ranlit anH
Maria, basking in the adulation of
success, really nas zeroed in on
this tennis dodge.
"The tour is tiring and some sometimes
times sometimes I get homesick," she says.
"But I like tennis better than
teachine. or anvthinc Sn T'H lil-p
to keep at it for another G
years.
One year, the experts think is
all she nppris tn hit ths inn anrl
there are those who aren't court courting
ing courting her out even as a freshman.
But all of them utr t tho "T.ittl.
Saber" will slash her name high
in me tennis nistory nooks before
she is through.
Labor Day Crowds
At NL Games Higher
Than Last Year
NEW YORK, Sept. 3 (UPl) (UPl)-Attendance
Attendance (UPl)-Attendance at National League
baseball games on the Labor Day
holiday was almost 50 per cent,
higher than a year ago, boosting
both major leagues 14.8 per ee .t
over the 1957 holiday figures.
A United Press International
survey disclosed 115,916 fans
turned out to see the four double double-htaders
htaders double-htaders in the National Leajiuo
Monday, compared to only 78.7.',!
last year an increase of 47.2 per
cent.
Althoueh the American League
total was off slightly more than
1,000 fans, the N.L. boom ?ive
the majors a total 0' 209,275 for
Hip holiday, compared to 173,532
last year.
There were two factors in the
N.L. increase a Milwaukee crowd
that, was almost 7,000 bigger than
any crowd last year, plus the fact
the Gianta and Dodgers played a
two admission, morning-after-afternoon
twin bill in San Fran Fran-Cisco.
Cisco. Fran-Cisco. However, the American League
drop from 94,773 to 93,359 ca ne
in the face of a similar split twin
'bill at Kansas City.

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

NATIONAL
Teams
Milwaukee
S. Francisco
Pittsburgh
Cincinnati
St. Lewis
Los Angeles
Chicago
Philadelphia
LEAGUE
W L Pet. GB
7$ 54 .1
70 42 .530 t
70 2 .530
5 49 .415 14
43 41 .411 14V
42 49 .473 15Va
41 72 .459 17V,
58 71 .450 Wh
NATIONAL LEAGUE
St. Louis at Chicago
Milwaukee t Philadelphia (W
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (N) -San
Fco. at Los Angeles (N
yesterday's re.ultt
Phila. O00 000 0119 1
Pitt. 000 002 10xa A 1
Cardwell Hearn n ami .Qaiuot.
aki, Hegan (8); Friend (19-13) and
Hall. LP: Cardwell (2-4). HP.:
Virion (8), Thomas (35), Post
Cinein; 100 000 100-2 T 0
St. Lbuia 121 000 OOx 4
Purkey, Pefia (5), Schmidt (7)
and, Burgess; Mabe (1-5) and
Green. LP. Ptrkey (154).
S.F. non oon nonn c
Los Angeles 110 100 lOx 4 7 (1
Monzant, Johnson (5), Jones (8
and Schmidt; Drysdale (1111) and
Roseboro. LP. Mnmaiit rem
Iffi. Cimoli (8), Hodgea (20).
uniy games scheduled.

HOOFBEATS
By Conrado Sargeani

At long last it appears that lo local
cal local horse racing fans will get
their chance to participate in the
interesting "5 and 6" horse rac
ing- lottery. Reliable sources have
informed that President Ernes Ernesto
to Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. himself has
given the Panama Gambling
Control Board the green light to
make preparations for establish establishing
ing establishing the "5 and 6" here.
President Remon racetrack
manager Pablo A. Thayer and
Rodolfo G. de Parede Ch. re reportedly
portedly reportedly wil7 depart some5 "time
this week for Puerto Rico to
make a complete atudy of the
process used in handling the "5
and 6;"
This revolutionary betting
game, in which luck is the moat
important factor, has brought
fortune to many poor families
in Venezuela, Puerto Rico, Co Colombia
lombia Colombia and other places where
it is played. The biggest "5
and 6'' payoffs usually go to
housewives or people who sel seldom
dom seldom visit a racetrack.
Basically, the "5 and 6" is a
contest in which everybody Is a
contestant. The winners are
those selecting the most winning
horses out of the six races desig designated
nated designated for the contest. The more
winners, the smaller the payoff.
0O0
This Weekend's main event will
be a $1,000 handicap for second
series imported thoroughbreds.
Perdularlo, Informal, Bacancito,
Al Justo, Ragazza, Michiripa, Lo Lo-bo,
bo, Lo-bo, Quickie and Guadalcanal are
those entered for the race:
' 0O0
Disappointed after his horse
Sputnik was disqualified follow following
ing following his victory in Saturday's
sixth race and disgusted with
the poor performances of his re recently
cently recently acquired Chilean horses,
Luciano and Zarpazo, Jose (Tito)
Sitton returned the animals to
their original owner Hector Ma Marino
rino Marino Ruiz.
0O0
La Estrella de Panama's selec selector
tor selector Donald Vincent made it two
Forty Niners

Exhibition Game Vi

The loss of star end Billy Wil Wilson
son Wilson made it a rather empty exhi
bition victory for the San Francis Francisco
co Francisco Forty Niners.
Wilson, leading pass receiver in
the National Football League last
year, suffered a shoulder separa separation
tion separation Sunday as the Forty Niners
registered their second triumph of
the exhibition season by crushing
the Chicago Cardinals, 51-31,. at
San Francisco.
Wilson suffered the injury in the
third quarter when he made a
spectacular diving catch of Jo'in
Brodie's 36-yard pass in thP end
zone. Wilson had to be carried
from the field alter scoring Sm
Francisco's seventh touchdown
and it was not known when he
may be ready to play again.
OUie Matson scored two of the
Cardinals' touchdowns and kepc
them in the same through most
of the first half in the only garre
played Sunday.
The Philadelphia EEagles meet
the Green Bay Packers at Green
Bay in the only game scheduled
today.
The Chicago Bears defeated the
Pittsburgh Steelers, 17-10, at Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh Saturday.
The Ceveland Browns nipped
!

LEAGUE
W L Pet, GB
51 .417 -4
42 .527 12
47 43 .515 )V
44 44 .492 14V
44,44 .412 MVt
'4441 .415 17Vi
59 72 .450 22
55 74 .450 21
Cleveland
Kances City
Washington
TODAY'S GAMES
Boston at New York
Chicago at Detroit (N)
Kansas City at Cleveland (N)
Baltimore at Washington (N)
By,JESTfA RESULTS
Biltiinore 000 00ft 111-3 0
wash. 003 000 01x-4 5 I
.Brown Tyw. ie 7..
and Triandps; Bamos, Hyde ()
and Cnurtney. LG: Ramos (13-1T
. VD.,;. hh: pearaos
Boston nnn onn 1
N.Y .., 000 002 1S in
Sister TfioKr tt i ... L
Monroe (3-1) and Berra. LP- Sis'
(21), Gernert (20).
Detroit 200 inn oai n a.
IK C. 000 000 ion 1 9.
Moford (5-7) and Wilson; Grim,
and Davis (9) and Chiti LP: Grim
(4-6) HR: Cerv (30). Harris (15).
Only garnet scheduled.
straight by capturing the month monthly
ly monthly newspaper selector's cofttest
after a red-hot duel with La Fi-
ja'S Roberto Marlnm mn.l
VAAJUCJl
won out by one winner In tha
iue 01 wie montn wnen ha
picked pocaa Pllchas and Madu Madu-ro
ro Madu-ro selected the disappointing;
Pangal.
OOO
The stewards had another un unusually
usually unusually busy weekend. Two jock jockeys
eys jockeys had the bok thrown at them.
Gufflermo Milord got a total of
of enforced vacation
while George Prescott was sus suspended
pended suspended indefinitely for incompe incompetence,
tence, incompetence, i
Milord drew a 12-meet pen penalty
alty penalty for allowing Sputnik to
change his course in the home homestretch,
stretch, homestretch, crossing Al Justo, Jo Jo-selito
selito Jo-selito and Lueiano in Satur Saturday's
day's Saturday's sixth race. Sputnik was
also disqualified and placed
last by the stewardsr
The ether six meets were add added
ed added to Milord's "vacation" for
twice crowding. King with Des Des-tello
tello Des-tello in Saturday's sixth race.
Prescott was blamed for giving
Golazo a poor ride on Saturday.
The animal was an nnxat win
ner under the handling of Emi-
uu uu.no, on Monday.
Jockevs Aleiandro Prfr am
do Credidio and Bias Aguirre
were iinea sjio eacn for giving
different versions of the Sputnik
incident to what was observed by
the. stewards and patrol judges.
Credidio got an additional $5
fine -for being, disrespectful at
the starting line.
Elko's trainer mis V! To-Uciaa
Jr., netted a $10 fine for sending
his horse to the receiving barn
late.
Norman Kennv was fined
for not using the corresponding
coiors on t,a ueneraja.
The f ollowinc horses wprs sus
pended for being lame: Don Pas Pastor
tor Pastor Tineat. Ortamrn ns.phs.faK
Baremo, Colmado and Geyser.
uanoe ana fiaiano got two meets
each for refusing at the start of
their respective TaceS.
Score Costly
-
the Rams, 1340, at Los Angeles
Friday night, while Washington
whipped Baltimore, 27-7, and the
Detroit Lions licked the New York
Giants, 26-7.
Cleveland's victory over the
Rams was its first exhibition tri triumph
umph triumph in California since 1953. Lou
(The Toe) Groza supplied the
Browns' margin of victory with a
50-yard field goal in the last IS
seconds.
The Redskins on their first
Sime of the exhibition season with
e help of two touchdowns by
halfback Sid Watson. ;" Lennle
Moore scored Baltimore's only
touchdown.
Yale' Lary and Jim David
Scored On intercepted passes in
the second half to lead thu Lions
to their win over the Giants.

AMERICAN
Teems
New York
Chicago
Boston
Baltimore
Detroit

ctorv

... .v.: iSff

ITQday Encanto .40 .251
Best picture of the yean

H m a 1 1 1 a m i-inmn,-,

A nnlnriMs In

"Bridge On The River Kwal"l
IjyChaMengo of "itm" Tin Tiw 'J



I

MTCSBAY, SEPTEMBER S, l5i

TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAPpT NEWSPAPP

H -'

PAGE ELEVEN

ragon

Tests

Anoth

Title

CHIEF HOPE Ham Richardson went Into the National Singles

at Forest Hills as America s cnier-nope 01 niwkhih sw

in its three-prongea wo ior a wrg rouuMw y

Sykes Decisions DeBow
In Weird 10-Round Bout

rtrininn omnnir Tsfhmian box-lrided eood action that was

intr fans appeared to be equally lacking in the main event.

By HARRY GRAYSON
LOS ANGELES, (NBA) Art
Aragon isn't called Golden Boy
for no reason at all. The Albuquerque-born
Mexican has drawn
mnrp Mian tl .250.000 and like near

iy every fighter has little to show

for it.
Thriving nn color and ContTO

versy, Aragon has staggered from

with $30,000 take-home pay mt'i
er common. And now at 29, hard

ly known out of Los Angeles aft

er 14 years of campaigning, ne

has another one m his 10 rouu

matrh with Carmen Basilio at

Wriflsv Field here. Sent. 5.

ml ...kT..k ML-H.

ine (Mi) j uiiiig wiuvu infra
this engagement important is that
it tn snmp extent will determine

whether Basilio, 31, has enough

left to make another champioa

ship bid either against Sugar Kay

Robinson .or toe miacueweigm u
tip nr Viruil Akins fnr the welter

Alter 72 fights, practically all of

tnem wars, ine last two savage
Is-rnnnri hattles with Robinson.

there is some Questions whether

the middle laver of bricks has

been knocked out of what was
tromonrinlic fitrilPtlirp.

In. a sense, the Basilio Aragon

scrap Will show who .has gone
back the most, for Golden Boy
has also been through the mill in

nnfinirs

The fight will ne teievisea anu

broadcast nationally witn me uti

Angeies area uiatneu wut.

racii in is THIS HANDICAP

PtR'S Dick to win. Even at this

stage, Basilio figures to be wo
strong and aggressive for Aragon,
who while he elects to stir up

(rnnhlp rWsn't likp to have it lug

ged to him and can't fight much
inside., where the bundle of cour

age from (Jhiuenango is ai ma

best.

so

divided today aS to whether

hant am ehamn Edwin Sykes real-

, Iy should have toeert awarded the'

from Charley (Tne octopus) ue ue-Bow
Bow ue-Bow in a ten- round bout at the
f Cblon Arena Sunday night.
1 Sykes took the writict after
he an the visitor from New

TonrtmDracea eac noiaer
, encaged In a farce that was
sunposed to be "in-fchtinr"
,f- most of the hon title af affair.
fair. affair. To be fair to the of ficial win win-"
" win-" fhs mnnntnnnus huegine

Jnatch was ,definitey: not, Qt his

tt choice, pe cue nis-w yu

lUlUOCll UWiU k.v" --t

arms but just couldn't.
The 28-year-old .veteran from
tent- svkes tied un ani

(Mmed to use several pairs of
arm? Jn tapping, the winner
,4ikhjBy v "Ad iCoosistenttyT, tt a
weird performance that earned
the New Yorker the monicker of
'Octopus" from the sometimes
Amused, but mostly bored ring
.. aiders.
On the rare occasions that
the boxers threw punches from
a distance, the 21-year-old Co
-Ton Hoy showed clear suner'ori suner'ori-iy
iy suner'ori-iy "avtf the Octoniis,, but when-eve-
hey clinched, and that
was dfteri poor Sykes was
"" Tirlnlpss

M TePow, "evidently wise to the
lact that he was no match for
s Sykes in a fair -and -square fight,
tesofted to his ludricrous tactics
with a view of oiling up points
against his youthful foe, who
proved to be a complete green-
horn In defending himself while
In close. " ;'
- The Panahta American gave
the star performers of the come come-"
" come-" dV equal honors in voting a
draw. Sykes weighed 120 to pe-
' Bew's 121.
? Tlfie tHree supporting bouts,
which all ended in kayoes, pro-

In one scheduled six-rounder

Andres ( Aspsino) Allen earned

TKO 'oVer Fenley Hooker at the

end of the fourth heat wnen tne

mafph urns stormed bv the Box

tntr rnmmissirin doctor when the

loser suffered ugly cuts over both

eyes.
Allen made his debut as a pro

In another clash set for six
stanzas, unbeaten Hector Hicks
scored his sixth consecutive
win as a pro when he knocked
out Ernesto Campbell in 1:16
nf ihp fifth.

ramnheil had been down twice

in the fourth for eight and nine
pnnntw. : -.:H..

DftVld Wright kayoed Panama
Castillo 'in :10 seconds of the
lkl.l nihnn fVia lat.t.Pr WHS COUnt-

ed out seated on his stool auer,ei a uu
. efavf the i Harris in

T.TlH nP KUU11UCU W A U I ...

Hht.' m th'at Arasron

who too frequently has poppea
in'f in thp wrmie direction, isn t

.in mitlnHintl ffampster. He II 20

down fighting and actually rates

a small puncner a cnance. vynuc

sime of the bounce nas ien nis
!. h ctill i eanaMe of takhlC

IKftOl "t- 1 ..r:

nut shell-ihocked Basilio wna

a left hook or right cross.
Thi lifprativa Hate is strictly

windfall for the self-advertisinc A

rncrnn nnp of the SUOPrior local

attractions of all time. Basilio
tha more rerent double champion

wac .availahle while waiting for

RobinsoA to make up his mind
regarding a third trip.
Because of its serious misun misunderstanding
derstanding misunderstanding with Cus D'Amato,
Foyd Patterson's crusading man
ager, the International Boxing Club
put on this show as a fiounter-at
trartinn to the heaVVWelBht ttli

oeiense agamai ivuy
the same battle-pit on

it

MO SOFT TOUCH

a

I.. I M II I P I ak a a A

v

I

mm mr 'rTW nvtx-v

miiMi i mi i ipii ii hii hi, mvm m

. . a i9) t atKhaH

t 1 m ...Out

'rrvii'kv urn, "im i-v rm m

MacKwi Ear

Iy Defeat Hailed
a P

As Boost for American Tennis
I

FOREST HILLS, N.Y. (UPD-

Barry MacKay's unexpected ear

ly defeat & the V-S. amateur

championships ,was regaraea oy

of.icials today as a ooosi install

of a knock for American tennis

MacKay's 23rd birthday ana ms

Davis Cud ambitions bote were

jolted Sunday when 19-yearcla
Chris- Crawford sent him stum
bling out of the National in the

second rouno. ine lau, diouuc
youngster from Piedmont, Calif.,
walloped MacKay, 6-4, f-6, 6-4, 6-3.

But V&s Lawn Tennis Associa

tion officials, while surprised,
I wprpn "?tnni tieasimistic as a result

of the Stanford boy's surprise vic-
. ... 1 4. i : n r

lory ana in? tesunain luweiiiig ui

an off-form watovays presuge.
"We look at it, instead, as if
another of our young players has
found himself' one official ex explained.
plained. explained. "There was no question
but what MacKay did not play his

best tennis. ,xet, you cani iase

it away from Crawford that ne

hlaved brilliant tennis. We'll see

how he noes inrougnoui ine

mainder of the tournament and, i.'
ha does well, whv shouldn't he net

Davis Cup recognition?" t jf

nay m oiner seconu-ipuan
matnhpc wpnt according to fOTBS

with the heavily favored Austral Austral-ian
ian Austral-ian duo of defending champion

Mai Anderson and Wimbledon

king Ashley Cooper walloping

llieir way 10 expeciea iriurapus

Anderson ousted feru s .auarao
Buse, 6-1, 6-2, 7-5, and Cooper
coasted to a 6-4, 6-2, 6-3 win over
Chile's Luis Ayala.
Ham Richardson, the top Amer American
ican American hope, breezed past Bill Bond.
University of Southern California,
bested Greg Grant of San Marino,
Palif 8-4. 6-4. tli

The upper half ot ,tne woman a
Aritr inplndincr dpfpndinix chamm-

cn Al'thea Gibson, was idle.

LION LKTTiRMIN
UNIVEBSITY PARK, Pa.
(NEA) Seventeen lettermeif ai
among 52 players who returjed
lo Henn State for pre-season foft

re- ball drills.

f" " -"
No Racing In Minneapolis;

No Promotion In Cleveland

It's an
old friend

third canto of the curtain raiser

scneauiea w iow. .

A fair siezd crown toor m rie
card.'. v"? '

CURUNDU WOfAWS
BOWLING LEAGUE
Curundu Women's Club is orga organizing
nizing organizing a Bowling League for wom women
en women to begin on the 8'h of Sept. A A-nyone
nyone A-nyone interested in bowling ma
maat at tha T.uriinriii Rnwline Al-

Jey at 8:30 a.m. on Tuesday, Sept.

9. It will be a handicap league

and so if you are not an aexpert

frations will not be restricted to

Curundu women.

INBOARD RUNABOUTS
NEWPORT BEACR, Callt
F.A National ohamninnshins

for the Cracker Box and E racing

inboard runabout classes will ne

held at Newport Beach, Sept. 13
14. '"'
, L .'. .' 'I

.. laaJ

IETH

tjl-

ifile

Aug. 18.

Irl HEATKDI&ECAA

uumanta rppardine the turns

anneal of the two cams inai .ki

and Eileen Eaton and George

Parnassus; IBC agents in son'h
ern Cali'ornia, wagered young Bill
Roseninhn. Promoter of record of

the Patterson Harris imbrog'ie.

SS.OOO that Basilio and Arason

would gross more in receipts.

Parnassus loaded his program

with magnetic Mexicari attrac

tions.

Attendance is running ahead

the heavyweight bout m the ad advance
vance advance sale. The crowd is a cinch

to be bigger by far, but
183.25, which is what Ptterson ana
Harris did, is considerable to take

n at a 820 top.
"But don't bet that Airmen Ba

silia and Art Arason won't 'on

it because there seemingly is no

end to the stream Of enthusiastic

fans pouring from the thruwvs
sitd bvwavs of Los Angeles, the

fantastic sew sports capital

the world.

of

Armed Forces Teen-Age

Basketball Loop Results

mH

. I Last Tuesday at the Fort Clay
V ton Gymnasium, the Curundu Bas

keteers were defeated once agaui

by a fine Fort Clayton outfit
Manager Swanson had his CUf
ton team in fine form for this
game, and with the return -f
"Big' Gary NeSs to the lineup,
there was no doubt to the out
come of the game from the second
quarter till the end. Gary was in
lie states with the VFW Teener
Baseball team, and he returned
ast Week. He is a very good all
around athlete, and Bob Carlin.
Curundu manager was sorry to
see him back for this game.
" Dick Ness was also a thorn in
the side o" the Curundu team, as

he was the leading scorer for the
" Clayton fivo with his fourteen
point output. The reason for the
dne-sided affair-was the ability ot
i the Clayton boys to control both
backboards with Gary Ness and
Bill Adams.
Joe Lastinger and Raymond
(Goose) Amato were the scorers
for Curundu in the first half o:
play when Joe Garcia started hit hitting
ting hitting in the second half to give him himself
self himself a total of 15 points in a losing

cause. The inal score of the game
1 Was Clayton 53, Curundu 34.
i Friday evening, also at the Port
rClaytpn Gym, the Curundu Hoop
stars honncpd richt back hv hand-

ing Albrook a sound Trouncintf by

s score of 59 to o. just contra
tn their last came. Curania

took the early lead in this inc.

id Albrook never could find tne
ilnt nntniit tn closp tha ean.

Paul Underwood played a iood

gam for the Curundu ouintert,
aa did Snln md Ac RarW f'li-

Hindu's sco-ing was more or 4?s
,well divided as Grady llesier,

Ray Amato, and the two Joe's cf
thn r'm-iinrlii .taam Carcia and

LasunKer au coiivriuuwu miuw

baskets.

For the losint Albrook team.

Kenny Arato Was high man with

13 points. Incidentally this wa a
hitr lose fnr the Albrook club, as

they fell another full game behind

,ip rariinu avion tpam.

Rnnndinp nut the week's -Olay

on Saturday nignt, tne uaywn

team nailed down another game

on their route to tne unamnion

shin with another one-sided w'n

nvar Ft Kohbp with a 53 to :8

nvipa asain Clavton had no one

man show, as they all did their

nart in takine a firmer hold on

rii-ti ntap as the leaeue iust a

bout reached the halfway mark.

Knhhp has to be Biven a lot o:

credit as being the most improv
crpdii aa hemi; the mist i- v

t team in the eague, and they

are eoine to start gtving c

one else a run for the money

Clavton is now two games up

nn hnth Armv Atlantic and Al

brook in the loss column, so they
nrp nampd as favorites to win the

leaaue. unless -a complete late-se.i-

son slump bits the team which

ron d haooen. but Is verv unhkeiv

r av nn has a verv naianrea

club, and they have very stuod

abounding power under thff

boards. The or owing is the teaguw
standings as ef Saturday, August

30.

Silky Had

ead Start

CH1NO. Calif. (NEA) Rex

F.llawnrth was asked for his ?v

oert ooinion on the capabilities of

Silky Sullivan: '

According to the hreeder-ownor,

the colt which became famous

or coming from behind actually

had a head start on the other

three-year-olds.

7 . f H fl ill
'Silkv Sullivan is a nic horse

and ran some good races in Cali-
fnrnia savs Elsworlh Well in

formed on thoroughbred matters

in the tioioen state, "wnen .ie

was at his bn. it took a good

horse to beat him.

"Aa an pari v Ihrpp-vpar nld. lia

was one of the most robust hors horses
es horses of that age I've ever seen. Hea-
vitv mnarlad a rptrular CTCWn

man runnine aealnst bora. In the

. ---"-.J-

Santa Anita icrov. u seemen 10

ha Ilka a foiir-vpar old runninZ

ao-ainat parlv tlirpp vaar-nlds. But

-" --

as tne season progressed, me inn inner!
er! inner! seemed to catch dp with him
in development.

.1. .-.I i. '' BTf.

"Mp ma rip nn all hut three of

tha 30 lenrths h was behind in

the last three turiones ot tne

strnninc Stone Purse on the Sat

urdav before Derby Day at

Churchill Downs. I saw him gp

all the wav. like he made up zu

lengths he was behind after a

half mile, and went on to win ny
lhr .nd a.half lpnuths in thp

Santa Ahita Derby, with my m'
horse, The Shoe, finishing sixth.
"He's a real nice horse when

he's right."
' I. I II, .i iIm,.i.

By JIM SCHLEMMER

rt.FVF.i.ANn (NEA1 When

Bill Daley says the horse racing
tracks have siphoned off the
Cleveland area's entertainment

dollars he Is simply admitting
that the baseball Indians are no

longer entertainingeenough to com

pete.
That also is what ails the Sen Senators
ators Senators although to be sure mote

effort is made to get fans out to
... Hum in Wochinolnn than the

the standpoint of promotion,
thara has been abosolutely none

bv the Indians this year.

Moreover, on several occasions
games have been played after
long waits and under the worst

possible weather conditions, ieaa ieaa-ing
ing ieaa-ing to suspicion club officials
were interested in shrinking at attendance
tendance attendance to a new low.

The idea behind the big crowd

drive for Sept. 12. is above criti

cism, yet it is foolish to believe

that fans can be driven into tne

indium Tt 1 pvpn more frtol Sh

for club officials to expect fans to
buy 500,000 tickets in advance

for next season without any as-

urance that they will be treat

ad tn anmethinff better than a

sixth or seventh place club.

Inpidantallv tha Minnpanolis

Millers, running never worse than

in rd in the American Associa

tion, milled only 135.000 m ez

home dates and will be hard

pressed to draw 150,000 for the said, then asked: "How far does

season, compared wmi i,wu any one expect us to go on thai?

last vpar. Onlv 3.149 turned oi..

on a Friday night for a game be

tween Minneapolis and bt. ram,

baseball's bitterest rivals.

And there is no horsfl racing

interference in or around the

Twin Cities such as Mr. Daley,

chairman of the Indians' board.

pointy up as the reason lor at attendance
tendance attendance decline in Cleveland.

Desoita recent low attendance

the s, Washington cuib is 37.UOD

pifeal ot Mt -eaVs ligures and
the only one in the American
League to show an increase. Le-

troit and Kansas City are down

2,000 each, Cleveland 77,000, New

York 78,ooo, Boston w,uuu, Balti

more 169.000 and Chicago 224,011".
The Senators got off to a good

start this year anu were fo.u.n;

ahead of last year at the All Star
Game break.

The answer is tn Minnpannti"

although at this writing the dis

tance is greater than it may
pear oh the map.

ap-

They appear destined, Inwcver.
to finish last again for the ninth
time. They have not finished
higher than fifth since 1946. That
year they were fourth and pull

ed 1,027,216. Eighth last year

they pulled 457,079. They had
389,883 for 63 home game, thi?
year.

Oddly, the Senators always
show a profit although visiting

clubs do not. Because of good

ball Washington Redskins and
their well operated conces ion
business, the Senators net "about
$26,000," President Cal Grltilii

Mike s Papa
Knew Best

PASADENA, Calif. (NBA)

Mike McCormick attributes his
development to his father. Ken

neth, a former semi-professional

player.

When the San Franrispn di.-into'

promising young southpaw was
PlCrht hie fi'irl haH.. ...amUIhm ...Uk

him off a pitching rubber in the

mciurmicKs oacKyard in rasa rasa-dena.
dena. rasa-dena. Young Mike started throw throwing
ing throwing to his father from a distance

of 30 feet. As the yea-s went bv,
the distance was grai'tally length lengthened.
ened. lengthened. By the time th boy reach
ed 16, he was pitching the regu regulation
lation regulation 60 feet 6 inches.
By this time, Mike's dad ad admits,
mits, admits, the boy was ..o powerful
for -him and he turned the catch catching
ing catching over to a friend who had been
a semi-pro catcher. Thp training
paid off. On Aug. 28. 3 956, the 17-year-old
signed a fat bonus run
tract.

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Mr.

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- - ...... , ,irtAm. ,,



PAGE TWELVE

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDrPENDCTT DAH.V N'nVRFAPfH
IVEn.VECfMY, SEPTIBITR 3, lf5S
H? mmmmmmmm
C L A S SI F.I E
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
IK
bill

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A

Resorts

FOSTfR'S Corteges and Ur
Beach House. One nil est Hie
Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oeesmiae CoMaoet
Santa Clara R. it P. Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal I-1 673.
Baldwin rurnished apartment,
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3611.
Houses
POR RENT: Furnished two bed bedroom
room bedroom chalet, living-dinino,room,
porch, garage, (treat Santuarte
Nacional No. 4, Camp Alegre,
T.I. 3-2795.
FOR RENT: Modern two story
residence. 5 bediooms. Hot wa water
ter water installation. Prope'ty screen screen-ed.
ed. screen-ed. San Francisco de la Caleta
9th. Street No. 39. IHSiOO.
Miguel Hive Tel. 3-4844.
3-1130.
POR RENT: Furnished chalet,
48th Street final, left hand Nn.
25, after Uruguay Street. Two
bf droom living, dining room,
perch, etc. Tel 3-6887.
FOR RENT: Three badroanf
chalet, maid's room, garage, hot
water, fenced yard. Phono 3 3-4814
4814 3-4814 or 3-6835.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished house. No. 30, 46th
Street. Phone 3-1805.
FOR RENT: Pent-house on
Avonida del Peru and 29th Street
house number 29-28. Telephone
1-7400 National Brewery. Three
bedrooms, diningroom, two room
for servants, terrace, entertain entertainment
ment entertainment hall, other facilities. Price
$250.00 per month.
FOR RENT: Furnished house at
two blocks of Panama Hotel, two
bedroom, living, diningroom, k it itch
ch itch garage, maid's room. Via
Espana final on side of Radio
Miramar, white house.
Elks Fish Fry
Said Successful
The B.P.O. Elks No. 1542, Labor
bay fish fry was a huge suec jss
tccordtng to reports trom miiwh
if. La Croix, exalted ruler,
Although early morning rains
looked threatening, it was not
lough to dampen the spirits of
aell over 550 people who enjoye-J
ish hot off the fires under the
jew Rancho. The big rush was be
iween noon and 2 p.m.
The children kept all the horses
moving at a lively pace, and made
I well worn circle on the lawn ;n
nont of the Elks home. At 4 o.m.
he door prizes were drawn, and
the following winners were an an-lounced
lounced an-lounced :
First i prize a auto toast oven
as won by Bernie Wood of the
Pacific side. Th second prize a
aortable barbecue pit was award award-d,
d, award-d, ta J.- L. Hickey. Other' prize
winners were I. D. Richmond N.
E. Gibson, Ben Favorite, Alex
inder Thenks, J. A. Garnsey, D.
G. Peters, William Hadarits, Wil Wilcox
cox Wilcox (Ft. Davis) E. W. Brandt, and
IV. R. Graham.
Committee chairman Fred Tioui
has requested all who have nnt
rlaimed their prizes to please do
lo at your earlier conviniencs at
the Elifs Home.
New Batea Classes
To Begin Thursday
At Balboa JWB
U nejy cycle of batea decorating-
elapses wi'l begin at the USO
JWB Alrmed Forces Service Cen Center
ter Center toiporrow, beginning at 7.30
p.m.
The classes are under the direo
Son of Arthur Mokray. an expert
in the decoration o iteas vro
has volunteered his service.
Prospective participants are urg urged
ed urged to attend the first session for
preliminary explanations necessa
ry to assure an artistic piece of
work.
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
" Canal 7,nne
! United States District Court For
The District of The Canal Zone
Division of Balboa
In the matter of the adoption of Rob
i Victor Cvr. a minor, vs. Victor Uless
rr. DSIertdant No. 4737, Civil Citation.
fto Victor Uless Cyr Defendant
foil are hereby reouiren ii anneai
(ore the United States District Court
the District of the Canal Zone, Bal-
Dlvlsion, at the Courtroom there
In Ancon, Canal Zone, on the 30th
of October, ibsk at 9 o clock In the
enoon of that day. then and there
show cause, if any you have, why
vrence Qeoree Smith should not pro
ed. with the hearing of his petition
tne adoption 01 tne above-named
JWITNESS. the HONORABLE Guthrie
T, Crowe, Judge. United States District
Qiuft for the District of the Canal
Hone, this 2S day of August. IMS.
.fTF Sera de le PeHa
ierK or touri
al)
By I Ola r.. Harrison
Chief Deputy Clerk
Victor Uleas Cyr
lie foregoing citation ts served upon
eu by publication pursuant to the or
es the honokahlk uutnrie r.
ve. Judge, United States District
art tor "the District of the Canal
, dated the 27th day of August,
and entered and filed In this ac-
in the 'office of the Clerk ot the
llted States District Court. Balboa Di
vision on the 27th day of August, IK.
ere de le rena
Clerk of Court
f By Lois r.. Harrison
Chief Deputy Clerk

Apartments

FOR RENT: Cool, screened fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, living, dining
room, bedroom, bath, kitchen,
balcony. Tel. 3-6921.
FOR RENT: One bf droom
apartment, living, diningroom,
kitchen, bath, garage, $60.00.
Via Porras No. 60. Tel. 3-1798.
FOR RENT: Apartment Via
Pcrras No. 64 in fren; Theatre
Eden, one bedroom, .living, din dining
ing dining room, porch, etc. Tolephone
3-6887.
$50.00 furnished apartment.
North American neighbors, Viev
Espana. Phone 2-3343.
FOR RENT: Available for 2 or
3 months, completely furnished
2 bedroom, two b'throom apart apartment
ment apartment on Campo Alegre. Call 3 3-7175
7175 3-7175 during office hours or
3-1822 at night.
FOR RENT: Modern furnished
apartment, two bedrooms liv living,
ing, living, dining room, independent
services, San Francisco 86 Street
No. 6, neer to Roosevelt Theatre.
FOR RENT: Apartment, Ave Ave-nida
nida Ave-nida Porras No. 52, two bed bedroom
room bedroom $60.00.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom
apartment, completely furnished
in 45th St., No. 2-213, Bella
Vista, information neat door.
Commercial Sites
Mercedes Building De luxe com commercial
mercial commercial and office building. Am Ample
ple Ample parking space. Night watch watchman.
man. watchman. Moderate rents. Balboa
Avenue, next to nuns school.
Ricardo A. Miro S. A. Tel.
2-3436.
Pro Football Teams
Could Give Boxing
Lessons This Year
GREEN SAY. Wis. MTPIi
Some National Football League
teams are having trouble smn-c
touchdowns in pre-season gan.es
tnis year, out they couln give sev several
eral several current boxers lessons in
throwing punches.
There were -almost as manv
fishU as huchHowns Monday dur during
ing during the Green Bay Packers' 20-17
v'ctorv rwer thp PhilarlplrVhiu
Eagles. iWe were three fis
ignts and one almost touched elf
a full-scale player brawl.
The officials finally tnsspH Ril'
Forester, Packer guard, and Len
Szafaryti, Eagle tackle, out of the
game for fiffhtinff F.arlip'r Fnr.
ter and quarterback Norm Van
BrocKtin ot the Eagles brought,
players swarming off hoth
benches when they began swing
ing.
In the football section of the
game, fullback Howie Ferguson
plunged two yards for Grr-en
Hav's decisive Innr lirlrnvn in thp
final minutes. Ferguson put t.ie
Dan in position oy surprising the
Eagles with a 26-yard, pass tj Al
Carmichael.
LEG4L NOTICE
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Canal Zone
United States District Court For
The District of The Canal Zone
Division of Balboa
Ellzar J. Garcia, Plaintiff vs. Rose
Marie Gonzalez Garcia, Defendant. Sum Summons
mons Summons Case No. 471 Clvli Docket 21
Action for divorce.
To the above named defendant;
You are hereby, required to appear
and answer the complaint filed in the
above-entitled action within ninety days
arier rne nrsi aate or publication.
In case of your failure to ao appear
and answer, judgment will be taken
against you by default for the reliel
demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie F.
Crowe, Judge, United States District
court tor tne uistrict of the Canal
Zone, this August 29, 1958.
Sara de le Pefta
Clerk of Court
(Seal)
By Lois K. Harrison
Chief Deputy Cerk
To Rose Marie Gonzalez Garcia;
The foregoing summons is served up
on you by publication pursuant to the
order of the Honorable Guthrie T.
Crowe. Judge, United States District
Court for the District of the Canal
Zone, dated August 11. 1958 and as
amended August 29, 195S, and entered
and filed in this action In the office of
the Clerk of said United States District
Court for the Division of Balboa, on
August 11, 1958 and as amended Au August
gust August 29, 1958.
Sara de le Pens
Clerk
By a Lois E. Harrison
Chief Deputy Clerk
NEW!
SPEEDUTE 40
ONLY J24.W)
BANTAMWEIGHT
ONLY 2.3 Lbl.
w
Panama Colon

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUB

INTERN At. DE PUBUCACIONES No. 3
BARDO No. 26 B Street 0 MORRISON
FARMACIA LUX 164 Central Avenue
ARMACIA VAN DEB-JIS 50 Street No.
A THIS Beside the Bella Vista Theatre
Automobiles
FOR SALE: For leaving: Nash
48, 6 cylinders, 4 doors, excel excellent
lent excellent mechanical condition, radio
and tires, $225.00, telephone
i 3-3977 Panama from 2 p.m.
POR SALE: 1955 Pontiac Ca Ca-talina
talina Ca-talina hardtop, excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, leather upholstery, duty
paid. Can be financed. Phono
Panama 3-7063 or can be seen
Garage "Elias" Panama. Tel.
2-1995.
FOR SALE: 1951 Buick Special
convertible, new battery, brake
linings, $450 or best offer, army
inspected, good condition, duty
hours 85-2177 off duty, Balboe
2-3641.
FOR SALE: Dodge 1955, good
condition, duty paid. Tel. 3 3-7186,
7186, 3-7186, $850.00.
FOR SALE: 1958 Austin
Healey Roadster $2,650, call
Rodman 3351 after 4:30 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1948 Studebaker
coupe $140. Call 2-1305 or
85-2252.
MUFFLERS
Chevrolet, Plymouth, Ford $9. $9.-95
95 $9.-95 All others $12.95. Free ins installation,
tallation, installation, Tivoli Meters at Tivoli
Crossing. Tel. 2-4222.
FOR SALE: 1956 Oldsmobile,
4 doors, hardtop, hyd., radio,
w w tiif color Ivory over light
blue $1,800.00, $600.00 down
24 months to pay. Today's beset
buy. See Jeck Weir, Smoot &
Paredes.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet 4 door
1956, low mileage, clean, one
owner, leaving. $1,300. Tel. 2 2-3405.
3405. 2-3405. C. J. Askew..'
FOR SALE: 1951 Hydromatic
Chevrolet. Excellent condition,
new battery, radio 2 new tires.
$350.00 cash or $100 down.
Tel. 6-407. House 287-1, Gam Gam-boa.
boa. Gam-boa. FOR SALE: Cadillac 4 -door
sedan 60 Special "Fleetwood"'
1957. Green and Black., Just like
new. Telephone 719 Colon.
House No. 10.091 9th Street.
AUSSIE WINS BOUT
SYDNEY, Australia (UPI)-B l l-3y
3y l-3y Todd, Australian welterweight
rhamnion, outoointed Willie Mor Morton
ton Morton of San Francisco in a 10-
round bout Monday night after
each floored the other in the sec
ond round. Each weighed 145
pounds.
voiK vmx hurt?
trained Chiropodist wtH relieve:'
any fool Iron hie. corns, callous callous-ses.
ses. callous-ses. ingrown toe nails, foot mas massage,
sage, massage, etc.
Services "SCROLL'S
Products
i. Arosemena Ave. S3-4S
Tel 3-2217
The Magic Super Seasoner
AJI-N0-M0T0
(Monosodium Glutamate)
Available now in the
Canal Zone.
Classes in Ballet Tap and
Toe Taught toy
DOROTHY CHASE
will be resumed in October.
Registration dates to be
announced later.
August 15 to Sept. 15
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama Z 0552
S DAT
LIMA TOUR
Inc. air fare, transfers, tours,
end deluxe hotel
$180
leave: Tues. and Frt
FIDANOUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama M;r,i
International Jewelry
15S Central Ave.

s?PsnBjefe4&

AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 13-37 "H"
Lottery Plaza tASA ZALDO Central

4th of Julv Ave. A J St. O LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tjvoll No. O (abmsiis r-siAUOS UMTO5-US Central Ave.
a HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fee. de la Ossa Ave. No. fywmJOtn-Jmt Arosemene Ave. and 34 St.
S3 0 FARMACIA EL BATURRO Farque Lefevre 7 Street O FARMACIA "S AS" Via POBBAS 111 NOVEDADES
COLON OFFICE: 15th Street and Amador Guerrero No. 14,221.

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE : Table silvor, I
persons. General Electric radio.,
Porcelain kitchen table. Largo
metal table. Metal night table.
Metal single bod.. Walker for
invalid; Singer sewing machine.
Ancon Boulevard $358 C. From
4:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: Completely rebuilt
HO-5 ALL1S CHALMERS tractor
with Bulldozer. F. Icaxa y Cia.
Ave. Juste Arosemena.
WANTED
WANTED: 3 bedroom-chalet
or apartment with furnished, all
commodities. Write, box 4277
Panama.
WANTED: Rockhound wants
to rent part or all of space In a
garage in Balboa. Phone Balboa
2105 day or 1674 night.
Pennant Races
At A Glance
(Does-Hot include games of Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Sept. 2)
American League
W. L. Pet. GB GR
81 51 .614 ... 1".
69 62 .527 HVi 23
67 62 .519 12V4 25
New York
Chicago
Boston
Games remaining:
New York (22) Horner (9)
Poston, 2; Washington, 4; Bait:
more, 3. Away: (13) Cleveland
2: Chicago, 2; Kansas City, 2;
Detroit, 2; Baltimore, 3; Boston, 2.
Chicago (23) Home: (15). 3,
New York, 2; Washington, 2; Bal
timore, 2; Detroit, 3; Kansas City,
3; Away: (8) Detroit, 2: Cleve
land, 3; Kansas City, 3.
Boston(25) Home: (5) Wash
ington, 3; ;New York, 2. Away;
(20) New York, 2; Baltimore. 4:
Chicago; -3; Cleveland, 2, -Detroit.
z;, iv-isas uiiy, j; wasningw,
National League
W. L. Pet. GB GR
Milwaukee 78 54 .591 ... 22
San Fran. 70 81 .534 7V4 23
fittsburgh 69. 62 8V4 23
Games remaining:
Milwaukee (22) Home: (11)
Cincinnati, 5: St. Louis, 2: Lor
Angeles, 2; San Francisco, 1;
Philadelphia 1. Away: (11) Phila
delphia,, 2; Pittsburgh, 4; St.
Louis, 2; Cincinnati, 3.
San Francisco (23) Home: (5)
Chicago, 2; St. Louis, 3. Away
Pittsburgh, 3; Philadelphia, 3;
Cincinnati, 2; Milwaukee, 1; St.
Louis, 3.
Pittsburgh (23) Home: (18)
Philadelphia, 4; Cincinnati, J;
Milwaukee. 4; San Francisco, "3;
Los Angeles, 2; Chicago, 2; St.
Louis, 2. Away: (5) Cincinnati, 1;
Philadelphia, 4.

PAINT COMPANY RECEIVES $62,919.44
FOR FIRE LOSSES

J. Michael Byrne, President
of Panama Paint Manufactur Manufacturing
ing Manufacturing Co. (Fabrica Panomena de
Pinturas 8. A.) r, eived a
$62,919.44 check from the Pan Panama
ama Panama Insurance Company for
losses incurred 111 the fire at
their plant on August 20th.
The claim was settled within
Prompt

B:;::'';::i &jkkW
ac j
m

STREET. PANAMA UBRERIA PRECIADO 7 Street No. 13 AGENCIAS

Ave. 45 e LOtRDES PHARMACY 182
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Furniture 0304
Cable Heights from t a.m.
FOR SALE: Maple settee and
table, Chinese chest, new waffle
iron. New kitchen knife set.
Misc., lamps crystal and other
items, leaving, must sell. House
1553-B, Balsa Street, Balboa.
REFRIGERATOR Nine cu. ft.
Westinghouss. New 60-cycle
unit. $60. 041 S Venado Street
Balboa 1209.
FOR SALE: 1 Vanity and berwh
$35.00, St. Jude Building 2381,
Rio Abajo Street 4-A.
FOR SALI: Philco refrlf orator
full with tracer tea, $85.00.
Phono Panama 3-1648.
Real Estate
FOR SALE: At Sabanes, "Club
X". Let ot land, 26x43 square
meters with 3 houses contracted
on property. Enough space for
more construction. Write Libre Libre-ria
ria Libre-ria Preeiado, Box 71, Panama.
Quote Unquote
PARIS Peter Townsend, deny
ing that a film he is making has
anything to do with lus broken-
romance with Princess Mar"-?':
"The suggestion that the film I
am making will have any connec
tion with my private aftairs is as
base as it is untrue."
LITTLE ROCK School Super Superintendent
intendent Superintendent Virgil Blossom, when
asked if the citizens of Little Rock
would resent the board's action in
delaying opening of the schools
until Sept. 15 to accommodate the
U.S. Supreme Court:
"I think the public will realize
we are dealing with a dJticuit
problem."
NEW YORK Kermit Kynell,
Los Angeles deputy sheriff, on
why he chose to take his $25,500
winning and. ,4rop out of a TV
quiz show: f
"My lifelong ambition has been
to send my little girl to my alma
mater, Stanford University. Now
I have enough money to. I hope
you'll forgive me if I retire."
LAWRENCE, Kan.-Mrs. Betty
Votaw, 29-year-old Kansas mother,
voted 1958 "nudist woman" of the
year" on nudism:
"There's noth'ng Freudian bnit
nudism. Sex, I think, is in its
proper place."
PLAY 11 EXHIBITIONS
ST. LOUIS (UPI) The St.
Louis Hawks of the National Bas Basketball
ketball Basketball Association have scrted scrted-uled
uled scrted-uled 11 pre-season exhibition
games. Their Oct. 21 exhibition
with the Boston Celtics at Cincin
nati will be part of a double-header
for the benefit o' Maurice
Stokes, Cincinnati Royals star
who has been in the hospital since
last March.
seventy two hours after taking
inventory arter the fire.
The Manager of the insur insurance
ance insurance company Eugene C. Mc Mc-Grath.
Grath. Mc-Grath. in sendinar the rherk
congratulated Mr. Byrne tor
the enicient inventory which
facilitated prompt settlement.
Advt
ENJOY
YEAR ROUND
Peace of Mind
for
as little as
$ 4.00 Monthly
PARTS
&
f REPAIR
Insurance
for your
CALL 2-2374
Competent Courteus
TTtTT VQ A n

La LarrasouUlt FARMACIA LOM-

Rooms
A
FOR RENT: Furnished room,
first class, one person only, corn corner
er corner Juste Arosemena, list Street
No. t.,
FOR RENT: Modern construc construction
tion construction consisting of large airy
rooms, $15.00 and $16.00 each.
Apply 2831, 13th Street, Rio
Abajo.
FOR RENT: Camp. Alegre
nicely furnished cool room, private
bath, delicious meals rf UUmi.
Call 3-1789.
Handicap To Be Run
in Allamira Club's
Honor On Sunday
The running of a handicap it
the President Remon racetrack
Sunday, will be a kick-off to the
series of activities ,o be held in
commemoration of the sixth an anniversary
niversary anniversary of the Club Altamir.
The $1000 event will feature a
field of second series imported
throughbreds and a trophy will be
presented ef th, owner of the
winning horse by the group, which
will be guests of the track man
agement.
Meanwhile, women were said to
be busy consulting their seam seamstresses
stresses seamstresses for. the making of cocktail-length
dresses in preparation
for the club's dance slated for the
Strangers Club in Colon on Seot.
20 with music to be supplied by
Willie Mora and his orchestra.
Members of Club AltamirA will
attend services at the St, Christo Christopher's
pher's Christopher's Episcopal Church in Pm
que Lefevre on Sept. 14 to give
thanks for the progress and assist assistance
ance assistance received over the years.
The yearbook which will give a
review of the various activities of
the club and the persons present presently
ly presently enjoying scholarship grants, is
expected to be off the Dress in
time for the dance.
To Meet Sunday
A spokesman for the dub said
that despite the runnintr of th
handicap in the Club's honor this
Sunday, tnel regular meeting will
De neio aixne r rencn society hall
commencing at 11:30 a.m. ord order
er order to handle the many pressing
problems listed on the agenda.
rv dTTsT avjTi
r am B W I il
r:00 T- TODAY- ,:
POPULAR NIGHT 1
I M per CAR!
, Tony Curtis In
SQUARE JUNGLE
5nSn33TrT
i C O W R O T
:, ; in Technicolor!

YOUR COMMUNITY NETWORK-HOG

Presents the latest clues on the biggest Saturday

CRAWFORD AGENCIES
BABYLANDIA
BATA SHOE ST,ol
MADURITO'S

GALERIA PANAMA
Every Friday from 6:30 to
... 1 ... ; .1
A 30-minute feature of popular music and

L. a. ,.
iaicn on lo

WEEKEND SHOPPERS' SPE
y," Jit.

HI

Every

III

YOUR COMMUNITY NETWORK-HOG

1090 Kcs. Colon

v

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A". DIABLO
BOX 12)1. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
RHONE BALBOA 3709
Domestic Employment
WANTED: Eniltah speaking
maid with references. Cad 3 3-7243
7243 3-7243 after 6 o.m,
Whatever
Happened to .
LEW JENKINS
Lew Jenkins, a heavy hitter for
a lightweight, won the world s
335-pound title in 1940 and held it
for some 18 months. Lew cime
out of Texas as a wild kid with
a knockout buildup and in IMG
kayoed Lou Ambers for the title.
Henry Armstrong flattened him in
a non-title affair but Lew defend
ed successfully against Pete Lello
and stayed on top until Sammy
An sot t dethroned him via dectei-.n
late in 1941. Lew served in the
Coast Guard during the war and
fought with only fair success un
til 1950.
Whatever happened to Lew Jen Jenkins?
kins? Jenkins? Now 42, Jenkins is a pro
fessional soldier, a sergeant at
Fort Ord, Calif., with a little
more than four years left before
he can collect an Army pension.
Lew won a Silver Star in Korea.
Pirates Pass
Million Mark
In Attendance
PITTSBURGH (UPI) The
Pittsburgh Pirates, who began the
season amid reports a franchise
shift might be under considera
tion, bow have passed the million
mark in home attendance for the
first time since 1950. '.''a,..
A crowd of 25.438 on Labor Day
put the figure "over the top."

Ni kik. al IT E WW
Competent and Experienced Sale people
for inside and outside selling Must be
bilingual Send complete details together
with photo to Box 1411 Panama,

SHOPPERS' SPECIAL

NOVEOADES CALIFORNIA
NOVEDADES VICTOR
MERY'S BEAUTY SHOP
P. JHANGIlVtAL

day buys.
littm i -S..-mJ: m.. j

some real bargains m listening 10 iwi s

Friday from 6:30 to
5 :"" "i

SERVICES

Protect your home and proper property
ty property against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
T.V., radio, Hi-Fi, transmitter
repairs. Call William & Shirley.
Phone Panama 2-5113.
HOME TV REPAIRS
$5.00 plus parts (local eels
only I No charge for earls K net
repaired in your home. Phono 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 U. S. Television, Inc. 9:00
a.m. to 10:00 p.m. Till 6:00 p.
m. Saturdays. HBt';.
TELEVISION SERVICE
Prompt service
Fair prices ,...,
Boston Technicians 2..
30 years in electronics..;......,
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE ON
PARTS INSTALLED. Ask for MR.
TV, Panama 2-3142.
Player 01 The Day
-CURT SIMMONS-
TV major league hiehwav has
been a road of disappointment
for lefty Curt Simmons of 1h
Philadelphia Phillies, but there
are occasional flashes of great
talent like Monday's 9-0 shutout
over the Pittsburgh Pirates to
light the way.
Back in 1948 Simmons and an
other : fine young hurier named
Robin Roberts started their ca
reers with the PMllies. They be.
came fast mends, nut; some sort
of bad luck always seemed to be
blocking Simmons away from the
great heights achieved by Rob Roberts.
erts. Roberts. ;:;..v
In 1950, Curt was on Ms way
to a 20-victory season, with J
wins in August; when he .vas
called into the Army. He n'"
has reached 20, as a succession
of troubles, like a sore arm and
even an accident with a power
lawn mower, held him down.
But it was the "old" Simmons
who mowed down the Pirates on
Labor Day. He knocked them out
of second place as he yielded only
four hits,: fanned seven and
walked none. It was only his sev
enth win of the year, his first
since Juiy 4. t
hi II'.' : C" I "ft' 'Mm J'''
bargains in town att
7:00 p.m.
tips on the best Satur
i raVTS
7:UU p.m.
7 tititt
840 Kcs. P
4 ...(.'' 'k

I

l

Ra?rsBsBs"a".

mm

i I ii i
MA

ii i



ALLET OOP

;',v

BOOTS AND HER

CAPTAIN EASY

MORTY MEEKLR

WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER S, 1M

TlUf AND TBI PIRATES

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN- INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

1

Bum Steer

7 GEORGE WUNDER (THE STOEY OP MARTHA WA

r0L6H,.,AHCM.., AH, WE5HSM1O0C

By WILSON SCRUGGS

PKISOLLA'S POP

-EfCaflES AND HIS HUM

Audible, Too!

y MERRILL BLOSSER

SWEMP,

MRS. SWEMP, MAY ) lb TAUC
DAISY STAY OUT X IT OVER.
Tiu-MjoMwrr ) wiTM fl

Of. n ... HIM i ... --.

j I ir

Tupv Dtor wasf ft

BE SO UNAKHMOUS'

-

WHERE DOOi) W5 CALLED OW ME SH6C
6ET ALL THIS PWBm.Y ASOTTOF

PHfSUWAL ArrisAiCAMCics:

.... 11

,..r nnuni DCtl IV TUUf J U7T OULV -l

V-' wji

imsvwp HPUEVaDALLTHE WshEBELIWS

REVERSE OOFEYOU OWE MEKf yHHn a

THANKcv Me.

T-7 .... M

1

The Tribute

" iT" I -.(..WITH HIS NAME AND U lBUT V IN 3ASE WE I WEAR THAT OLIVER)

Ml .CHaw

By V. T HAMLIN

BUGS BUNNY

Ha! SventalH

-VAtKIOfc OVJ&lViE. rE5FECX I
(Ml ky MI awta, tot, T.M. ft.j U.S. Pit. OH.

ttVOrW-VCX VIEWS,

HjaaaK. x

rrv 4H

An Explanation

By LESLIE TURNER

A Way Out And III

, i i ii i

.' i ? If T-i" By V. T. HAMLIN TO dWlWASONLY DON'T LET ME CATCH

r-" . r.

By EDGAR MARTIN

OkrafiRfe True Life Adventures

BATTUE Of
the AGES
'fcT L-IVHS AOAJN
N KOMOPO 1SL.ANR

HTHEBA8TINP6S.

WHEN....

now look... if you

TnwK IW ft THicr

I'M

SURE

I AL50 THINK 15 AFTER f LIKE INTONATION ABOUT THB MISSILB'
S0WETHIN6 BISSCK. THAK THBB BATTALION VOU BELONO TO! Mt AMD A4AWA
2,000 VOU OWE HIW, OR MAY HEAD THE BLACKMAIL RIN6 I AM. TRYIN6
5 mVlVl TOHBLP OUR Stem AflBNT CRACK'. JOM
BR nBBMBK" i!$TJ kMM SBSBTTIJWMJP FOR THB5quB8.
J fJ J
BBhBiL iBRBBBl BwBl B "5

Bjmttfmly,. "KEStVvtlt Bel BP
EBEBE Eh pfiucs. Em BV
BjSlM HPBVR jB E

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To iMtn your "rortun" for today Iron tho rtoM, wrh la tho lotttrt
of tho alphabet corraspMvdinf to tbt munaraU m tho Kao of M ro ro-logical
logical ro-logical pariod in which you wore bora. You will Bad It fun.
1 I J 4 S 6 7 t 10 11 1113 14 l$H17Ula0JlMMJ4MfA

A B C E F y U IMWPfw a 0 T II t W T m

18 IB W J

AN 22-

After the Brawl

m SS S 5 5 5 at "'!

By DICK CAVAUJ

...TWJE 12?OOT-L-ONd5 KOMODO LJZARD
ANP AWILD BOAR ENAAaW N rSAPUV COMBAT.
THE kjOMCXPiO'S SIZE, STRENGTH Ah.CCAii ARMOR
PREVAIL OVER THE BOAK'e PENOWNEP FESROCTTV FESROCTTV-i,
i, FESROCTTV-i, vBiii,cMfc..art. 4-gl

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

L

BRUTUS D16AGREED WITH TSff
THE COMMENTATOR X THE 1 mMJ&

.A

OUR BOARDING HOUSE

,ith MAJOR HOOPER OUT OUR WAY

t

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

IS5 QNLVir50? FALL16L FORECAST
bV JSfwLei : MR-(YteW-J itmeer J

1

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RMUI Tn iAVF WtLL, ine I

-J 1 I HERB TO I V M6T6T
7:mmm A checkup Stums am)
p' ( aheap, PoC". 1 5mattm' 1 SvlLrr ;
V THI&WOM'T J VTiaViJ
r--"""" f INTERRUPT f fsj,

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AFR. 20

AM. 11k
MAY 20

MAY 21-JUN12I

SIFT. 24-

OCT. 2 J

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NOV.22

NOV.2J-

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JAN. 21

j4 111 J tt S

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14 5 23 12 15 22 5 19 16 15 19 19 9 i if B

19 20 18 1 20 f 7 8 3 S X 14 T M

1 12 I 20 25

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14 15 15 14 4 1 26 8 15 21 18 10 19 8 9 16
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20 18 25 14 1 9 14 4 9 22 9 4 21 1 12

7 15 15 4 3 8 15 9 3 5 8 19 13 1 4 8

7 15 15 4 14 5 23 19 9 19 3 15 18 9 14

21 IS 7 5 14 20 23 i 14 4 6 18 12 81 19 30

n t & m eM?'

t m us. rat o.
i IBI b( W lir. te.

"Open your mouth, pardnermy water pistol is loaded

wrm orange juice!

"Mv dats for tho danco is a brain, Worn I'll haw to
' . v. ...... aiu jadC 8

get by on my Deauiy ana enajm.

Faltering Philip:

.lnrhVl Hf flUOd with bru,

ffoMiw weM m b home ftk aew.

' A ClawlfieAa fajrt thr Ho

BlBljBiiB

MOVS PANAMA AftWArS
PANAM A.MIAMI $55.00
(one way)
MIAMI-NEW ORLEANS 37.20

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NEWORUIANS

Today's TV Program

92.

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3:00 CFN NfWS
3: IS Sacred Heort
3 do Comment
4:00 United Nation
4:30 Zy Parade Rpt
5 00 Lanle
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7:00 Bum A Allen

7:30 Weelern Momhi

8:00 Into The Night
3:30 This la The Ufa

0:00 Sunrise semester

20-957

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10:00 Fight of The Weak

11:00 CfN NRWS

11:15 Bnrore: Tenn. Ernie A

Star 01 Jan

13 9-57

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One-Eyed Bob

e Hurls First Big
ue Win
fjjfpd story on page 8
Faubus Will Oppose Federal Marshals

Mab

Leag

111

I

Try Enforcing

School Integration

i

Who

LITTLE ROCK, Ark, Sept. 3 (UPI) Gov. Orval Faubus warned yesterday that
; H Fadera! marshals were used to enfoice Negro integration anywhere in Arkansas,
I he would be "bound to offer opposition" to any such move.
Faubus could answer such a move by the Federal Government through a bid
passed by the Arkansas legislature in a special anti-integration session last week,
i The bill would allow Faubus to close any integration-threatened school. Faubus has
not signed the blil but he can do it when he sees fit.
Faubus told newsmen he had information; a group of Federal marshals was be being
ing being gathered for duty at Central High School. However, neither the Justice Depart Department
ment Department in Washington nor local Federal officials would comment on Faubus' statement.

I do not want to provoke an open c onflict between state and Federal govern-

am bound to offer opposition to any such move by

Faubus said the bills pased by the legislature would not be used by him as a

Supreme vofrt or the Little Rock school board.

it to consider the applica-

inents." Faubus said, "but

liWiB Federal government

whip" to threaten the U.S
..
t$ v
f Faubus stressed that at this

time he had nothing more in mirvl
than the possibility of closing
down Central if the court orders
Tfeproes admitted.
L 'I do not Want to do anyttvng
;hich might .provide open coii-
ilict." Faubus said.
The Bovernor said he under understood
stood understood the Federal plan would ba
s5o get injunctions against known
trouble-makers and put them in
Will.

Faubus said that during his
campaign this summer he told the
iBeople of Arkansas, "I used the
Jfational Guard to preserve the
ece at Central High School last
Vrtll irA xirmiM 90ain if tho ?1Y-

umstances presented .themselves'

; j-,ast :au a
was handed

"You'll have to ask my lawy-rs.
There seems to be a difference of
op'nion on that."
Faubus said he was coins to

"take a Utile trip for a rest" and

would not be back in Little Rock

until tomorrow.

Meanwhile in Virginia, th Ar Arlington
lington Arlington County school board tola
a Federal district judoe it had
rcieeted an around othor than

race the applications of 30 N N-gro
gro N-gro pupils to attend teven

white schools.
The testimony came as Judee
Albert V. Bryan reviewed the
qualifications of each of the Ne Negro
gro Negro children in a case which posed
a direct test of Virginia's "mas

sive resistance" to integration.
Virerinig'c einia minil nh..nrin.

j '"'"""-Yu iDoar nao previously turned novn
down ordering ttl." UUp annliratinn; The rraintv hnorA

governor not to use National had taken the positi0n that unrtr-r
Guard troops at Central. The in state law the state agen hd
junction is still in effect. jurisdiction.
; Asked if he would not be in But thp county board apparcnt.
violation of that injunction should ly acted in belief that Bryan migh;
fce use the militia for duty at the j
Jchool, Faubus replied:

order

tions.

Bernard Joy, a school bord
member, testified that '"or one
reason or another in each of the
cases tho vote was to reieet the

transfer" of a Nnprn nunil to d

white school.

Bryan rejected pleas by attor

neys for the National Association

for the Advancement of fnWefl

Peode for an immediate ruling vj

the Negroes reouest for the m

to attend the all-white schools iii
Arlington County, just across the
Potomac River from Washington.

Instead, the fudge decided to
go over the qualifications of
each of the Negroes. However,
a ruling was exoected before,
the opening of Arlington schools
tomorrow.
Joy testified that 11 applications

were denied on grounds that the
Negroes lived outside attendance

areas for white schools. He ore

School, which five Negroes sought
to attend, was seriously sver sver-crowded
crowded sver-crowded and that 250 tenth grad graders
ers graders would be shifted to another
school this fall. For that re a ann

he tsaid, the board felt it saou d
not permit any transfers to Wash-

lnaion-i.ep

Joy said the ainlications of nine

negroes were rejected Because

the board believed they "would
have serious academic difficultip.s"

in white schools.

He said tho scholastic levsl of
tit seventh grade at one Negro
school from which stuents
sought to transfer was on year
and nine months behind that of
the seventh grade in the all
white school involved.
Joy said other aDDlications wprc

rejected because of individual

psychological problems orprob orprob-lems
lems orprob-lems relating to "adaptability to
new situations."
Joy's testimony came after Bry Bryan
an Bryan asked lawyers for the school

board and the NAACP whethe-

they felt the appeal of the Little

kock. scnooi case now oeiore tne

Siinrom Tnnrt "ha anv hearing

on this Use."

The high court has scheduled

full hearings Sept. 11 on NAACP
i-omioete that ;i Hplav in intpefr..-

tion at Little Rock's Central High

S"hr1 be swept aside.

Bryan's question was interpret

ed as a possible hint of delay in
Arlington integration.
Pnnrt roppscprl whilo lawvpra

discussed the question in Bryan's

chambers. When court resumed,

school board attorney James H.

Simmonds said he would like to

A BIG WELCOME FOR THE SIN rn uticca n n, s'm

til. nnw in Tl, P, JMitariJSritSSnSS'!' at To?" Airport y.st.rt,, whM

Storm Ella Stirs West Cuba; Gales Rake Florida
MIAMI Spnt 3 fTTPTI Trr; j .. ' 1 V

se"ed maps to back up this point, i take up the point later in the pro-

Hp saio wasnington L,ee mgn i ceeamgs

j weather Or Not What'll Ya Pay Me For A Pinta Negro Bl

JOG

This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE:
HlS-h
Low
HUMIDITY:
Htgh
Low

92 84
75 78

97 92
58 87

WIND:
(max. mph) N-18 NW-18
RAIN (inches) 2.46 .50
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 82 84

BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, SEPT. 4

United Press Movietone cam camera
era camera c o r r e s p ondent Kenneth
Coyfe toured London's Notting
Hill district today in the waks of
London's worst race clash.

He was a leader of the local "What happened last night"
Teenage Mob and calling -mi i "When the bars closed, a crowd
forcemeats for His followers fast, collected around the brothel and
. i ; : -ft ... ij mi

High
7:13 a.m.
7:33 p.m.

Low
1:10 a.m.
1:36 p.m.

By KENNETH A. COYTE
LONDON (UPI) "What'll ya'
pav me or a pinta Neqro b'ooi'?'
The 15-year-old white ruffian
with razor car on his face
swflPPprpH alnna ciinnv Rcamtou

Road in Notting Hill, where white
and Negro blood flowed in Lon London's
don's London's worst race clash.
"What are ya' rioin' here"
A swarm of interested children
and Teenagers wh'c'' had oolwi oolwi-ed
ed oolwi-ed around our television camera

melted away before the skinny,
5-foot youth with the razor slash.
He wore the international uni uniform
form uniform of iuvenile delinnnnts

black leather lack?' and ti'ht

blue jeans. The outfit stretched

taut across ms nuncneo, thin the tenants in my building have
shoulders and tapered down his1 refused to pay their rent because
scrawny legs. of what goes on h

If it's television von after, va'd

better stick around until tonight,'
he snapped.
"Stick around until tnnipht The

kids are coming over from Bays-
Vdter. Some are coming from

Bermondsey. As a matter of in?
teresl mister whut'll va' nav me

for a pint a Negro blood?"

How did this riot start and why?
A 25-year-old white housewife liv living
ing living in the area thinks she knows
the answer.
She DOinted across the street

from her shiny new apartment to

a ramshackle, derelict brownstone
tenement.

"That's the cause of the trouble

here," she said. "It's empty, anil
the white, streetwalkers

and use it with the colored men.
It's used like a brothel only thev
don't even pull the curtains. AH

MIAMI. Sent. 3 fTTPT,

cal storm Ella swept into the
western tip of Cuba today bear bearing
ing bearing heavy rains and winds of 55
miles an hour.

Gales from the northern frinr

es of the far-flung storm raked
the Florida Keys with gusts up
to 50 miles an hour, and gale
warnings were hoisted along the
Florida coast to Miami.
The Weather Bureau said Ella
has veered slightly to a north
Westerly direction and

ed to enter the southeast Gulf of

Mexico shortly before noon. Fore Forecasters
casters Forecasters said the tropical howler

would pick up forward speed and

Liicusiiy as it enters the warm
waters of the Gulf.
The Weather Bureau said the
Storm Poses no immediate thra-y

to Florida but added "interests
in Florida and the eastern Gull

started smashing windows. Then

the coppers camp in and that's

when it started."
In a tour of tense Notting BUT,
most persons questioned said the
majority of the clashes were be between
tween between white men an4 police.
An old Negro shuffled along
sweeping the streets, calm and
undisturbed. Plavinsr white rhil.

dren followed him.

'I've lived here for your years
and its alwavs been npartfnl

he said. "Any trouble we have
here comes from the outside."

Army Accepts Bids

ror Property

Up For Disposal
The U.S. Army Caribbean
property disposal officer an announces
nounces announces the sale of three used
deck cargo barges, items of for foreign
eign foreign excess personal property.
Sealed bios, in quadruplicate,

suvma oe suDnutiea and will be
opened at 9 a.m. eptember 29 in

me Dia room &i Building 706, Co Co-rozal.
rozal. Co-rozal. Arrangements to inspect the
barges can be marie hv naiiino

the property disposal of titer at

uoroziai, B0-414H.

Youths Charaed

With Murder Of

Briton In Cyprus

iniuusja, Cyprus (UPI) A

British Serviceman was chnt

killed on Nicosia's "murder mile"
yesterday.

He was the first EnglkWan

Killed Since Alienist A nili.n tu

ieaaer ot the Greek Cypriot ex extremist
tremist extremist movement EOKA, Cot
George Grivas, declared a truce

m the campaign of terror to unite
Cyprus with Greece.

The Englishman, whosc identity

was not immediately m'selnopi

wasshot as he walked aloiig busy
LedTa Street within a fpur foot nt

the SDOt wher twn British rniio

men were killed two years ago.
An rt'liniol ElnAmnMl 1C

day's victim had been shot by
three youths. They fled into the

labyrinth of side streets leading
into, old Nicosia.

LUX TOMORROW

WEEKEND RELEASE!

A GREAT BOOK!! NOW EVEN

GREATER ON THE SCHEENL.

"THE SPANISH
GARDENER"
- Starring
DIRK BOGARDE

JON WHITE LEY
r1 and

CYRIL CUSaCK MaURFFN yrinnii

SRKHFLJS JWEPHWE GRIFFIN

itinuun IKUUn HtKNAKU Lit

mMCCIOR. JOKH IHM
IIMCCI0K: MUlr imcock
VISTAVISION
TECHNICOLOR

with future advieps n( ihc iWn

particularly after intensinp'atmn i

the Gulf."'

At 5 a.m. F.lla was liuitdMj

near latitude 22.2 north and longi longitude
tude longitude 82.3 west or about 75. miles
south of Havana. Thi wac ahAiif

290 miles south-southwest of Mia Miami.
mi. Miami. Ella Was moving inurarA thp

northwest at 13 .miles tier hour.

Highest winds wer6 estimated at

ana east of ho -..

Winds in OCCasinnct crmolle i

. .u Idling J
out 250 milesto the southwest.

Gale warnings, which had beea
lowered in snnthpact

terday were hoisted again lata
last mght from greater Miami t
the KpVS Wmrfc nn a in Jlw.

hour were expected to lash Mia-

0H14U cratt warnings were
flymg from the Keys to Palm
Beach and Fort Myers.

Goodrich To Build Plant In Brazil 1

? S'ff I
ART COHN ancTGIORGIO PROSPERI I 1 1
LESTER WELCH ROY ROWLAND ULmA Bfel I

IJ VT- bU T OF LIFE. . GO OUT TO A MOVIE! mwk lflii

in'" III AN AUIID AtTlSTSPicTUBf

em

I' WW I M

TO

CENTRAL

1:15 4:30 8:09

Drama of strong long longings
ings longings a big story of
big things and big feel feelings.
ings. feelings. THIS IS

0.60- 0.30

w

fffOM THf
NOVUM
EDNA

'FERBER

rmmifn mw WaKncr Bros.

WAWNERCOUOR hum

Last

opportunity

to see it!

I ELIZABETH ROCK JAMES

-TAYLOR -HUDSON -DEAN

I r.r.,, CARROLL BAKER f

"I

AKRON, Sept. Jr-Orgapiza-

nori oi a. w. ureoancn ao Bra Bra-sil.
sil. Bra-sil. and plans to build a plant

m uampmas. Brazil, were an

nounced here today by W. C.

Gulick. Dreaident,. Tn torn nr.i fin

al B. P. Goodrich Company.
Construction of the plant.
Which Will manufaef,Hr t.lrps

tubes, plastics, and industrial

rubber Droriur.t.s for tho otn

motive industry, and for the;

reDlacement market. irm vu

started immediately with first

nroauction. anticipated late in
1959. Gulick said.
"Decision to, build a nlnnt In

Brazil reflects our confidence
in the COntinntair' nrnwih dn1

development of that country

and, of Latin America. TWI
plant will enable B. P. Good Goodrich
rich Goodrich do Brasil to keep abreast
of the expanding; automotive
industry and auto-truck trans,
pqrtation in South America."
Gulick said.
B, P. Goodrich t mm

SOClareri With T.otin Amno

r u b b er manufacturing and

Chemical comnnnios i-rt nnlnm

- wytwui''
Dia. Cuba. RraziT Mihrim om(

Peru.
Stiryey of the sle. ft 185-acre
tract in the statfl nf sn Bon.

to. was tnnrlp hv tho

Company of Cleveland, and

preliminary engineering1 and
designs are being prepared by
Christiani-Nielsen Companv.

TATk VI WCB: n M I
1 1 f IF W Shows: i;0ft -2:4s
M. J 11 1 JL I 4:35 6:50 9:10 ti.m. I

1. 1

BELLA VISTA

If you think "Peyton Place" srave yon a taste of real Ufa...

wait until yon meet the

people of John O'Hara's

hotly-discussed

beat-seller!

MM

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mW mLWm gJSf I
Mmt mm Mm mm: mm mKHmmL Jp mm- -;$Witm mmW'
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