This item is only available as the following downloads:
an i:::ifekdent xHe caily kewspafeu
' TEE COSMOPOLITAN
lM tht ptajU knm th tndh mi tU cvmnfry is kr&m Uncthu
PANAMA. E. P MNODAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1958
In Cold Var,
WASHINGTON, Sept. ; 10 (UP)
Russia baa gained a slight ad advantage
vantage advantage to the cold war by
shifting its attention to "uncom "uncommitted,
mitted, "uncommitted, underdeveloped and In Intensely
tensely Intensely nationalistic parte of the
world, a foreign policy report
eays. ,r:.-v-V' ?:-..-'
-.-""..'i--v ;- v-,
The report, published by the
:i Brookings Institution,, said the
United States must alter its own
policies and programs to meet
the ever-changing tactics of the
- Soviet Union or risk losing the
struggle. .V y -. v
Despite the Communist' gains.
It said, there Is "no valid
' ground" tor assuming that the
United States cannot readjust
Its sights over the long haul and
" "with reasonable luck and poli political
tical political skill" win the vital contest
: for men's minds., -j- f
'5;';),''',V'',;;.i'-',;" .-" -"-'!"-. -;; '',' v
The study was prepared by
William Reitzel, Morton A. Kap Kaplan
lan Kaplan and Constance G, Coblenz
ef the Brookings staff. 1 :
The report said the United
, States' faces a "very agonizing
reappraisal Indeed" in its policy
toward Communist China. It
. said "it Is no longer possible to
doubt, that Communist China,
. for purposes of immediate action
in the international system, has
' adequately consolidated and sta-
blitzed its POwer"
? Dr. hpht, V
tilMiaii. .I lif t
best knri" T
1.1 i Li
"'y in l'?"!i'?
v, ,.) i s
hr. Jl..i, an was. ch.i of the
Chcit Service, at ilorgas. Hospi
tal, and had been under treatment
... there unuf recentls.
' He had been with the Canal
, Zone Health Bureau since. April,
, 1950 although he had been empioy empioy-.
. empioy-. ed as a consultant on many occa occa-.
. occa-. sions prior to that,
. Dr. MsteUarl, who mjban
in Panama on March 21, 1907 at
tended La Salle School hera and
ootained his medical degree from
George Washington Univerwty m
From 1933 until 1950 he was em
ployed with the Panama govern-!
; litem, ma m.y on tne anu-iuoeitu-losis
At the time of his death he was
also technical advisor on tubercu tuberculosis
losis tuberculosis vith the Public Health Divi Division
sion Division of the Inter-American Cooper
ative Service, and a professor at
tiie University of Panama where
he organized the first post grad graduate
uate graduate course.
He is survived by his wife, Mrs.
Essie Barefoot Mastellari, w h o
was born In Dunn, S.C., a daugh
' tec, Elizabeth, and two sons, Car Carlos
los Carlos A. and Enis Eduardo. ;
Funeral services were held yes
terday afternoon at 5 p.m. in the
cathedral uiurcn. ine ranaraa'
Fire Department of which he was
a captain rendered honors.
j .... 1 1
To S!fr! Drilling v
In Pcn:ni3 Seen A
Cataract Mining' Corp. of New
York has announced the acqui acquisition
sition acquisition of oil and gas concessions
cf two million acres in western
Panama. -- -- ,.,-.--
This is the first big oil devel devel-epment
epment devel-epment in Central America since
Union Oil of California last
week-brought In Its first major
oil well in the adjoining Repub Republic
lic Republic of Costa Rica, and began
drilling in Panama.. ;
The greater part of the Ca Cataract
taract Cataract concession Is located in
the Province of Chiriqul, along alongside
side alongside the Costa Rican border,
and next to a portion of the
newly-discovered oil field where
Union Oil of California brought
In lis discovery well.
Cataract plans to start drill drilling
ing drilling operations next month.
A Cataract spokesman said it
Is understood that at least 15
major oil companies are pres presently
ently presently seeking, or have acquired
concessions in Panama. -
Cataract's concessions were
acquired by Compania Catarata
de Petroleo Panama, S.A., whol wholly
ly wholly owned subsidiary of Cataract
Mining ... Corporation of New
York. ; -'
The parent company produces
oil and gas in Texas' Canada,
Australia and Latin America,
. MOTHERLESS Six-month-old Jacinta Soledad was left
motherless Saturday when Mrs. Emilia La Torre Pitti appar apparently
ently apparently suffered a fatal heart attack in her stateroom aboard
the Reina del Mar as It headed for Balboa. The master of the
vessel broke down the stateroom door following the child's
prolonged cries and found the mother dead.
RP-Bound Mother Dies f
On Ship Leaving Baby!
None of the -passengers a a-board
board a-board the British ship Reina del
Mar suspected anything amiss
when Mrs. Emilia La Torre de
Pitti failed to appear a her ta table
ble table for breakfast Saturday.
The p vrn nnrs, and her
i It ii.. .-
ri'is E j el oa is
trip up Uie raciJic Coast from
Only the evenlrig before,1 Mbb.
Pitti had (talked gaily with oth other
er other passengers most of whom
were bound for Europe. She told
of her plans for returning from
vacation to Almirante, cniriqul,
where her Panamanian husband,
the Cniriqul Land Company,
L latcr to toe mornlng
steward heard six-month-old
baby jacinta crying, in their
caWn..He knocked repeatedly on
tne ooor but received, no an
swer. A pass-key was useless,
since the cabin was locked from
The ship s master was liv-l
formed. As the child's cries con-'
tinuea, he gave orders to break
down the door. t
InsMe they found Mrs. Pitti
had died during the night, ap apparently
parently apparently of a heart attack. The
ship's surgeon confirmed this.
Shocked passengers gathered
around to see -what they could
ao; pui a spanisa nurse and a
British nurse assigned to the
ship were comforting and car caring
ing caring lor the little girL h
mrougn tne. pacific Steam
Navigation Company's agent
here, the Ford Company" the
master of the Reina del Mar no
uned v.. T. Mais, Panama C1W
manager for the Chiriqul Land
company. Mrs. pitti was a nurse,
in. the company hospitaL.
' - i
Her husband, a chief elerk In
the Marine department of the
banana company's Almirante
installation, was notified of the
I.anwh1'?, r ivird sh'T an ii-
i"r ? 1 ) I f n t n-t i
n ( t i
' t'.-i j i .e i .in. e r f i ,.
I uti's dea
the was 33 years
All .concurred in a decision to
bury her body ajt sea.
A requiem mass was conduct conducted
ed conducted by Father Pablo Garcia, a
Spanish Catholic priest who was
a passenger bound for Havana.
Passengers and crew attended.
; Though most of the ahys
passengers were not traveling
with dollar or balboa ex-
change tiiey took up a collec collection
tion collection amounting to $26.50 for for-little
little for-little Jacinta Soledad, Insisting
that it be kept for her needs, i
Yesterday, when the Reina del
Mar reached Balboa, she was
met by Chiriqul Land Company
representative Esteban Lopez,
who had previously arranged
for Mrs. Felicia de Sousa,' an
aunt of the child's father, to
take the six-monlth-old. baby.
Both the Spanish and the
British nurse insisted on going
along to Mrs. Sousa's home to
make sure the little girl would
be well cared for. f s
Several people jBboard the
ship, they said, had Inquired -bout
adopting her. . :
For tne ship's officers Chere
had been one more sad t duty,
that of inventorying Mrs. pitti's
effects, before transferring them
to her husband's agent
Along with the usual clothing
and toilet aiUcles a woman
takes with her on a voyage, the
wife and mother had carried
one well-worn book. It's tiltle:
"The Perfect Marriage."
Wilson, b J. Wicks and A. d
War : alk : Again Imil .On Smz
h O'lolles SeeSis Mew Solyfen
. '.V,"",". V !!'.'' 1 : 11 I v.. ,.
5 -Cent Cut
In Gas Tax
The Panama government to today
day today issued a decree cutting
the tax on gasoline from 16-5
to 11.5 cents, efective Imme Immediately.
The five-cent cut In the tax
on gasoline was one of tba tba-main
main tba-main issued agreed upon by
government negotiators and
Panama City bua drivers, who
went on strike for three days
The agreement to end the
strike bad given the govern government
ment government up until today to cot the
Frem SIcrni Carla
; MIAMI, Sept. 10 (UP Hur Hurricane
ricane Hurricane watchers warned Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic ships, of danger from storm
Carla today and turned their at attention
tention attention to a broad band of
squally weather in Gulf of Mex Mexico
ico Mexico .. ',.
' : ? so n, v. ;'S
.ang i.ie Aianuc far from
.si. ore wun winas up io ou mues
per hour. Weathermen dismiss
ed the possibility of danger to
tne u.s, mainiana. ,
The entire gulf was closely
watched in the meantime for a
possible buildup in a fullfledged
storm in a new suspicion area.
ti-r j; ,-w'jr;. ,-
The Miami Weathef Bureau
said a plane over Campeche Bay
In the southwest gulf reported
light winds and some "low pressure.-
Ships -in- the; northern
gulf also reported winds, with
gusts up to 40 miles per hour.
u But so far. the weather bu
reau said, there was no sign of
a, uu.iu i. j, ncKUjciiucu iiuucu
they did not believe the distur disturbances
bances disturbances were of tropical origin
but consisted of weather forma formations
tions formations from the north, ;
General Delivery v
Windows At Balboa
Jammed With Lines
hM Recent congestion around
the general delivery windows
at Balboa post office continu- j
ed today, .r- "v
Bet steen 7$ and SO people
were counted this morning in
the lines leading to the. three three-windows.
windows. three-windows. '',:; '..I
General delivery service for
both Ancon and Balboa post
offices' was consolidated at
Balboa In mid-August:
' MRS".' RUOTOLO QUESTICVED Accompanied by her hus-t-
"1, ptenh'-", f'l r'par'r Pvoto'f eTfr? the courthouse
' i ' : v it r tt",
de1 i of her iix-ftepks-oiu t.. .ir, OhhiuA. 2u 4Ti.nti
' body was found floating in a lake.. .i.-.j ;
I," , ''V,
Police Seek Woman,
Boy" For New Clues
On Ruotolo Kidnaping
HAMDEN, Conn., Sept. 10
vTTi, Ttniina emiorhf ft middle-
aged woman and a group of high
i i (... tMlaii Inr nllAStlOn-
ing in the death of six-week-old
- Authorities discioseu tne new;
development in the baffling,
case after question'ng more
than 6,000 persons In a check
on "apparent" discrepancies in
the stories of Cynthia's motor
er and the neighbor who ae,
companied her to the depart department
ment department store where the baby was
taken from her carriage, i ,'
ota t'. Att.v Abraham S. Ull-
man went to polios headquar headquarter,
ter, headquarter, tn felt newsmen he wanted
to ouedtion the woman and- boys,
. n b..nI...UI. (Mfnl-
wno may nave
matlon." He emphasized they
were not suspects in the case:;
Navy Men Lends
Oil Amador Pier
- a Haw nlitp(f man fishine off
11.. 17... nlir .aria v.it
uic jruifc' aiiiuua jkv j
- r -ii hi
After struggling to land his
-catch fqr, nimuiest wu
. ... M 1
son, wno's witn me atcurwy we we-oartment
oartment we-oartment at the 15th Naval Dis-
trict pulled out the 'largest shark
yet ever to be caught off. the pier.
. It took Wilson's comb In e d
xtrcnirth and that of his 4W(f fish
ing buddies, L. J. Wicks, EN1 and
A. De Roo, DC2 to land tie behe behemotha
motha behemotha 125 lb. shark.
nrfi t J X. .J. 1T f
'sure was surprised'
He's planning to make a-band
bas: from the skin but hi! bud
dies are kind of dubious ; as to
what the finished product wil
mison, woo coDsiuen oimseu m Manama win. deliver nis coun coun-the
the coun-the amateur class although he's try's contribution to the fund
chalked up an Impressive record for the Darlen highway route
of eorbbta fishing, said today he. this afternoon. --'
-V" (NBA Telepnoto)
The woman was described as
about 60, possibly of Italian de
scent, gray-haired,1 five teei,
three-inches tall and weignmg
about 130 pounds. She was de
scribed as "pieasani looiung
and wearing a light green print
' Ullman said the .woman was
reported to have been sitting
near the north foyer of the
Rpftrs-Rneburli store from which
Cynthia was taken. It was be
lieved the woman may nave seen
the child removed from her car-
Authorities also hopea io near
from five or six high scnooi Days
vhn nnr xeen at a soft drink
machine In the north foyer.
Ullman said Hamden High
onhnni olrooHu had hepn check
h nritvi no resulls. : and that
teachers In all schools in the
HamdeniNew Haven area wouio
be asked to announce the search
in their rlassM tomorrow.
.14 ...V. W. ...
The testimony of 500, of those
questioned was Iittea rogeiner
painstakingly by police trying to
t,o14. anil niifslrtB the crowd
cu lia b. "
ed Sears-Roebuck store here
Saturday. Sept. l, beiore ana
after six-week-old Cynthia dis
' . - ....
Progress is oemg maa, a
Atty. Aoranam t. uu
termined it did not Involve fed
erl kidnaplne laws.,i ; a ;
The case wM labeled I
."kidnap slaying," nowever.
I M...ikl.. Mr ftttYf
Cynthiaa body was found last
(Continued on Page 6, Cot 4)
Colombia Gives ;
$30,000 To Fund ; :
For Do rien Route
ijpiivLrv m fl rnecK iur ou.-
000 will be made by Ambassador
R. H. Barrios to Tomas Guar
dia. president of the Darien
Subcommit,tp in his office. A
press conference will be held
Br Ha in Re iects
New Egyptian, Bid
To Resolve Crisis
WASHINGTON; Sept. 10 (UP) Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles sought a new peace-saving plan today
to resolve the Suez crisis while talk of war again grew
loud in London. ...
The State Department refused to confirm or tferiy
overseas reports that Dulles would fly to London to join
an urgent meeting of British Prime Minister Anthony tdeii
and French Premier Guy Mollet. !. t ,,.
fWar" headlines dominated the London papers en
the eve of the new conference. Anothef British troop ship
sailed for the Mediterranean, . ; ; 1
At the same time Britain flat flatly
ly flatly rejected Egypt's call for new
international negotiations to
end the Suez crisis.
The rejection came shortly j
before the heads of- the British
and French governments met to
discuss peace or war in the
"very, very grave" situation.
: "The Egyptian statement does
not appear to suggest any basis
for negotiation," the fnrelga'of fnrelga'of-fictf
fictf fnrelga'of-fictf announced. .,
ft was the first offidal
' '(tii rrjTtiit'r t') r'-"' -n
scr's ulcstion earlier today
that a new international con conference
ference conference be called to settle the
controversy over the vital
State Department press offi
cer -Lincoln White would say
only that Dulles had "no pre
sent Intention" of flying to
London today. t
The Secretary of State parti
cipated in the first top-level
Anglo French conference after
Egypt seized the Suez Canal.
Dulles was credited generally
with bringing about a more
moderate initial approach to toward
ward toward Egypt. It was the Dulles
plan for Internationalization of
the Canal that Nasser rejected
As reports on the failure of
the Cairo talks came In, Dulles
worked, during the weekend at
his home on the search for a
new plan for reaching a peace peace-lul
lul peace-lul solution.
"The last action of the Egyp
tian government has been the
unqualified refusal of the pro proposal
posal proposal put forward as a basis for
negotiation 1 by the Menzies
Mission on behalf of 18 na
tions," the Foreign oiiice said.
The proposal was the so so-called
called so-called Dulles plan for interna international
tional international control of the canal.
Britain's stand was made
known In a two-sentence state statement'
ment' statement' Issued during a meeting
of Prime Minister Anthony E-
den and key cabinet ministers.
The firm tone of the state-
-Miss America Ready To Hit
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J., Sept. 10
(UP The new Miss America, a
former tomboy who launched
her career doing a hula in a
home-made paper skirt, took a
recess from romance today to
hit the $50,000 beauty, queen
Accompanied by her widowed
mother. blonde Marian Ann
McKnleht. 18-year-old Manning.
S.C. college student and Sunday
school teacher,' will make per personal
sonal personal appearances In 100,000
miles of travel that will keep her
away from her steady boy friend
for months at a time, uoniesi
rules forbid her to marry for a
year. ; .-. .-.
t M f ardltn ef wn wan, you ara
my aun anywav," lit -U. iehn
Gramlin told Mita McKnight attar
aha wa chasaaj Mils Amarka f
19S7 at Ida annual baaury claitie
lat aigW. "
Gramline. stationed at Shaw
Air Force Base, Columbus, S C.,
formerly was a star quarterback
on the University of South Car
olina football team.
Miss McKnieht is five feet,
five Inches tall and' Weighs 120
pounds.' Her measurements are
She was scheduled to enter
the junior class at Coker Col
ment Indicated Eden had 'not
wavered In his determination
for international control of ths
in Washington, diplomatic
sources said the United' States
wilf give serious consideration
to egypts latest proposals for
a new conference. But they re refused
fused refused to predict whether tha
United States will. endorse the
proposal. v.- '
Egvt't invitation ier.t r t Ii
all nations usirst the ea" al tPi
was w .'.! 'as ti... '. iris---'.i
'ii... "lei 1 .1 u u
failure. , ..
Down 30-FI. C::!c
None of the 30 passengerl a a-board
board a-board a Chevrolet bus were
seriously hurt Saturday nlghl
when a bus driven by Hectot
Manuel Garay, Panamanian,
went off an Atlantic Side roa
and down a 30ft. embankment.
The accident occurred about
four miles west of Gatum Locks
on the S-l Road, while the bus
was enroute to the town of Plfla
Reportedly the vehicles'!
lights suddenly 1 failed after
which it swerved "across. thl
highway and went over the em embankment
bankment embankment .-.":. ,v.
RP Newsboy RiJes
Too Carelessly, : ;
Draws $25 Fine T
A newsboy, Digno Rlvas, IS.
Panamanian, was fined $25 la
Balboa Magistrate's Court today
for following another vehiclt
too closely while riding his bi
The offense occurred on Ti Ti-voli
voli Ti-voli Avenue at 4:45 Saturday
afternoon. ': ;
I i i 1 1 ii
lege, Bartsville. S.C. this fall tft
continue studying business ad administration.
ministration. administration. She also had beea
elected president of the college
student Sunday school class.
But during her reign as Miss
America, she will drop all these
activities to live the glamorous
life of a beauty queen. She will
be given expensive clothes to
wear, jewelry and a car. She
will live In the best hotels and
eat in the most exclusive restau restaurants.
rants. restaurants. She will launch a televi television
sion television career on a New York pre
gram tomorrow night.
Miss McKnight, in her' first in interview
terview interview after her crowning, said
her .nickname is "Monk, be because
cause because "I used to be an old torn
-"I uiad to lave to play fungi,
winging an tha wistaria vinaa.V ah
aid. -"I playad bauball and rada
aoniet and once, I breka my left
at nr railing eirf af a traa."
Miss McKnight makes some of
her own clothes and likes to
write. She designed paper doll
clothes at the age of 10 and took
part in neighborhood plays.
"I would sing or do a hula hula-hula
hula hula-hula in a paper skirt." she said.
"A lot of people would come, as
we didn't charge any admis
t f :
trs risisiA urrsicA an rsTHPEXBEst daily ktzztato.
THE PANAMA" AMERICAN
MO rtlSLMHIO THf tAla, AMHICAM MIU INC
rcUNDCO T NILON Hou-ilIVIU M MM
MARMOOIO ARIA. IDITOa
t. M srmrrr p. o. bo 134.
TllNONI -0740 9 LlNItt
Ctni ADDIS PAN AMERICAN PANAMA
rrtee it 7 ciMTRAi AviNut fnwiw iitm an iStm eraine
PORCISN RtMIMNTATIVI. JOSHUA powtna. irm.
149 Madison A. K Von a. N. V.
LCCAI. T ltt
m MDMTN 1.70
FOR SIX HONTHt. IN ADVANCf 2222.
' 0 OKI WAR, IN AOVARCTi .. 10.80 WO'
TT8 IS T0U fORUM THI KIAOEtH CWM C01UMH
j Hi- t t lx ..e TV liiuai AniAfkML
mm ma tw ww ----
Hm r m( rib it a brtti ot to ImpatKirt eoml
Mxt "ey lelten iwblitlM in th trow retaivae.
Pnmm tr H keep the lettert limit te M W teattSv
I leenttty Utter vriMtt it htU hi strict (MMn
TkM MfWRMPW M ftspWMikilitl ttlMMRtl S
NMM hi Ittttll hRI lNM
THE MAIL BOX
RE: PANAMANIAN SOVEREIGNTY
' To Mr. Tyrannical Gringo:
' Tha fact has been clearly established tnat the Canal Is
built In Panamanian territory under Panamanian WTereigrty,
;that the United States has never claimed to have Mverefcnty
ver that strip of land ten miles, mide crossing from sea to
jea to the Republic of Panama ; ,
5 Therefore, it should not.be assumed that the United States
owns ine ierr:wry wucio iuj a lt
that It has all the rights adherent to sovereignity nor tnat It
is the soie oTier 01 vne wuw k7""' r r
ome jurisdictional rights and Is co-owner together w Pan Pan-ma
ma Pan-ma if the Canal, by.Yirtue of well-known international
a. a. s.
PEN PALS WANTED
rhvA include mv name In
your paper requesting "Pen-Pals." My name, address and parti particulars
culars particulars are given below:.
69 Wong Net Chong Road,
Age: 19 years.
unhw.n- t rnrresnondence. music, reading, movies, swim-
imlng, badminton and clothes. ?
RemaVks:'' I will try to answer every )etter f receive In
Thanking you. :
, I. -M. Santos.
;sir: ; :
t We would be very much obliged If you would publish our
.names In your most interesting paper so ,that we may get a
,pen pal to correspond with.
Here are our names and everything convenient.
1) Miss Lena Patricia Chin i
10 Tak Hlng Street v
i IWUWIUU11, nuns t , :
' Age: A4, Hobbies, Music, tarps and view card (jillecg.
: 2) Aliena Lin : t r i?
10, Prat Avenue 1st n- f T j, ; ,..
Kowloon, Hong Kong. .".'-
Hobbles: Reading and post-card cojjecung.
. 3) EUen LI
11 a, Cathan Road, 3rd Floor K i
', Kowloon, Hong Kong.
Hobbles: Reading, corresponding, stamps v and view-card
! 4) Josefina Ho I 't
15, Cameron Road, 2nd, Floor
; Hobbles: Music, reading, stamps tnd view-card collecting.
5 Thank you very much.
' Yours sincerely,
How Green Are the Grass Roots1
VTf.mAnrt.io Rue nf s. c. Sundav Post-Herald. I got your
' address. Please publish ; this and my sister's article in the
paper. TnanKs. -
I am a Chinese school slrl of age 18. My hobbies are
stamp collecting, music, correspondence and badminton. I am
a student of a government secondary school. "t
! My sister is a girl of age 13. Her bobbles are stamp col collecting,
lecting, collecting, reading and badmln ten. She Sa in Form HIV
... : Agnes.
Mv address? ?
Agnes a P. Li,
14, Kilungt St.
Shamshulpo, Hong Kong.
(My sister's name is Mary LI)
, Inviting tone. Flawless'
performance. Smart styling.
These features combine to make
the Wurlitztr Piano a lasting
family treasure worth many
timtt It modttt test!
There is no age requirement
to enjoy music; a musical family
is a happy family.
As Low As $20.00 Monthly
7710 BOLIVAR AVE. 1 COLON .40
By VIC0TK RIEIEL -'
There's a very sensitive onion
fellow. He is allergic to taking
oaths avowing that he is not
Communist fllor will he pledge
that he will not auiuate with
party which plots to topple the
U.S. and canaaun governments
with bullets not ballots.
Now. this union fellow, who lives
so capitalistically around uiicago
town and its environs, is of great
interest to the fourments of Amer
ica not to mention to the aver average
age average housewives and hungry bread
winners. For his feuow, one
Ralph Helstein. is head of the
PacKinghouse Worten of Amer
ica. His followers are in the big
stockyards and meat plants and
amonx other nrenarers and pur
veyors ot foods to ue people oi
We know that President Helstein
of the PacKinenouse Unions
uoesn t like non-communist oatns
oecause he said so at a closed
meeung in Cnicago's Hotel Sher Sherman
man Sherman the other Tuesuay nignt. 'iue
scene of Helstein's passionate piea
for principle was a meeting ot
thu leaders of tne Amalgamated
Meat Cutters and the racking
bouse Workers. ,,'?
. These men V were meeting to
merge their unions into one big
outfit of some 300,000 strong a
union which would cover woraers
handling the food of scores of mil-
lions of families. And in whose
high command would certainly be
itaipn Meisiein. : j
My personal Interest In all this
lis beyond my carnivorous love of
meat. I like my country and.
therefore, like to know who leads
its most vital unions.- And what
could be 'more strategic than
national union concentrating ou
we siomacns oi me iana?
The other Tuesday night,1 after
montni of negouauons. Pat Gor
man, leader of the Meat Cutteri.
thought the merger was in its final
form when he pointed out that the
"oougauons of takinc office" in
tne new union, tne first tnaior
AFL-CIO merger, included guar
antees tnat nonest books would be
kept and honest faith, too; This
meant swearing at union cere
monies tnat no officer was
member of the Communist Pa.rty
or would affiliate with a party
plotting the violent overthrow of
tne American and Canadian
l Gorman's counterpart, Helstein,
rose to escnew tne Meat Cutters'
proposal. One : man's "meat ob obviously
viously obviously was the other's political
poison. Helstein said that takine
such an oath was repugnant to him.
ne saia ne was not a communist,
of course, but that he would not
take the oath on nrinciDla. If w
deeradina. Furthprmor h
speaking for a vice president of
the Packinghouse Workers, by the
name oi nusseii JBUU. t ,i
Helstein said he and Bull mmiU
throw their weight against the
much discussed and claimed m.
ger if the Meat Cutters Union in
sisted on pushing him from his
When one of mv srnnt en th
stockyard front highballed me the
news, i reached into soma rw.
ords and found that Messrs. Hel
stein and Bull had taken this po position
sition position before. That was at the
Packinghouse Workers Unioa -convention
in Sioux City, Iowa, in May
1854. Seems that a rather naive
fellow delegate from Texas Intro Introduced
duced Introduced a "resolution urging the con convention
vention convention to amend the union laws
to prohibit any officials from be
ing memoers ot suoDOrters of
Communist or Fascist organ)
Now you wouldn't think that
anyone would be a ere e tn tnrh
a suggestion. But He stein arou
to lofty battle then, too. He called
iicram icuiauon. .'tit
snoutea that tbere were amnl
constitutional powers already on
the books "to deal with those who
desire to further other goals than
those of the union.", He declared
his "complete faith and confident
in the union members to formu formulate
late formulate policies without prior restric-
' Hulsteln COntinuAd hv rharirlns
that if the amendment was ap approved,
proved, approved, "we would bo saying we
don't trust ourselves to make de-
The real Issue, he added "is not
communism or the Ku Klux Klan
f the issue is liberty itself."
Which Is one way to look at
communism and the Klan. But
Helstein did not fight that battle
alone. Bull rushed to his sunnort
by stating that implementation of
tne proposed amendment would
requiro s e t i n g up "loyalty
"Who are the supermen who
would sit in Judgment on such a
board?" he asked.
I A little more than two years
later we find the same two gladi gladiators
ators gladiators threatening to hold uo a
merger if they are forced to take
non-Communist oaths. The temp temptation
tation temptation is to- ask why.
One of those who will look
deeper into it is AFL-CIO Presi President
dent President George Meany. He has his
scouts, too. When ne neara wnat
happened, he telephoned the Meat
Cutters leader Pat Gorman and
told him to sit tight-even If there
is no merger. There are other
men of principle. Thank heavens.
'Billy Rose Had Right Idea
R BOB RUARK .. . V
LONDON. Mr. Will Rose, tliei "In Czechoslovakia alone, there choosing our talent for the trip.
are 59 state tneatres, wan an: rney ve agreed also to mace
operating annual budget of at least available radio and television sta sta-25
25 sta-25 million bucks. ' tions in their "six major cities. The
"I noticed that in all tne com-, whole thing was simple. I think
mittees I dealt with, there was; they-like to do business with
always a good pro theater man in, capitalists.
showman, has just returned from
a successful Invasion of the Iron
Curtain-, and as far as I can make
out the little man has conquered
the Commies and put 'em gainfully
to work". 5 '-
Billy went to Russia. Poland.
Czechoslovakia, Yugoslavia and
Romania on what amounted to a
talent-search unofficially. That's
to say his trio was blessed by the
State Department, but he operated
strictly in the name of w. Hose,
boy-sized Baroum. He described
himself. as a capitalist, and pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to do business.-
Billy's idea is an interchange of
talent, a horse-swap between the
Bolshoi Ballet, 'say, for Jncni
Heifetz or Louis Armstrong. The
first talent trade is due for New
Year's Eve: 1957. From Russia and
the four satellite countries, Billy
has signed up roughly a thousand
"Fun Is serious business behind
the curtain." said' Rose in his
Savoy suite, while his pretty new
wife worked on the first haircut
she's had in two months.
"I didn't deal with anybody but
the various ministries of culture.
Everywhere I went, the biggest
most expensive 25-story marble
palace belonged to the culture kids.
? I 1
WASHINGTON Treasuryign;n production. Competitors usu
ally found Lhcy couldn t get a gov government
ernment government permit to gather the es essential
sential essential barbasco root.
The Mexican government has
now promised, however, to loosen
agents cave learned ho ui soouie
guvage ouis, a pruolum sun
piaguing uie natiou s mailmen,
rttaunaaier Genera Aummeineiu
nas consiuereu treating maiimen s
pant wiut cueuiicatii oisiasieiLii
u oogs. one leuer earner iriea
iceuui uo-cauuy to a, uouuie uouuie-iome
iome uouuie-iome ujuii, out ,a me seai ot nis
pams lom wueu tic tu imk oi
cauuy ... ihe u.c u u) cani
uneiy ci oppett liver in your pnj
cuu. In .s ti umciuseu ux Uc pi't-
va news aecs uikh lur i-uien
oniy . Huen we weie in
iTauiin at euuM'tenitiit acnool,"
tne suttt ays, we wtie toiu uiat
ui) uesi vy to keep uui uvm
uarkinx at us wuen w aie iasiuiti
tnroua a iibfcuomuuuu aua uou
Wtsa to do iioaceu, ,u to pmce
some uhtty cuoppeu uvef lu our
irouser ciuxs. ...
The House Armed Services Com
mittee U quietly checking on a
former member, ex-Congiestuiau
Kunt Bishop (R.,111.), who has
restrictions on gathering barbasco
root. This should bring new firms
into competition .with Syntcx and -;
force down the price oi hydrocor hydrocortisone
tisone hydrocortisone and other miracle drugs"
within reach of manv who today
can't afford them. , ?
-..-. i :
Meanwhile, trust-busting Sen.
Joe O'Mahoney (D.,Wyo.) has dug
kito Lagos' amazing manipulations
to corner the diosgenin market'
What interested O'Mahoney in the
case was that Lagos wangled ,a
U.S. license in 19j2 to use war war-seized
seized war-seized German patents to product
finished hormones in Puerto Rico.
Competitors Squeezed -:
In his. application, Lagos gave
an affidavit to the American gov-
been nromounf "tun deck homes" erament that his firm had made
in Florida. It happen that the'?" attempt to persuade Mexico
sun deck bousing project u
owned by Thomas Paimer and
Frank Vellanti, w&o bought up
land the Air f orce needs for hou-
ingnear Homestead Air Base out outside
side outside Miami . The land, which
cost $100 an acre in 19al, has
skyrocketed, to 52,1008 an acre.
committee ; investigators ciaim
"an artificial market" has been
created ... -They would like to
know whether Bishop, while an
Armed services committee mem
ber, passed any inside tips to
Paimer and Velianti ...
' a ,. -. .. ...
Phony Farms Stepped
to embargo the export of barbasco
root Once the firm got that: U. S.
license, however, it promptly used
the Mexican government to freeze
ot l competitors. s t.
For example. Dr. Percy Julian,
famed Negro scientist and founder
of Chicago's Julian Laboratories,
built a diosgenin processing plant
in Mexico. The Syntex firm noti notified
fied notified him arbitrarily that he must
sell his Mexican output only to
customers okayed by Syntei.
When Julian refused, bis plant
mysteriously never got -into pro production.
duction. production. The Mexican government
simply denied him a
I .mm 1
Murray Chotiner's ."skin trac- her wroasco root. .4.
ing" outfit has grujgingly agreed tV American a cnermg corpo corpo-to
to corpo-to stop mslling out phony forms!? bu-Jt PUrtant ft
to help bin collectors nail unsus-
pecting debtors. The S. Floe
sheim Sales Company, which hired
Chotiner to keep out of trouble
witn Washington, used semi-official
forms to trick debtors into
disclosing private information
about themselves The victims
thought they were answering aa
a permit to sather root.
Another competitor, Productos
Estroides, S.A., succeeded in get-
tins a littU harhasea root and
seeling diosgenin to American
drug firms cheaper than Syntex.
The powerful Syntex firm prompt promptly
ly promptly got hold of Estroides' founder.
I have known Billy for. a lot of
years, and I got to laughing St
the pint-sized, Mr. William
the group. I made the same kind of
talk-talk I'd make if I was doing
foal with J J Shubert. Here
are the contracts." (Rosenberg, himself nop so long
Billy flipped open a brieJcas outside in tcrmsjjf family
ano exniDitco nis oeais. incy were i we commes ot wnat is now com
as tightly binding as any ordinal munism. puffing his clgarets and
Broadway or movie contract.
Currency was the biggest poser,
but the practical Rose solved it.
. "it was simple," Bill saiu. "we
don't need rubies or zlotys, or that
kind of stuff. So we' pay our poo
pie in dollars in the Slates, and
the Soviets Pay their people in
whatever's currency. We guarantee
first-class travel and facilities for
their people, and they do the same
for our people over mere. -"I
set line for line, inch for Inch
in Pravrta if we advertise in one
of our big' paper s. They have.
signed to hold still for commercial
programs on TV. If there's any
profit, I am committed to give it
to personally-designated charities.
"I have the right to pick their
talent. On our side, a Soviet im impresario
presario impresario will work with me in
laying down his law to people who
make it generally tough to do .busi .business.
ness. .business. v. V-,.
"I never used the Slate Depart Department
ment Department as a prop at all," Billy said.
"I just went in ar W. Rose, show
man, and took it from there. They
asked me was I a capitalist, and
I said yes, and they seemed to
like the idea.
"I think this thing Ml work,"
Billy concluded. "At least there's
no harm in trying it. It'll get a
fresh thousand of their people over
to see how we do thines. and I
don't see how they can be the
worse ou tor a nttis lows
We then proceeded to lunch, and
the waiter fetched the menu.
"No borscht," said Rose, with
By Peter Bdson
; WASHINGTON (NA) Now' out for the Eisenhower campaign, dential race at Chicago
is the time when candidates for! Fourteen evening programs have "At last there's a chance that
ruiai-ui RiniikliiMn oaiutiJhoon .mot ad They're tehtStivefV we'll be aerenteil In Amarioan
a,, th.t ahnnina nit w irhaHuipri a followi: ooliticar aacietv a rnopthia I used to manufacture hydrocoru-
letters they got from President! September 19 and 25 kickoff.1 For years and years we've had to hormones that
Eisenhower,' telling them what1 'October 1, 4, 9, 12, 16, -17, 22,'live down the Irish poUUcalh reheved mUlions of arthritis
ooicial government lnquuTr,. in-'"-.""" '"1a
stead of furnishing information to "sljocate customers and hold
biU... collectors ,Despite:the P"ce up-: ; -; -
Chotiner's connections as Vice' ""c" ov" 8"T
President Nixon's ex-campaign I wrote tlie Mexican government
manager, he was unable to top "ging a protective UM .be i levied
the Federal Trade Commission' on the export of intermediate dios dios-from
from dios-from Issuing a "cease and desW""k.H only ""S"
order. The outfit .quietly agreed the Potent Latin-Amencan edition
last month to comply, though com- We.. h;pPenSMto tbe.,-P5"
plaints are still trickling in' . 01 Vh' 5?exlcAn.
Chotiner's friends are stuck wl.h ?"y minister. Last May, the Mex Mex-nearly.
nearly. Mex-nearly. 1,000,000 phony foms,ican government quickly clamped
.,i.:.u i.j w.J. .u,.j w tkl'on the reauested tariff.
FTC order i s I Syntex then began refining dios dios-Without
Without dios-Without fanfaVe, Deputy At' Benin .to stage that would ex ex-ney
ney ex-ney General Bill Rogers has made empt it from the tariff, assum ng
some s w e t P i n g improvemenU that Solhns tittle firm lacked the
around: the.; Justice Department! resources to do the same. .But
He has cut down1! th backlog of Solhns foo ed everyone by dupli dupli-,n.irt
,n.irt dupli-,n.irt h nn.thirH ha. eating Syntex feat and also beat-
doubled Uncle Sam's take from tal the protective tariff. Undaunt Undaunt-lawsuits.
lawsuits. Undaunt-lawsuits. He has also reorganized d. Syntex began pressuring for
district attorney's offices around fer tightening of the exp t
the country until even the Demo-l tariff. This time .however Ul9
crats admit they are better than1 Mexican government refused -.
ever ... uinan snore, ciose inena ,.-7---- '"ttij.;.
of -the late Alben Berkley, wUl Wi,lfJff.8rmU. f
introduce a song based on his fare-t Mexico will keep its promise to
well worrit at l-eiinrton. Va: "I'd ease restrictions on gathering
rather be a servant in the House
of the Lord than to sit in the seats
of the mighty." Written, by Max
Lie, the song will be called, "His
Prefit en Pain ; J
inside story can now be told on
how Licio Lagos, publisher of Life
Magazine's L a 1 1 n-American edi edition,
tion, edition, attempted to corner the pro
duction of the pain-relieving chem chemical
ical chemical "Diosgenin" and jack i up
prices to arthritis and cancer sufferers.--
?' ,rt'V"'i --
This wonder chemical produced
from Mexican barbasco root,-is
great statesmen they are and 24, 26 and 30.
how much they helped him dur
intf the last session. t
Here's a sample letter maoe
public by Rep. Jerry Ford, of!
Grand Raoids. Mien.:
Now tnat the session is over,
Windup on November 1 and
Election is November 8.
hntm h imi ru i.l and cancer victims
Boston, Fly an in New York.L0 helped form the Mexican
Hague in Jersey City and their. P' lt52.wiSl i "i6
corrupt, machines. w.v er
"In Jack Kennedy we have erament to gain control of dios
decent and elean Irishman who
the many key measures we have
advanced in the public good. I am
especially aware of the extraordi extraordinary
nary extraordinary amount of time and energy
you devoted in the committee o
has gone almost to th top, and
it nas given us a tremendous Jolt
fAP All infai-mriltf mmkI..i
Newest telephone gimmick of i
the congressional campaign is
being used by Democrat J oh a
The big strategy meeting which!
Democratic candidates Stevenson
and Kefauver held at Santa Fe,
T chnitM fe-i ramUi if I failed tn N.M.. was reallv a tribute to Sen.
express to you my deep apprecia-;cnnion Anderson of that state. He "r our uuenoruy complexes.
. . aaal t!tmmr.mmmi.iimi -1J i.l J I v 1
tion of your Joyat suppon ano os menus.
suiuerauu nas insisiea au aing
that Stevenson would be nou'il
nated on the first ballot.
If Stevenson wins. Sen. Ander-Foley, who's running against the
ion could srobablv set the iob of incumbent GOP Rep. DeWitt
Appropriations in areas affecting' Atomic Energy CommisslonHy d e. To. get in touch with
the security Of our country. For chairman, if he wants it. At'oieys neadquarters, all you
this I am grateful Indeed. I feehkast Anderson would have have to do Is dial WIN IN W.
that you are the kind of con- enough Influence to name the Actually, this is the number Wis-
gressman our nation neeai u w vviuuia icwjj w-ww,
Washington .-. etc.
: "Dwisht D. Eisenhower."
The letters are changed to fit
each congressman s activities
Waslunaton hostesses are ec
static over having the headquar
ters oi both presidential candi candidates
dates candidates in the capital for the
Foreign embassy officials
Foley campaign manager
in ueorge rayne thought up the
idea and persuaded the telephone
company to list the number for
the campagn. :, ..."..v.vi
Mrs. Hubert Humphrey, wife of
the Minnesota senator, took her
Washington who followed the Re
publican convention say that Har
old S t a s s e n wrecked his use
fulness as an effective ."secretary
for peace ad disarmament." I
"How can he be. taken seriously
campaign. Four years ago Eisen-! about anything," comments one husband s vice-presidential cam
k t.A h.aitnnartora in N diolomat "the wv he first on-' Paign setback phifosoohically.
York and Stevenson holed up in posed, then seconded the nomina- "That's one of the things a srife
Springfield 111. Having them both tion of Vice President Nixone whose husband la in politics has
in Washington is : expected to' Any foreign official would be sus-!to learn," she says. ."And I like
spark up an otherwise dull fa'l'picioui that Mr. Stassen would being the wife of a senator."
social season. Most-of the part suddenly begin advocating pro-l Sen. Ham par ey, who got
t9 iAui In laffua
tr..mt. I J . I suit, either,
I This Is the way one prominent, "One of the pleasant, t a 1 a g s
ft.ni.iii.n National Committee Irishman In Washtniten analyzed about It all." he says, "was find-
now has its national radio and young Sen. Jack Kenedy's show-.tng out now many friends I- had
television time pretty weU blocked,!! In the Democratic vice-presi-lthat I didn't know I had before."
ison. Most-of the part; suddenly begin advocating pro- Sen. Hum par ey, who got
goers here think that duction of hydrogen bombs the caught in the desperate stop stop-s
s stop-s staff will bring a lot' day after he might promise to Ke:auver drive that failed,
try League tone to the1 ban their use." doesn't feel too bad about the re-
p a; classifieds
Answer to Previous Puzzle
.r Hni, Si:
12 Mineral rock
12 ai you
2 Wooden ships
2 Krtnch police
8 for and
I Spud (coll.)
I tT'T"'Tt TTTc 1
23 Among 41 Change
24 Missouri river 42 Whirl
II Makes beloved 9 Ireland 27 Envoy 43Saeagla
20Mrenary 10 Melted rock 21 Russian city 44 seine
21 One and 1 1 Cain and 21 Xssential being 41 Eleanor
24 Animal fat
30 Social Insects 24-
40 Drinks made
41 Salt springs
II Sir or
97 Corded fabric
31 Irish city
II West Indian
- Ireland -- -41
judgment Adjudgment SO and Hot
i HL & I I "8 j ,p"" p j ft
i ; r-
jT" "" -.. I v
j J- rXj-
.. 3" T JT" .
TIT T?JT """ T li Lo p
s mf" -T
i u m i'U" T J" 3"
. -j- -r-
1 CrVITJAy AND MILITARY AWARDS Col. Wiliam N. HornlEh. Adjutant General,' TJSAR-.
CARIB, pins a commendation medal on Sp3 Duane M. Perkins, 62nd Machine Records Unit,
' for superior nd conscientious service during ceremonies held recently i the former's of-
i flees at For Amador. Miss Sara L Sokol (second from, left), .Reproduction Branch,, and
MrV Mildred 'Ramlrez-Duque (third from right). Military Personnel Division, received 4 out
standing performance certificates. Others In the picture are U. Col. A. JH. Kihlgrea tx I
' treme left), chief, Administrate Service Division; Maj.., P. S. Smelenskl (second; from
tight)1, chief, statistics and Accounting Division; and LU CoL John D. Mack, chief. Military
Personnel Division. : 'V j.-n-(US Army Photo)-;
Eva Percn's Cd
Cosl Of $lC3fC:3,
BUENOS AIRES, Sept. 10 (UP)
Admirers of the late Eva Feron
paid a Spanish specialist $100,000
to emoainj her body when sbe died
ef cancer July 16, 1952, govern government
ment government investigators said yesterday.
' - ; v
They identified the embalmer at
the- noted Spanish physician Dr.
Pedro Art Sarria, now cultural at attache
tache attache t the Spanish Embassy
here. At the time of Eva Peron's
death he was staff doctor at, the
Embassy and member of the, 'fa 'faculty
culty 'faculty of medicine of the Universi University
ty University of Cordoba, t.
, -.-. '. V "-
The body of "Evils," as her fer fervent
vent fervent admirers called her, was tak taken
en taken to the headquarters of the Gen General
eral General Labor Confederation (CGT)
shortly after her death were it
was placed in a temporary grave.
Front there it was to have been
transferred to a huge monument
which Eva herself envisioned as
eclipsing the Statue of Liberty and
Her grave, like Napoleon's, Was
to hove been placed In such a way
that those visiting it would hive tp
bow their heads. 1 1
Elections Committee Senator Flays
Unrealistic Cost Of Campaigning
WASHINGTON, ept 10 (UP) -H
Chairman Albert Gore-(U-iennj
of th spnnt elections subcommit
tee said yesterday the tremendous
cost of campaigning has made A I
merica's election laws f'unreaus-1
nil ''unworkable.'- v
The outdated elections, laws, he
said, Eposes a threat to our ponu
ii kvtim'" because it is ''impos
sible for anyone but the richest f
men to finance a senairoiai cam cam-naicrti
naicrti cam-naicrti nnlv hall a 'dozen .men
hv ennneh money to run for
nresident on their own, he said.
Gore made his statements on
th ann television show "College
Press;- Conference.": His. subcom
Gere -said he hopes the inqui inquiry
ry inquiry will have a "salutary effect",
en the currant eleetien cam
paigns. But the sulreommittee's
, chief goal, ha said, h te com
up with recommendations f r
the next Congress te make elec election
tion election laws "more realistic."
Gore said his subcommittee has
received protests about the con
duct of the bitter primary 1 cam
naien for the ReDuolican senaio
rial nomination in Wisconsin be
tween Sen. Alexader Wiley (R-
Wis.) and Rep Glenn R. Davis
(R-Wis.l. 1 : .r-
Both Davis and Wiley were noti
fied that the complaints would
have to be submitted as affidavits.
he said. Since no such papers have
been received, he added, the sub
committee does not intend to inves
legate the Wisonsin situation, ;
uore noiea mat unio nas a cam
paign spending limit of $2,500 for
a senatorial candidate. He said
his Senate subcommittee found
that in 1950 more than 2 million
dollars was spent by Individuals
and organizations, supporting each
of the two candidates.
For this reason, he said pres present
ent present campaign spending laws are
"unrealistic" and "unworkable;"
He said his subcommittee hopes to
cut down "secret" campaign con-
inouuons ana encourage more 0 0-pen
pen 0-pen contributions by a : greater
numoer oi private citizens.
t ........ ...,,1 ifljA.., j j! -'.h; fr':-i";' :'
Ike Helps Dedicate Chapel
lit 0 T
UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa., Sept
I (UP) President fcisennowerjj
participating. in an Episcopal comjl
munion service, jresieiu.j
4Ar.i npw chapel to the
memory ftf hisi late sister-m-Jaw,
AITS, lUlivUU w"vom- i
Th Helen Akin Eisenhower
i. nart of what eventually
will be a 3 T million dollar religious
center on the campus of P e n n
State University, ft aeats about
100 persons. A larger chapel seat
ing about:, 1,800 persons ,wuj De
built later.'- A' ''(' :
m .i?i.nhnwer made the round
trip from Washington to Univer Univer-aitv
aitv Univer-aitv Part in his small Aero Com Commander
mander Commander plane; He was greetedat
the university by his orotner.ir.
Milton- Eisenhower ? who leaves
the university t the end nf this
monthl to become president of
Johns Hopkins University in Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore X-'V- tfim';
;$tUDENtS ORfET IKf r
The President was greeted or.
the campus by a crowd-of several
hundred students and ttafton
lies. A similar crowd gathered at
th airoort, to "watch his:p 1 an e
takeoff for the return to Wasmng
khnhf nnn freshmen enter
ed the university today and they
crowded the streets to watch the
President's small motorcade trav travel
el travel to and from the airfield.
Attendant at the communioA
services dedicating the c h a p el
were private. They were attended
only by the cn et exeuuuvc, m.c. m.c.-hr,nf
hr,nf m.c.-hr,nf th Late Mrs. Milton Ei
senhower's family nd top umyer-
aity officiata, .
, 'iii. haiwi in-of modified Geor-
lan architenture on the exterior
modern on the in
side. It is set in a wooded area of
the 400-are main campus.
As a Presbyterian and when at attending
tending attending his own church, Mr. Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower usually is served com
munion In his Dew. -k
Yesterdav. apparently because
of the occasion, he walked with
Milton and other members of the
family to the altar Tad and. knelt
to receive communion from the
Rev. Jones B. Shannon, rector of
the local St. Andres Church. .:
SITS DURING PRAYER V
During prayers before the com
munion, Mr. Eisenhower did not
kneel with his brother, but s a t
back id his pew with bowed head
The sermon was delivered by -the
Rev. Luther H. Harshbarger, unl
versity chaplam. ......
Mr. Eisenhower seemed to list
en with close attention to the ser
mon. Rev. Harshbarger said that
' personal money-mindness- which
has always been the chief form of
man's idolatry is the towering
concern;, and obsession of o u r
time.: ., :A ,f
1) v l
".....Whenever money piles up, It
ienas 10 oecome not a servant but
a tyrant,1' hevsaid. : 7
t When the President returned
from the chapel, to the university
airfield, he was chipper and in
smiling good soirits. H h int
hands with members of the Penn
sylvania state police who assisted
the Secret Service in (protection
UMfl 'i . 1
j With a gay wave of his d ark
homburg to the crowd. Mr. Ei.en.
hower ducked into his small plane
..J e. nr. t i ...
miu ieii iuc NASiunglon.
Military Confab v
May End Today.
JEDD AH, Saudi Arabia." Sept
10 (UP) The military high com-l
mand conference of all Arab states
is expected to end today with the
announcement that the national
guards of all states will be linked
in the defense agsinst Israel.
A Saudi Arabian broadcasting
system reporter said the -talks
were taking place "in an atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere of cordiality and coopera
tion." me conference, which was
convened last week, is being held
n the hauai capital of Riyadh in
the ejd. v :
A ioint communique is expected
to he puousnea simultaneously in
all Arab capitals.
Kills Driver.Who '.V,
Tried To Aid Friend
HACKETTSTOWN. N." J.. Sept
10 (UP) A motorist who stopped
to aid a sick; passenger was fatally
injured by hit-and-run driver
near here today.
Police said Donald Dilts.-26, of
Hackettstown, was driving east in
nearby independence xownsmp
when Walter Batson,, 32, also of
Hackettstown, became ill.
Dilts pulled his : car off to the
side of the road and got out to as
sist. Batson. but was struck by an
other car headed in the same di direction.,
rection., direction., '',-, ,'
Red China Claims
HONG KONG.I Sept. 10 (UP)
Communist China claims it is now)
mass producmg electric refriger refrigerators.
ators. refrigerators. The latest issue of the Eng-lish-languaite
China" said there is a "big de demand"
mand" demand" fort the refrigerators in
Red China and
OJ Killarney Lekes
UCIJ IfOllil IfCltUIIIC
- KILLARNEY, Ireland, Sept, 10
(UP) Hundreds of' cheering I I-rishmen
rishmen I-rishmen turned out Saturday to
welcome the Florida real estate
broker who bought the f a m e d
Lakes of Killarney.
Stuart Robertson and his party
were met by a "procession" of I I-rishmen
rishmen I-rishmen in cars and on horseback
as they drove in from Shannon
! Robertson, who bought the Ken Ken-mare
mare Ken-mare estate which includes the
lakes for a reported $196,000,
promised that if "the Irish peop
want Killarney. Ill sell it back k
Accompanied by his wife, Rob Robertson
ertson Robertson rode on horseback for a
quick first look at his new hold holdings.
ings. holdings. It was raining but Robertson
shurgged it off as 'liquid sun sunshine.
shine. sunshine. n i i' (
. Asked about his plans, Robert Robert-sonvsaid
sonvsaid Robert-sonvsaid "There 'may be some
changes, but they will be in keep keeping
ing keeping with the tradition of Killar Killarney."
ney." Killarney." i-.: ;';c;f- : I'j-v;;
The American will meet with
Premier John A. Costello of Ire Ireland
land Ireland in Dublin tomorrow.
(J (. j
I - :
FOR SUPERIOR SERVICE Sp3 Duane, M. Perkins, 62nd Ma-,
chine Records Unit, Fort "Amador, receives a commendation
medal for superior and conscientious service, from CoL Wil William
liam William N.. Hornlsh, Adjutant General USARCARD3, -In cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies held recently in the htter's offices at Fort Amador.
. (US Army Photo)
. for you
Sparkling, Ntw Can fo Drvt ai Your Own
' Rent by the hour, day
, wpek or longer. Just show
your driver's license and
. proner identification.
Drive a new 1956 Hertx cat.
One low rate includes all
ffaanllne nil i vin ntnnAP
- insurance and extra pas- 1 HERTZ "uTiftw
-8en"rl ; CaUHt. reserve. -..rl..r.
'."pflQ '- fj, Fiesta Car Rentab
tTfclkiW : of Panama, Inc.
' TT ..Hotel El-Panam4
I!:Fp Year Piles
Doa't aufTar from pulnfuL luhtni
Tilda another fcour without trjrlai
Cn,nrd. Upon application Chinaroi
a curblnr FUa mlacnea S wajra: 1
1 tmin and Itching, a Help shrink
aoia, awollan Uwm S. Helps aatun
a1 lrriEAtd niembrmnas and ailar P1U
.-rToung. Aak yaur SnaSfiat Sar
MARSHAL'S l.'OTICE OF SALE
: Notice it fceraby sir that tha Motor Vaiial Guayai. of Icuado Icuado--
- Icuado-- riia rofittry, will ko aold at Public Auction by the Unitad States
Marshal In the Canal Zona,' undof an Ordor of the Unirad Statoi Dii-
tricf Court for tha Piitrict of tha Canal Zono. datad Sapfambor 6,
.1956, and followini a Libal in Rom and in Pomnar filod in the
aid Oittrict Court on Aufutt 7, 1956, No. 4364, In Admiralty, in
; which the Campania Genaral do Licoros, S.A., ia Libalant, and tha
M.V. Gujyaa and tha Campania Comarcial Nartara, S.A., ara Ra
-spondantt. !"-'vi -,, r S1;4 i
. Tha wla will ba held at 10 o'clock in tha morning of Friday,
Saptembar 21. 1956 at tha Uafrad Stata Diitrict Court, in Ancon,
Canal Zona. Tha sale will ba -for cash to tha hifhett bidder, lubjact
H tha final approval of the Court, and tha proeooda of such alo
will bo depotitad in tha Registry of tha Court to remain until the
.Court's further erder,.,'; 1 s;
' Tha M.V. Guayai wat built in Portland, Orafon, in 944, in tha
following dimensional lanfth, 171 feat; beam, 23 foot; draft, 14
foot. Her groat tonnage 575. aat tannagSi 281. She Is powered by
two Hamilton diesel anginas af 1,600 h.p., each, has a Cruising
spaed of 1 5 knots, Snd top speed ef 20 knots, t
t. $. CARRINGTON an v United States Marahal.
ROY PHILLIPS P. JOSEPH I. KINCAIO
Proctors for Libelant..1.. t. ,.
NEW YORK, Sept. 10 (UP)
Yesterday was a quiet, crisp, sun sunny
ny sunny Sunday in the nation's biggest
cityfor Just about everyone but
."New York's finest" worked o o-vertime
vertime o-vertime yesterday investigating
robberies, assaults, accidents and
. At least three persons jumped
or fell from rooftops or windows.
A golfer died of a heart attack.
A woman died in an apartment
house fire. A kayak overturned,
"They are beingi drowning a fisherman.
On Long island, a woman wa
hospitalized with a concussion afi afi-en
en afi-en three men threw her out of a
moving car. Two subway change
booth employes were beaten up
and robbed. Hoodlums robbed two
other persons. A .teenaged hood hoodlum
lum hoodlum was critically wounded by a
policeman after he allegedly as assaulted
saulted assaulted another officer,
At. least five persons, Including
two policemen, were injured by
automobiles. Three persons were
cut or suffered broken bones in
A teen-ager In the Bronx c u t
his leg when he kicked out an a a-partment
partment a-partment window.
IS IT POSSIBLE TO
uWi IrATF TUP MCW -Z 1
.uvi uvnih I ilk iihii.;
TESTAMENT CHURCH TODAY
'" 'litany believe that iJew Testament
- Christianity is dead. A thing- of the -i
' ' past. That the'ehanging;- world calls J
1 for a chanfrfnjt doctrine and a church
wltn t new Ioo)c Some lool f0r a
v v new religious- leader with new doc- ' ?
trines, while others lone 'for an un-v-
" r i
... '., 1 -...
chaneine faith whose deeo roots sink
HEAR-this question' answered' by
w. w. BURROW
Daily .7:00 p.m.
September 10 through 14 . t
CHURCH OF CHRIST
1 -.)--. i. :
y House 3024, 15th Street
Rio Abajo, R. p.
vith TEXACO TITCTir fldsolino
Next tima yoa need gasoline, try Firt Chief. Yon
can count on this: it'll be packed with action.
It's specially blended for climate and altitude
wherever you fill 'er up. What's more, it sells at
the regular gasoline price. Stop in soon.
You are welcome at l-
your TEXACO Dealer, ,,
-. Most of us do n6w and then .-. but
famous antacid SfA Hepatica gives
speedy relief from overeating upset.'
? Just tate 'y4 teaspoon of spar spar-'
' spar-' kling Sal Hepatica in a glass of
, water and feel how fast it relieves
sagging over-acidity. ',,,'.
, The mild taxation which may also
accompany its alkaline action helps"
relieve the constipation that often
. occurs when you overeat.
' So he wise get the economy-size
' bottle of Sal Hepatica today! Have
it on hand if you should eat too
much. ,- v ; - "'
MejiMMrf r MisnL itim
, U.S. ARMY
THE MEW SHADE 44
WE OFFER YOU A SPEQAL DEAL
" A TAILORED LNIFORM t
V"; WITH A R4RRACKS HAT 7 r
BANCROFT MAKE TO MATQI
ALL FOR $95.00
FABRIC OF HNEST ENGLISH SERGE. :
COME IN AND TALK IT OVER,
GENEROUS PAYi PLAN. TO NON NON-COMS
COMS NON-COMS OF FIRST. "THREE GRADES.
SAMUEL FRIEDMAN INC.
LA MASCOT A
1 Onposite, Ancon Post Office
THIS WEEK'S LUCKY, WINNERS:
i a Fernando Zambrano a Braulio Cortex
. J. D. Dills
e Teresa Troche
': Daniel Marsicano j'
a Edward Vanghands
George F. MoCorkle
a Maria de Zarzavilla
: t: ft,
a Rina de la Cuardia a Cecil E. Brothers
a Nona de Marquez a Braulio Cortez
AND THEY WON FOR FRE!
: ALL SLIPS WON ENDING IN 7 WIN WIN-CHECK
CHECK WIN-CHECK YOURS 1
d TAHITI k
18-47 CENTRAL AVE. (137)
, '" W.-Wvv: tjiiaBBdjaa; aaaaJ
bapt.'Clyde A. Cortez
f it. Carlos J.iVega .1
"' ; It Gerald M. Jerram ,''
e Don Piper f" ? '. , J'
. Ernest M. Krueger. t
t" st, James Dunn t , 'r
. J Leonard J.' Meyer
, :. ; '., a Sara Bernal i-
' G. Glazier ,(
. ; r. a Gloria Matussl .,
. R. H. 'Adams 1
i y y-,1
,1 y-,1 ... t ; 'W
Brands y ou know, '.
v at prices you can afford
. Oiatlan .(Headquarters
Tlie TWO for ONE STORE
tWhere you Buy ONE and Win ONE in our
i FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE
(Formerly Philippine Rattan furniture)
4th of July Ave.At the sign of the clock-Tel. 2-2181 1
"ilr : Tin; fanama Africa as TssmypEXT daily yrwsrArtft .- ; - ?:c?c:;AT- 5rrrr:::n 11,T
" JjJ Meal T.ckct tTRSON SCEIGCS AND TT2 nZATIS , I, CI .,t
Vcrr f j -:1s stow ( thv style.' 7 fflLTfll 11 ET 5 i 1 J
-pL Rgfe flB8gjC tin riff1 ,f -i-
t gleaii K3 ''";'" l- Take Your Choice K 11 TtRMBtt v, r T' 'iv,::v.- v' ' ;
, 5Wrv, ; .y -. ... r v ; tin c3 Extra Duty ; 'ttlWCT;.::.,-
. I A (AWMH 1 I SIRLOIN STEAK Sj K MAKE UP YOUR -n I j I . "cyT.Nfwwol f CouloT MAVW I ,A IIvuuatT UAVP-fcfti I
' A v.,. NOW ALWAYS NICE-.T- MINDS BEANS OR) 5JSS tsano HETte Sf-J' 1 ) f
-r 'fifiiF m7": tm -te $iby p --
-i. t?v 0 'iNl 'IlIj'
. :. -;'uxn':::
'' -."Iv r WHAT POSITION )cENTER I THAT'S WHAT I I I -: : ;.: - mi V
' AI?E VOU f F'Et-D, WAS AFWAID OFJ J ; I I I I I I ; ,1 ,.. l cuIEF SfWteP "I I V J YEAH, MM. IF WONMUGl JTtS .:
tttfgte True life Adventures 1 BOot8 ad wddm : .gua; mmm.
T .-, . lMMVMMHMMV
Australian Sheepmen Regard
Selves As Biggest; Gamblers
KARRATHA, Ws Australit -.
(MO w This is Texaa, with in
Aifctrilian accent, only bigger.
And here ii the vast emptiness
i,tia'a--"nuthark". (h em-
tKsit is-On sheep millions of
West Australia 1 the largest ot
the Australian states, about three
times the bulk o Texas, and the
, aheep outnumher me e 1 1 1 z e n s
about eight to one. When you get
aorth of. the Tropic of Capricorn
I things in West Australia get even
1 more lopsided in favor -of the
f voolies, as there are only ,000
2 white folks compared with some
i Nobody knows, exactly how
many sheep there are on their
own stations, let alone the state
of West Australia, On the neigh neigh-baring
baring neigh-baring station of Minderoo more
than 1,000 stragglers were round round-mA
mA round-mA nn nn h ssfl 000 acres after
shearing was completed of the
10,000 animals known to be in
Bill Leslie, the owner of Kar Kar-atha,
atha, Kar-atha, sheared 18,000 sheep here
this jear, and his 300,000 acres
have carried as high as 42,000 me merinos.
rinos. merinos. Karratha lies 1,100 miles north
of Perth, 700 of them dusty,
chuck-holed and rutted. The clos-
t feUnhnna It iOO miles annth.
and you won't be bothered with
..... ... N
banks who owned it and me, too,
for more years than I like to re-
, The area taken in by the hand
sweep included some 55 windmills,
rnnnU nf hundred miles'of tieht-
fence, the eUlemenWM karratha
,with its ranjDljng, neavy-sionea
ranch r b-o u s- ej bawvi-ihearttig
sheds, electric plant; workers'
quarters, gardens, putting green
lawn and airfield."
tttfgteft True Life Adventures
THE WEST 3UM3t.wn rian nw
When ttxkcxev, twis inoffensne
' Bill took a frayed-edged ledger
from the rolltop desk in his "of "office"
fice" "office" and pawed through the neat neatly
ly neatly inked pages to illustrate the
fortunes and misfortunes 1 of
sheep raising, in Australia.
'Here," Kte said, pointing It I Oie
year ikju, we goi ia oaie iui :
our wool, and 1 aiong wiin
most other station owners
paid for the privilege of working
in the 115-degree temperatures,
dodging hurricanes and living a
day-to-day existence. The only
reason the banks dian t take us
over was because they had so
many station properties nobody
would buy them."
. NAR OUT A FAIR 1 :
NEAR H5 TA)UV
.1 TUBJ ub flails awav at mis enemy
Then the finger ran down the
"That was the year," chuckled
Leslie. "The fear of another world i r I r r I m1 rp
war put the price to an all-time 5lUt ULANLtb
fllU. W Q gut iui uio name i
Wiu rwg siSKme&v p&sx&s&k makes a hasty pewttuks.
ana you wuu i uo uuiucicu huisu. "-"i";
train whistles because the 1 1 n el bale they paid us $15 for in 1931. 1
ends at North Hampton, more With each merino producing
thin inn miles awav
Steamers nudging their way
along the treacherous Indian
Ocean coast are the main source
of supply to this isolated area,
while the airplane solves the trav travel
el travel and communication ; problems.
"We truly live off the sheep's
back," explained the stubby-fingered,
mid-fiftyish Leslie. "Some "Sometimes
times "Sometimes the livin' is good, and some sometimes
times sometimes it's mighty bad. ;
"Chn ha want nn with an ex-
sansive wave of his hand, "built
all this after paying off the
tnma in noundt of wool a vear.
the fortunes of the sheep stations
are at the mercy ot nature.
"1 guess we re ine greaiesi.
ramblers in the world un here."
Leslie ; mused. "We make it one
year, lose it all back the next and
then maybe win again the third
year. If we could just be as cer certain
tain certain of getting a good wool price'
as we are of getting hurricanes
droughts, floods and kangeroo in-:
vasions, lite nere in me ouioacK
would be lots simpler, but. prob probably
ably probably not neat as interesting."
The Royalty o Radio and Television
t TV, PROGRAM
MONDAY, Scat. IS, ISM
S ot Armed Twcei Hour
' 4 00 Carry Moot' )
4. IS Robert Q. Lrwli
4J Ckxttrey Tan
.': 4.4S Parry Camo
"100 Prof ewioruil fathtr :.-(.
". ; S:SS Wlnky Bink ., a
. J '. OS Maws tad Panorama r
i, i vi 79 My Favwlta Husband -.M
i T SO Boat Tha Oock , ; v
" ; :' S04 :'Marth Jtaya .. '' H .'
1 00 Medic
:Sp Ia Got a Secret.. ... .v
i 10 00 Playhouse of Stars
' 10-30 Talent Scouts (v
' 11 -W Nawa
n 6 Encore: Toe it of the Town. k
' -r it. No. I3A-30 Tel. J-2S86. 1-2142. 2-3265
TlToli Ave. l-2
"I don't know what he sees In her she at least
four "or five boxes of candy heavier;thar I amj'
Faliering Philip i
Philtp's ttfe Is filled with brnisee.
ITed-woni steps and rags he uses, v
Repairs weald lette tits home tike new
. L aaasifieds. fust the Htht tlie'
U m. A WDLi COUVt
H :& SOOXrKSOR,
S at T iia in Jf
.(MOT TVt ViWER V
: CArTAD taMl
A Trick Works
S ANO SENT HER. A HOD .?1t I fllHTB 60001 WWWKW OI WV WWrl TUBB51 V
7nj5E6,Bj romamt-UtstsMm JJJSfftum JuMwwTyow.riN
U BUT TEM PM5 MO lrflTl I 8 7'Vr'
I. ', 'i J f -', I j ii -.. 1 n M "ra- T "1 011 'i n
. ... Slight Delay if
LJ uiy? I 1
f DICK CAVAtU
f i HCKC5CMT-
S UM37TO firfi Y
BOAltllMOUOtO i L V . KH!liil0.. WAI
iii j. 41 wsX44
HAS THE CAR EtifMGU i
, these Stock car races
VITAL I INTEND TO
I EAO THE FIPI n AMD
ANOlD JAMS, AND,
MA30I?,V I'M 6ETTinTtHEREX1
SHE'LL i A HOP OMfJ A BRI6HT I
1 TAk'cj-iCCBl UVDlMtc 1 Cinc-l
J LIKE A 71 THI5 ft WE'LL Be I
I candle 1 trouble 1 Live With I
yi nntN iiiNwuAKiji Him it- i
)l fie mOVfaV IZES.V HE COME51
'I TO THE CACPiW ax" iij 4
fC Vtrack; .v1f,r,JcAeooSE
.1 ,.- MERUP 5-A
6-i1n ,,. AND SOUNDING ir
' A DISCORD
HIS LEO LIKE N,,4 T4to3
. s 1 . '...'7"" "" 1 T- ""'
tra.-SAMA AMERICA AN INDrPEXDEVT DAILY KFIYSPATr
7 n,t . & p
'octal and Jthei
Box 5037, J,
a ftfutmlt, )"fif Parti J Vrwt JumU L muuU fmfitf U ImmmLn i(m,
Jt .ifi. MJ If utfLu w Lm 3-0740 m 2071 LUm 9:00 W, 10 mjm, mlt
0 A am
TAWSTAtf AMBASSADOR THATS AVITH PRE LATE-IhIs Excellency Mohametf All talks to
f Monsignor Bernier at a party give last week at the Hotel El Panama by i members of the
' Pakistan Colony MA Panama. In the backgro und Minister Ignncio Mollno can be seen with
BegunY Mohamed Alt "Hie party was given In honor of the Pakistan Ambassador to'
Washington and the-' Begum Mohamed All wh o were Tlsltina here for a few days after at at-'
' at-' tending the presidential Inauguration In Quito, Ecuador. '
AMBASSADOR OF SALVADOR GIVES COCKTAIL f ART!
AT"TBE EMBASSY RESIDENCE SATURDAY NIGHT i
' 1 The Ambassador of' Salvador pr. Franciaco Lino Oseiue
' da and Mrs. Marti' de tJsegneda gave ft gala cocktail party
I. at the Embassy residence, Saturday .night. i i v
lwudlda .'Far Chilean
Centul General And Wife -.
A cocktail parry was given by
the Consular Association Panama
at.'th- residence of the president,
of the Association and Mrs. .Altai
V Estrada Berg, Saturday eve eve-W
W eve-W ar a "despedlda" lor: Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of the Embassy and Consul
General for Chile and Mrs. Rim-.
co. .who are leaving soon for their
sew post' ,ia Ottawa, ;Vf ;
Mr.i And Mrs, Dan ieestwrn
a....... Kriik at Daughter
' kr. snd Mrs. Donald .Boostrom
ef Gsmboa announce the .birth of
daughter,. Saturday, at, Gprgas
Hospital, -iiy-,t-j;t ,j
Mr. And Mrs. J. Morten TJom sen
Announce Birth Of Daughter
Mr and Mi's., 3 Vhrion Thom Thomas
as Thomas tit U T os aiinm.ip the birth
a IVUi "
at Coco Solo Hoi
f.'.arjarila Coiiplo Coiiplo-Anmaunca
Anmaunca Coiiplo-Anmaunca Rirth Of Sen .
' Mr. snd Mrs.. R." M., Quinn,
liarearila announce the
their tirsi cnuo,
Martin, Sept. 4
LrArtf Mrs. Garden "irpettf
n;rk of. Can J-
tL, Mrs, Gordon' Etoery of
Oahir, 'Hawaii, x announce the birth
f a son 'born Sept. 1. The baby,
who weighed grounds .10 .ounces,
hi been named Gregg Allen Lm-
Mrs?Xmery, the former": J a n e
Madison,- was born and raised, in
the Canal Zone and is thr daugh daughter
ter daughter of AUen Mtdison, of Balboa,
. and Catherine Madison,' of Jack Jack-aort,
aort, Jack-aort, Mississippi ,.
Lt, and, Mrs. I!mry wei'e mar married
ried married ia July f last year at Cor Corpus
pus Corpus .Christi, Texas.. Their' present
address is wo: a, lunopai auetv,
Laaikai, T. B.OajiaHwau.:.;r.--
Krnait Ffrratt : : : tr'?
Noma On Laave
A-1C Ernest Wilson Forrest, son
of Mr. and Airs. John Wilson x or
nit nf Nw Cristobal is home for
visit. Ha has just spent an 18-
saonth duty tour in tne aaiaaie
East, North Africa, Rabat rand
t rench Morocco and will report to
his new base, at Wright Patterson.
uiuo. .Oct.- i.' w
Airman Forrest is a Canal Zone
Voy. le graduated from Cristobal
High School in '5 and entered the
Service m July of tost year,
Pen Waman Paitar
Ta la DalivaraH Tomorrow
' Posters,: artists are: making to
disclsv their Christmas cards will
be needed for hanging tomorrow
night. Artists are asked to deliver
their posters to the homes of eith either
er either Muriel de Young or Jean Bai
ley before 6:30 p.m. tomorrow or
t bring them to the Tivoli Hotel
tetween 7 and tomorrow night.
Japanese Tas Far IAWC
Sl'4d Far Thursday
Commander William J. Voung
has invited members of the Inter-
Amsrirsn Women's Club to a Ja
nve Tea to be held at his quar
ters at Fort Amador, Thursday,
ttpt. 13 at 4:30 .m. mm
At 4 p.m. the IAWC group will
Visit the ISO to view a display of
water colors by Hosita Paiacio,
As enty a limited number can be
accomodated, all those who wish
to t ke part in this outing are
to call Mrs. Adela M. de
J,;eander at (Balboa) 2-1852.
t'ht Mario Agnes' Dube ; t
t i With -Shower.
; 5. Ida Levelady was hostess
at a bridal shower for Miss Marie
Dube, given Saturday.
i s!s who attended were Mes
i s Mariune Campbell, Kith
r f Erown. Ann Hentschell. Shir
1 Cavanaugh, Berth Scott, Cindy
o, wane Uube. Helen Beck,
1 e Dupree, Mavis McGlakde,
t.- v Tsylor, Patsy-Curtis Diana
In it, Thelma Cambv, -Valta
t 1, Eloise Murphv, Helen Shir Shir-r,
r, Shir-r, tify Hackott, Gretchen Me Me-li"
li" Me-li" n, Ursula Dewev. Leslie -Ad
t s iltlen Dalton, Mina Dee, Ce-
Im Davis. .Gerturde Praiir. Ger
trude- Roberto, Ann Vache and
Katherme agan,;i. ;;;
Ft. cisytan N.CO. -V-"
uiu..' rl..k ... ..
. The business meeting of the
Fort Clayton N.CO; Wives', Clii)
was neia last Tuesday m the N.U
0. Open Mess. Mrs. Eva Moore.
President, welcomed Mrs. Margie
uummingsj Mrs. Jean Brace,
Mrs. Auda Villanova, Mrs. Barba Barbara
ra Barbara .Brice, 'Mrs.. Valerie Kihl, and
Mrs. Mavuleen Shelton f as aew
memoers ol tne club.
The calendar for the month of
septemDer, as presented by Mrs.
Marie Hunt. Pro era m Chairman.
wilt 'be: Sept. 11, Tour of Quar Quartermaster
termaster Quartermaster Facilities; S e pt. 12,
Monthly Coffee; Sept. 20, Tour of
Panama City Stores; Sept. 25, Hus-
uiums anu wives i j inner Dance
Mrs. Hunt a!;o gave the ropnrt
To Swiin UW Erb
rur. m BAY, Ohio, Sept.-10
turi cold water and physical
exoausuon : torced a Marine re
serve lieutenant to give un his at
tempt to twim Lake Erie yester-
aay aner more man 22 hours In
the water vt-v "s 4?
Lt. Harry Briges was nulled
from the water by attendants a-l
board the yacht Merry' Irene cold
and exhausted after covering 20
miles of the 33 miles course from
Pele Point, Ont. to Cedar Point,
H actually covered about 26
but shifting winds forced
him Off course during part of the
swim.- ; ..
The 35-year-old Emporia. Kansas
college official, who entered the wa
ter on thi Canadian side at 8 a.m.
Saturday spent 22 hours and 19
minutes In his attempt. The water
temperature dropped from 70 to 66,
degrees before he came out.
He was pulled, numb and shiv shivering,
ering, shivering, aboard the yacht yester
day morning after he lost the use
of bis left shoulder and arm.
Briggs was disappointed over
his second failure to make the
swim which has been attempted
eight times before, "i m you fel fellows
lows fellows down" was all he had to say
as be -was drawn into the boat.
E. Gcrbsns CL!n
Us c''rc Fir"'!
BERLIN. Sept. 10 (UP) The
East German Communists yester yesterday
day yesterday charged that two American sol
diers fired at Communist border
police on Friday. ......
The East German radio said
the Americans opened fire in the
Holzhausen area a short distance
from the American anl Soviet
zone border. It quoted eyewitnes
ses as saying the Americans were
"The shots missed their target
luckily and there were no casual casualties,"
ties," casualties," the radio said. i
In Heidelberg, a U. "S. Army
spokesman said he could find "no
account of such an incident'! in
reports by U. S.; border patrol
umis. -. 4 ;
Appravtd by nora
aoctori. IikM by
anora mothara and
children than any
athcr brand. Each 1 r
tabM ia lX fraina, fr?i
j ST. J2Ui'A
the preferred ttand- iiL... ?
ard of acenrata L .
eottt mcaaura. f
tar iha Wavi anrl lYan Pnmmif
tee, and named the following
(uvh,u 9 mm vuftuuicu 1 wa aiss vtij
formed committees: Cake a n d
cooKies, wra. saye Alontgomery;
Needlework, Mrs.: Stella Wagner;
Candv. Mrs. nnrnthw 1 1. a 1 v
Plana for, the Halloween Carnival
were aiseussea and approved. f
The Fort Ela'vfaif N.C A t Wl
rinh mill hiM fnffm nri..
day,' Sept. 12, 'at 8:30 k.ii.f id the
ina-.u.' upen Mess. Air ladies of
Fort Clayton- and the Post of Co Co-rozal
rozal Co-rozal are cordially invited to at-
iena. Anv newcomers or non-mem-ben
wha hav nnt hon rnntMA
and who would like further infor
mation about the club may call
jurs. earneu at B7-3Z48 or Mrs,
Lesley at 87-2146. J,
French Rush Trops.
To Qdl Rc!::l ;
Al!:c!:$ h Ahrh
ALGlFrs Algeria, pt. 10-.
1'IM trench trooo rein'
ments yesterday rushed ta
Mostaganem area of northwest at attacks
tacks attacks in which 11 persons, includ including
ing including eight Europeans, were killed
and1 20 others wounded, s
The area around the porf city
of Mostaganem, about 45 miles
nnrthaatt nf Dran harl hesn
tively quiet' since the nationalist
uprising narea almost two years
ago. But last night marauding reb-
bh sirucK at wiaeiv separated
They ambushed automobiles and
buses oh lonely roads, tossed gren
aat-s.inio a oroinei ana a swim
ming party and attacked police
ana loresi rangers.
Six Europeans, including a worn
an, were killed when a rebel band
amousnen tnree automobiles on
the coastal mad tat nt th lhr
A five-year-old girl and an 11-year-old
boy were kidnaped. Troops
found the children, frightened but
uiMiarinea, ima morning. -In
Mostaeanem itself rphl Ink-
bed a grenade into a house in the
city rea-iigm aistnct. One wom woman
an woman was killed, and seven persons
At Raalfiaha'' !tn TYiit m.ilW
- W .... D OWW.U,..B
oome-maae Domo exploded in the
midst of a swimming party. Two
French soldier wpr killol mnA n
Jliree 2one Vji
Need lots of p:p?
ST fl" "V
The juice af t different, tardea
frth Vegetable are blended intaj
th faaaoua drink, Yon'U love ha
lively flavor, and thrive oa its vita
Beat. At mealtime-
or betatea meali
V-s tivea you the
want, and tha aaur
iabmaot you aaed.
amiinla rat a aattwd.it Jwea
If one of its authors had con con-tinued
tinued con-tinued the short-story course she
starred, a book which is slated
for publication this month might
never have been written.
The book, Dede Has Her
Tonsils Out, Is the joint effort
of three Canal Zone registered
nurses, Mrs. Christian & Skeie,
Mrs. J. B. DeVore, and Mrs.
Richard Roperski, who are au authors
thors authors under their first names:
Henri, Adelia; and Evelyn.-
They had finished the first
draft of the book, which de describes
scribes describes a little girl's preparations
for a tonsillectomy, when Mrs.
Skeie began a course In short short-story
story short-story writing. After her first les lesson
son lesson she summoned an emergen
cy meeting of her co-authora.
The book was no good, she said.
it wouia nave to ba revised com
pletely :....;. : a ; : ; r : t
So the three' authors went to
work all over again and redid
Dede.-Twice more,1 each time,
after another short-story lesson,
the same thing happened. Final
ly Mrs. DeVore and Mrs. tfoper
ski rebelled. Enough was enough,
they skid: The story course would
have to stop, it did. The book
was finished, was accepted .by
the Pageant Press in New York,
and will be on sale this month.
- The blurb on Dede'a brightly
colored Jacket explains the book
ana its purpose about aa weu as
it can be said! .-.
.."Medical authorities and child
specialists agree that children
should be thoroughly prepared
for an operation. Being1 aban-
ddned' in a strange hospital with
no idea of what faces him' can
ba a terrifying and harmful ex
perience tor a youngster inai
may permanently damage his
confidence In his parents." t
The book begins with a de description
scription description of Dede'a bad winter of
colds and sore throats, continues
through visits by and to her.
doctor, describes routine labora
tory and hospital procedures,
tells how Cede and her parents
play two simple little games
which prepare her lor what will
happen to her in the hospital,
and ends with a tonsii-iesa peae
leaving the hospital with noth nothing
ing nothing but a slightly sore throat to
show that she had an operation.
it is a snort book, less than
3,000 words, written In a style
which could be read by any sec
ond-grader or which a younejer
child could understand if It is
read to him. It is Illustrated
with black-and-white drawings,
Her co-autnors .. credit Mrs.
Skeie with having conceived the
idea of the book. She Invented
the eames whio'i Dede plays
"this is how you ; a wrapped up
'n tne operator: r room so- your
Lands and feet Gon't get in any any-ones
ones any-ones way, this is the i little
strainer wfch which you take the
etner to put you to sieep"De sieep"De-fore
fore sieep"De-fore her own two children had
their tonsils out. The results
amazed both doctors and nurs nurses
es nurses who cared for the children.
She herself was so convinced
of the ; need ) of pre-operatlve
emotional preparation for, chil children
dren children that she talked the Idea of
a book on this subject' over with
her friends. They agreed that
she "had something' and went
to work on Cede. -Ms
Dede, however, war not their
first idea for a book. Sometime
ago they decided that there was
urgenft need for a nurses' hand handbook,
book, handbook, pocket-size, which would
be sort of a refresher course for
registered nurses, it would be
aimed especially at those women
who had gone back to work to
help relieve"" the shortaee
A book of this sort, written by
and for nurses, they lel, would
be a great heln tn wnmen nrlr.
;ing in -civil defense programs.
uieir idea wag received enthusi enthusiastically
astically enthusiastically by- local and national
civil defense -officials but before
they- had a chance to follow
through on the handbook, Dede
had been conceived and they
were devoting their nf fii.rw
I hours to lt.
Besides being' e x p e r 1 e need
mcUhers thev hav fivo nhll-
, .j W LUM
dren among, them, all minus
uinsnsine inree autnors are
professionally well-prepared for
the iOb thev have done Mn
! Skeie and Mrs. DeVore trained
at what is now called the Dis District
trict District General Hospital In Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. Mrs. Koperski is a grad graduate
uate graduate Of the Atlantic City Hospi Hospi-tal
tal Hospi-tal School of Nursing. ;
All have had rrinxtrlerahla v.
pfcrienee in nursing children,
jjimcMiouauy as weu as person
uuy. Mrs. tie v ore is not nursing
riirht now hut. Mn ctl. i. nn
the Gorgas Hospital staff and
Mrs., Kopersm ia employed at the
Coco solo Hospital.,-, ,. :, :
Each aatice far Inclusion ia this
taliiniM theuld U tubmiHed la
tyaa-writtaa form ana mailad ta a
or the feoa numben llitad daily ia
"Social and Otharwlie ar dalivir dalivir-td
td dalivir-td ky hand fa tha office; Naticai af
maatiaga cannat be accaptad by
-The Isthmian Chapter of the A A-merican
merican A-merican -Guild of Orsanista will
hold its first annual meeeine to-
mgm bi t at tne union Church id
An illustrated talk wilt be given
at the meeting hv Mr. Arthur 41.
bright about the pipe organ (Esty)
now Doing usea ia Margarita U U-oion
oion U-oion Church. -: i
.. All organists' and choir riiraolnra
are invited. to attend.. ji
Invaitments To Be Sub i act Wn
Of Thursday Study Croon
The Thursday Morning $ t u 4 y
Group of the Canal Zone Colleee
Club will meet at the home of
irs. tarrten Sheltell, Las Cum
bres, Thursday Morning Sept. 13
at 9:30 am.
Mr. Tiffany Richardson "Jr. of
Auermir, Piii'ick and Rlclisr.' rn
err1-'. s . ; v York S,.ulk
t. u..tc. 1 anama Branch, will
address the group on Investments.
Tins is the first of a series of
taucs to be given by the group On
money management tor the home.
Mrs. A. C. Brown will act as co-
hostess for the occasion. All mem
bera,are invited. ..-. ;
Fr::th I ';y;:
Wi-'i Up Venice-'
VENICE, Italy, Sept. 10 (UP)
The mh.Film Festival of Venice1
wound up in beauty last night
with the showing. of the French
film' "Gervaise"' based on -a dra I
matic plot of famed French novel
ist Emile Zola. i ., s .
r f "': S
Movie critics said that while
the French film had a good chance
of winning the first prire consisting'
of the "Golden. Winged Lion of St.!
Mark," it seemed quite certain'
that the star of the film, Maria
SchelH would be awarded 'the
"Count Volpi- Di Misurata Cup"
for the best performance. -;
Other movies which appeared to
be in the bst for the coveted first
prize Included the United Artists
controversial "Attack." add the
two Spanish films "Calabuch't and
'JUNIOR HK3H SCHOOL STUDENTS
' By popular demand Doress Waites Is starting a beginners
class in BALLROOM DANCiNG on Wednesday
night .Oct 3rd. -
REGISTRATION SEPTEMBER 15th t :98 p.m. t 4;0 pjn,
' KNIGHTS OF .COLtJMBUS CLUBrear upstairs) .' BALBOA
- v . For information phone 2-23W .'-
QUICK help rc
Aithma and Bronehlfl attack! ara
1 Jiolionein ta your bodr, undarmlna
your atranath, rain your health, and
weaken your heart. Mendiee quickly
atarta to work throuh the bloot to
: avereoma Aathma and Bronahitia at at-.
. at-. taoka. Melpa eiaaelra atranvlinir mu
.nil, promotea iree, ety areatMar.
Mendaee'a a'tlon la aulek even in
very old and atubkorn eaaaa. fal
Menaaee from any aruaatora today,
and a how much betteryou aleep and
hmthe tonisrht, how much Improved
you feel tomorrow. Mendaea Sahta
. Attama, raaohiua an Hj tivu.
k?,-tV f fW M it. a'
Reaches you Surgically Sterile!
Made to stay Actively Antiuptio
for up to 4 months in utet
Inhibit or destroys ALL types
of germ that fall on or hold to it!
An investment in oral hygiane you cant
afford to be without 1 Cat new Dr. Wert's
for every member of your family. ;
Dr. West's Miracle-Tuft 59
M I v ;
ty tak a Up
rub ARRIO in;..
ab ODOR out
j '.',-. i.- ; yi :-',, .
f it ew crtom deodoranf
, steeps vndtnrmt dry
aw yaa caa fat aew kind at
..pvatactiaa fraat wanpiratiaa and
dor, . rabhed ia agalactia. Sub
,4 ARIlO la rah awiaiMtiaa : and
dar h Uied doily ADtlD it adaallr
; I Vt K at aHaeliva at any atket
' badi deedoreM lit tooelna aadar.'
. Oraii dry and aderlatt. Sate far normal
.etia and tabrut,
Mere mm anal
warld aver ata
A!0 Hmm any
THE THEATRE GUILD
"AN INSPECTOR CAtLS"
. by J. Bis Priestley;. K '.,
September J O through 15
; Curtain 8 p.m.' T"
For reservations call
a i mr in...
- t L.
a Aneltinai. .... AmJW
- Famous Marfak chassis lubrication protects your car, cush --
ions your ride. A lubrication expert gives your car a
. close underside inspection.., checks for muffler and tail
. pipe holet tire bruises and other potential trouble
spots. And we lubricate by chart, never by chance, -so -4
you're assured of proper chassis are for your make and'''
model "car.. nday,' drive in; for Jongec lasdaf Mmjth j
chassis lubrication I
lYou arc welcome Qt 5 -j W T
YOU'RE SO SLIM
i ( o'
LOVABLE -v.fe ... b 1 5;
TIME" N ;
I with exclusive l t ,7 V f
.TSTRAPS btj A ';'
J for dozens' '
- t ..
You'll be in the very heifht of fashion with Lovable' perfectly.fittinf,
long-torso DanceTime! Foam-contoured, .embroidered, cups AND Lovable'
exclusive T-strapa for off-shoulder, halter eriss-crois," strapless1 or
regular neclines adjustable dozens of ways! See ( this and many
other fine Lovable bras at your favorite store today.' ';:., y
... , -: ,t-
BERLE J. McGRATH
'y::y-''' v,'-.':-. i : 1 ;
4 P. O. Box No. 960- V., Tel. -1404-B
v.oxday, srPTr:zr.r.'U, r
LEAVE YOU HAD WITH ONE OF, OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT57tH,V STREET, PANAMA
FAr,!ACIA EL BATURRO
Prifna Lefevro T Straat
" FARMACIA "SAS" V"
Via Pome 111
, LIBRERIA PRECIADO
I Stmt No. II
Agtnciaa Internal, de PubliciciontJ
i 1 Latter riasa f.r5
, CASA ZALDO
18l La CanasquUla
Ma. H "B" Street
- LEWIS SERVICE
At. ThniU Ma.
FARMACIA ESTADOS VJNIDOS
14a Cntrsl Ave.'
1M Central Aveaae
i. Fee. ee la 0m Ave. je. 41
, FOTO DOMY
.; v " i
, Ara. an St
4th at July Ave. J St.
M Sttcat Ne. H
Via Espa&a A.'.
TEX FAXAMA XSZZZZJa AS LNDITLNUI.r CA5LT KTfrSFAPra
: YOU TAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY r :
I J L ;
(ALL KINDS) l
.- ..' i
' Write Box L. Balboa, C.Z.
Hours to 12. MO to 5
. lAltet. hoars Pan 5-'050
. Educational, life.
- Automobile. Fire etc.
CAHAt o fowcuinc ....
Dili C I. AIfiA. O.D.I.
"r J (.Mil
J -rr BAXTER. S. A.
5 a." -rTTLT 7Z
or ay apse
: Hi-n records
I classic P0P1 nd M
'. AGENaAS niAZ
& Street No. 6-ATeI. S-1596
Open until TM p m- i
CANAL ZONE 'TEEN-AGER
Back to scnooi wu .-.-
V "PETITE UVIVS. .'
a nltt curl wave.ott can
H, weir alfortfe
Y.M.C.A. Beaaty Salon
, tel. J-367T '
- Sufterara from lose of vigour, nerv-
usiiesa, week body, ant who are old
. and worn-m eefor their tim win oe
Thla new discovery inakea it pnasibla
tm Ymtarm vivoitr ta vnur viands and
: body and ouickiy fei like a new man.
in ir.t,thla discovery which is a Home
mertieina W pies-ant, taayto-uke
tablet form, quickly begins to build
Vigour and energy Ui natural way.
; The success n( Oiie ajnastng discov discovery
ery discovery called Vl-Taba haat been ao great
' In the United States, that It la now
. being distributed by alt chemists. In
ether words, Vl-Tabe makee you feet
full of vigour' and energy and yeara
younger. Get VI-Tabs from drugstore
restore vigour and vitality.
OaoUtJona by :
. AMAt. UATD8S1 A ASSOCIATES
J BU As
run a. ndudarlo 18
'Cemente Panama T3 ..
Cervecerla Nacioral Si
Chltlcana da Leche .... U ;
Cuentaa Comerdalae '.
Fret, with "Com'
. OesUladoro' fiaclonal' ..
. rinandere latmeAa ;
Prof. with. pom. .te r
rinansaa. A ;
Pre!, with Com. .'.,-
Puena y Ca-PnL ... 47 II
ruerza J Lu Com. :.
Hotejea biteraBwrlcanae. V
General de Beguraa ..
Panamefta de Aoe)te,,..
Panaiiiene d flhraa U
Psnamefta de Geguro .; 9
Panamefut de tabtcd j a
Teatse Bellavbite ...... i
"LiilLi. 1 II
' 4ith St. A Via Kofta BelU Vista
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
reatre Central sp0 .
:-, ... '' (Commercial Notice
FOR ,JAL 1 alactric witar
aaatar ia axcallant condition,
uwat an yaar $75; alio I Wast-
: inghaiKa aortabla avan with
: kroitar attichmant $30. Call A
- mad or 51 84 during effiea hour.
Panama 3-6050 attar 4 a.m.
. FOR SALE.- Wickar thiir., 25-
; cycle alactric clackt, Q.M. djn
in aaita. kookahalrai 25-cycla
lactric motor, aarcalaln top ta
fekt, aartablt airy cabinet, parch
partition, bambea acraca, law
chair, alactrifiatf raad argan, 6
, mra. Ball cV Hawaii movia cam
ara. Phona 2-3167. 790-C Tai
arnilla Straat, Balboa.
FOR SALI-Motorola Nlavitioit
tat, 21" acrecn, romola typa,
praitiially naw. Call Fort Clayton
FOR SALE: Studio couch lika
naw.' wai $90, naw $45. Call
13-7236. Mn. Henry W. Finn,
No. 2002 Curundu.
FOR SALE: 9-pieca mahogany
dining room tat $50. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 213753. .,,
FOR RENT Cancrata chalet. 3
; badroemi, larga kitchen, cloteti,
bathroom, hot water: Installa Installation,
tion, Installation, garage, perch, parlor-dining
room, screened, iron bars.
' FOR' SALE: Leaving country,
must sail complete furnishings
and household effects,' months
eld. like new. Phone 3-6778.
FOR SALE: Porch furniture,
chesterfield, chairs, rugs, limos,
coffee table. 8 months eld, like
new. Ave. Mexico 41-56 Brit Britannia
annia Britannia Buildings,' Apt. 15.
Flag Of Regiment
II I r: a t
TORT RILElK KAN. (UP) I
waniea: an expert m the restpra
Uon ;of tattered battle iflSff
elUVpillSCl 1U1 tlUS UUUbUd
AVnprt i- tho lot Tnfonlrw niui4
sion's 16th regiment. The regi regiment
ment regiment wants to restore a tattered
U.S. flag carried by troops of the
regiment auring the uvil war. :
me remains of the silk flag
nearly a century old, are faded
First L. Richard H. Ranee.
'regimental historian, has been
searching for an old silk restora-
tion expert ver since the ancient
1 standard was discovered ot the
I Philadlphia quartermaster depot
and .sent- to the regiment here.
'.; "R "
HS blue field and W8S probably
made in 1864, accordmg.to. Ronce.
.'It was in that year that Nevada
became the 36th, State
' The banned has the legend ''16th
tt e infantrv aernu ana of the
u.a, imaniry eerMt one or tne
striDAS. On oilier stripes are
names of battles in which the 16th
participated durin? the Civjl War
Bull .Run, Gettsburg and Pe-
tersburg. ,. .. -,;;
' "The "old "bannerols In pretty
poor "shape," Ranee said. "The
blue field is trt the best preserved
state, but whoever made the flift
bleached the silk for the white
strines and that weakened the
rlnth rnnsiderablv i,
Ranee wants anyone who might
"AIIYTHIIIG GOES": HAILED AS TOPS
III GAY MUSICAL EIITERTAISEIIT
. a.1; ftrnadwaw musical
boasting one of Cole Porter's greatest scores, ranks as an
all-time favorite. As s film, with a fabulous starring cast of
Blng Crosby, Donald O'Connor, and Jeanmaire,, the ever ever-fresh,
fresh, ever-fresh, ever delightful Porter music, and reports have it, a
rniiirlcin- new ntorv treatment which onens at the Central,
. promises to keep the show's fame rolling for a good long
tim to come. "ANYTHING GOES" in VistaVislpji A nd
OPENS ON WEDNESDAY
FOR SALE: 19J0 Bulck Super
4-door, all eccesories. Best rea reasonable
sonable reasonable offer. Phone Coco Sole
FORSALE-1956 4-door Chev Chevrolet,
rolet, Chevrolet, practicially new $2300.
Will take trade. Balboa 2-1515.
FOR SALE. '53 Dodge 4-door
two-tone paint, good mechani mechanical
cal mechanical condition. Call Coco Sole
tOR SALE: 1947 Oldimobile
4-door, hydramatic, radio, and
heater. Good transportation. For
quick sale $195. Ft. Clayton 87 87-4233.
4233. 87-4233. i
FOR SALE. 1954 Buick con convertible,
vertible, convertible, exceptional condition,
radio, heater, dynaflow $1759
er best offer. Call Amador 82 82-2128
2128 82-2128 before 4 o'clock.
SALEM-Take advantage of
greatly reduced prices in quality
men's Sport Shirts and furnish furnishings,
ings, furnishings, ladies' end children's wear.
El Sigle, 85 Central Avenue..'
Valerie Allen snaps off a mil mil-itary
itary mil-itary salute after having won
the role of official hostess for
the 38th annual American Le Legion
gion Legion convention, Valerie will
reign at all scheduled Legion
social functions for the more
than 100,000 expected to at attend
tend attend the convention at Los An Angeles
geles Angeles in September.
know, how to save the flag to
contact the 16th regiment here,
"The flag should have place
nf. honor in the regiment," Ranee
airi 'lt was cood luckthat .w
were able to bring 4h flag back
home, with a nit more iuck may
be it can be preserved."
ft sw .-'
comedv. "ANYTHING GOES,'
12 AT THE CENTRA 1- i..
y '-if f'f
;: V Vf!
liSpSSis sis' I TiM
m i.-w t kirAiir rn nrk 11- i rrrnair i .. h
BOX 2031, ANCON. CZ.
'BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CZ.
J '. I
run 3ALK : s-pc. uvmg
eat, midal dresser. Underwood
, typewriter, car heater, Balboa
FOR SALE. Bargains: Refriger Refrigerators
ators Refrigerators 5 Vx en. ft, 8 cu. ft.; re'
frigerator Westingheuse 11 cu. -ft.;
f racier 5 cu. ft.; gas stevp
4 burners; Pfaff 3 -drawer aaw aaw-ing
ing aaw-ing machine; Pfaff hand sewing
machine; Zig-Zag machine, feet;"
and hand. Muebleria Europea,
Central Ave. and 21st Street E.
FOR SALE i Ague lung and ac ac-cetsories;
cetsories; ac-cetsories; saxophone E flat altaj
camera Reflex; electric train.
Cell 6-319. House 0255-B,
A fine of $100 was Imposed In
Balboa Magistrates Court this
momiriK on E. D. Carver, 46.
American, following conviction
of driving a vehicle while Into Intoxicated,
xicated, Intoxicated, v.'
The t Infraction occurred on
Balboa Road Just before seven
o'clock Saturday morning. .-,
Police Seek :
(Continued from Page 1)
Thursday in a nlastlc notato hae
floating on a reservoir two miles
irom in store: ,Tne FBI was
complelting' a chemical analysis
oi ner internal organs.
. roiice -want to know when
Cynthia d'ed, whether she was
dead when dropped In Lake
Whitney, aiow.long she was In
the water before three boys
found the body and the signi significance
ficance significance of a bruise on the
head. They also sought to es establish
tablish establish exactly what time Cyn Cynthia
thia Cynthia was taken from her car-'
riage In the store.
Mrs., Eleanor Ruotolo. 29. who
nasi lost two other children in
Infancy, drove to the store with
Mrs. Paul Rebuccl, a neighbor,
to do some shopping, lit wax the
first time Mrs. : Ruotolo and
Cynthia had left home since the
Mrs. Ruotolo said she narked
the carriage in the store near
an entrance and she and Mrs.
Rebuccl shopped. The mother
said she checked on Cynthia sev several
eral several times before she found the
Police said the women agreed
they were in the store for about
an hour. But in several sessions
of questioning each of them
separatedly, police said "appar
ent" discrepancies had been
' As a result, 10 state policemen
and members of -the Hamden
force stopped more than 6,000
persons entering the sears store
yesterday in an effort to find
shoppers who were in the store
when the baby was taken.
. They found about 400 whose
statements were being fitted
together, along with accounts
of about 150 store employes'
and persons who were in, the
vlcitvty of. the store.' v
At least one major lead la the
case collapsed last night with
the disclosure ; that, a short,
swarthy woman wanted for
questioning had gone tto police
and proved she had nothing to
do with -the Ruotolo case.
Police identified the woman
North Haven, Conn.' She con'-!
vinced police she was carrying
her own five-week-old son: Ke
vin, through the Sears store at
the time shoppers (thought later
they had seen cyntma neing
carried away. '
'Tiil lOiOO p.m
ATTENTION LI Joat hoik ;
medavn farnialMd apartaMnrs, 1,
2 bedreoaas, bet, cold w a t e st
Phono Penaaao 1-4941.
FOR RENT 2-bedroem apart apartment,
ment, apartment, hot water, garage,
.New residential aeftlamont, San San-Marie
Marie San-Marie Nacienal Street, $110.
Phone 3-6807 or 2-3397.
FOR RENT: Beautifully mod modern
ern modern two-bedroom furnished a a-partment.
partment. a-partment. Cerarde Ortega $tH
' Miralloret', Apartment
FOR RENT- Furnished apart- "'
meirrst one suitable for two con- ;
-"pies $80; one 2-bedroem apart-
ment with living room, kitchen
and both $65; one large teem
with kitchenette, outside balce-
ny, wardrobe end bath $55. Ap Apply
ply Apply Janitor at T1-132 Fourth
- July Ave. or phono Hepkins,
Balboa 2966. -wv,
FOR RENT: Chalet, 3 bed-,
rooms. F Street, El Cangraje.
FOR RENT: Concrete chalet,. 3
' badroamt, recently painted, large
kitchen many closets, modern
bathroom, 2 porches, hot water,
maid's room with bath, garage,
fenced yard, good eighbore. Via t
FOR RENTS Comfortable apert apert-ment,
ment, apert-ment, screened, two bedrooms
all modern conveniences, garage.
Newly painted. Phone 3 -5443. -No.
36-39 Ave." Cuba.
FOR RENT: Furnished epert.
mantt in El Cangrajo, across from
Hotel El Penama. Bedroom, liv-
. ing-dining room, krtchen, bath,
washing facilities, everything
new. Cool end quiet. Apply Foto
Halcan le same vicinity. Phones.,,
3-1179 and 3-6082.
FOR RENTS Madam apartment
one bedroom. San Jose Build-,
ing, "F" Street, El Cangrajo. Far
references apply 70 Central Ave.
Phone 2-3004. . '
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, two bedrooms,
$135. Ave. Scuador No. 20. Can
- be seen 8 to 12 noon and 3 to 5
. FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-.
. apart-. ments en bedroom, all screen-,
'ed, Bella Vista. $65 and $75;,
also bachelor apartment $45.
Phono J-1648 .,v a -r" C
FOR RENT; $50, furnished,
Cpartments, Clay ten, Kobbe
eighbore, frequent transporta transportation;
tion; transportation; also other apartment for'
. agency, living. Phone 3-0471.
NEW YORK, Sept. 10 UP)
Wind-whipped waves swamped or
capsized 29 boats in the annual
round-Manhattan Island outboard,
made it necessary to caU the race'.. "ms "f". n
at the end of the first lap.
Quick" work by 1 harbor police
and coast guard auxiliary vessels
prevented disaster in the whole wholesale
sale wholesale dunking of boats and occu-
nants. Some of the unlucky driv
ers were brought in by line, others
were rescuea ny uu pairui iieev.
Even after the race 'was called,
33 boats other than, the 29 that
capsized or smashed against
rocks on the shore were musing
for three hours.. All were finally
- Rilled as "The Biesest Outboard
Marathon East of the Mississippi' J
the Mennen outDoara maramon
sot underway at 1:30 o.m. (EDI)
after the weatner bureau preaici-i
ed only 10 mph winds. But by the
time the-advisory was changed.
ton latA th lioht rmft fleet
was skimming down the Harlem!
Biver toward the Hudson.
Calls renorting boats in distress
sent police and tne coast guard in into
to into action. Radio cars. an. emer
gency squad, two police launches n
a police helicopter and several
coast guard vessels were sent to
distress areas, v ,..
f ' ' .
Star Now Writes
LIMA', Peru, Sept. 10 (UP)
Fray Jose de Guadalupe Mojica,
,. Mio itri.
star, who joined the Franciscan anoient household items. They
Order several years ago, divides; have become fair game .or the
his time between prayer, painting! collector, ana the field is virtually
and writing. .
An announcemeni today said
rvtnhr- tit Ft. jt, ;n nuhlishiWJ' nops, aucUons end mau
a book etitled "Yo, Pecador"
in a tk..
auuiei; auu ium ma Apua.w
24 of his oil paintings on the ap-
pariUon of the -Virgin of Guadalu-.to her collection whenever she
i u.v;r..in .hrtiv here.! "I figure I have holders for
book will be contributed to the
j . i i.j i.u
BlUtlBrj -tor xvnuucicu vf
Franciscana in Per.
D erase Waitaa School of Dancing
accepting enrollment NOW for
children 3 yeara old and. op.
Classes far beginners; interme intermediates,
diates, intermediates, and advanced students ia
every ego group. Columbus Club,
Balboa. Phene 2-2363.
Attention! Beginners sears in
Ballroom Dancing for Junior Nigh
Students starting Oct. 3rd. Reg Registration
istration Registration Sept, 15th, 2:00 p.m.
ta 4:00 p m. DORESE WAITES
School of Dancing, Celumbua
Club, Balbaa. Phone: 2-2363.
Free talent analysis for children
: 3, 4, 5 years of ego for dancing
' classes at Llona Sean Studio, El
Panama. Tel. 3-1661, ext. 111.
Pacific Sidfe Pn-teens
. ana Teenagers:
Miss Harnett will hold reg registrations
istrations registrations for ball room
dance classes. Balboa YM.
CIA. Sept. 14 Friday, from
4 to 5:30 p.m. eV Sept, 1$
Saturday 19:39 t 12 noon.
Beginners' course will in include
clude include Walts Fox-trot -Jitterbug
and "Bop." All
party dances & ballroom
etiquette. Free Dance Book.
16i hr. lessons, all for $10.
For further information
call Balboa 2-4239.
HARNETT & DUIIII
PARAISO HIGH SCHOOL TAKES
Paraiso Hish School flew high
colors in the second encounter of
the current cage series with Rain
bow City High when they trounc trounced
ed trounced the Atlantic Side aggregation
81 to 70 in the Rainbow City gym
nasium. Friday night. : .
.The win, the second in as many
starts for the Pacific Siders, came
after a tough uphill-fight with the
Rainbow City lads, who played
busy and smart game most of the
While trailing through the t w o
first periods, the Pacific Siders
had to resort to every trick in the
book before they were able to sub
due their foes whose speed and ag
gressiveness .were weir Desi wea
pons in the early, stages of the en
Cedric Bailey with 22 D o 1 n t s.
Norman King with 20 and Warren
with 13 markers, while setting in-
valuable support from Alfronso Pe-1
terktn, Alfred Titus. Ernest
Blades and Mervin Grant, earned
tne night s ovation and commenda
tion for the manner in which they
maneuvered to bring Paraiso High
the big victory. Both squads will
meet again this Friday evening in
ine intra engagement in the Parai
COMMUNITY CAGE LEAGUE
0PENS T0NICHT. AT fARAISO
the- opening of the. Paraiso Com
munity cage League, which will
take place in the local gym. com
mencing at 7 o'clock. The league
will feature six teams Marlbo-
rones, Diamant, Palm Square. Ju
ventud. Starlight and Concmerers.
Each of these outfits hosts pro
minent players from 4he various
towns, and fans may anticipate ve very
ry very keen competition. f
ior the opening night's activi activities
ties activities the league board has lines up
Diamante against Marlborones
and Juventud against Palm
Anyone Need A
- -r .n .- -;--t;1 .:. .,
MUSKEGON. Mirh OIP
r our years ago. Mrs. Herb Morton
of Muskegon had four toothnirk
holders and five children. She de-
elded that to bequeath her posses
sions equany when she passed on,
sne must una a tilth holder.
Today, Mrs. Morton has five
children and 320 toothpick holders.
When she found the fifth holder
she found a sixth. Then she con
sidered one holder for each of
17 grandchildren. But when'
found the 17th she found an
and so it went
Mrs.. Morton admits her fascina fascination
tion fascination got out of hand, but like a
true collector, she has no regrets.
Toothpick holders, she finds, have
gone ,the sy of tne spinnin
wneeu we oacx-scraicr.er ana
j .. .
onl Her sources of supply are
(I, der curio houses. In the summer
nf sno lases neia uids uuuukm
,;ki- j un -! .HHino
the 000 toothnicks she said, "It's
mis shame; I probably would have
t ke started mv callection much earlier
but I never did use toothpicks. (k
, FOR SALE: 2000 aq. meters,
ideally located in Carre Cam Cam-pana.
pana. Cam-pana. Owner leaving. Must sell,"
'Call Balbaa 3167.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES end largo
; each house. One mile past Ca Ca-ine.
ine. Ca-ine. Phono Balboa 1 866. :
PHIUIPS Ocooneldo Cortege.
Sent dam Bet 435. Belbe.
fhone Panent 1-1877. Criato Criato-ol
ol Criato-ol 3-1678. v".
Sen: Asks Wilson Fori Definite
Stand On Proposed Forces Cut
WASHINGTON. Sent 19 ftTPi -l
oen. Muce aiansiieid (U-Mont.) dls
cbsed yesterday that ho hae ask
ed Defense Secretary Charles E.
WITH a a.
rruson xor "i statement" oa re
ported plans to cut the armed" fore
;T a letter to Wilson., Mansfield
asked whether- there is any "pos-, reduction now would dangerously
sibility" that the so-called "Rad-eken the capabihty-of the U U-ford
ford U-ford 'plan" for ;g- military man--nited States to back up, its -world-power
reduction might be put Into' wide, mutual security pacts with
effect. He said any such cut would; other nations. . ;t
endanger this nation's ability to f
keep its world wide commitments.! I believ that even with the
When reports of the 800.000-man
reduction first cropped up in mid-' upon to honor more than one com com-summer,
summer, com-summer, Wilson said e future' mitment. at- the sa me time, we
size of the armed sercices had not! would be m difficulties,'; he said.
been decided. He said it was still
neing stucuea dv military leaaers
and that a final decision would not
be made until late summer or fall.
Adm. Arthur W. Radford, chair
man of the Joint Chiefs of Staff
and reported sponsor of the cut.
said the report was "a mixture of.
fact and Dure' speculation.'
Radford also said "It is possible
that manpower requirements- for
the future security of the United
States ican ultimately be. lower
because of the introduction of new
weapons. ? ; ;
The armed services
Arrives For Visit
- (..,; "m -, '. -r
MOSCOW. Sept.: 10' (UP)-Indo-
nesian President suicarno arnveai
in Stalingrad yesterday where he
was met by local officials' and In Indonesian
donesian Indonesian Foreign Minister Ruslan
Abdul Gam, who arrived there yes-i
Sukarno,- in an airport response
to an address of welcome by town
council chairman Dynkin,, a i d
Stalinsrad was well-known to the
Indonesian people "because, in Sta
lingrad the Hitlerite troops receiv received
ed received their first crushing blow."
"The name of vour. town is well
known to the; Indonesian peoplej
who love freedom and mdepenq
ence n passionately hate fas
eism,":'-he:.aid;.: Vkh V
JAKE RUJSELL, ,(0!K".II VILDE STA?..
i:i co: .edy-ro: i!:ce, "i:ot ciccor
"HOT BLOOD'' tempestuous comedy -drama starring
Jane Russell and Cornel Wilde OPENS AT THE LUX. A gray
romance which combines unabashed sentiment with storrnv
passfon to the sensuous rhythms of fPsy!Tlc;-, ?
BLOOD" in Cinemascope and Technicolor OPEN! AT,i"
LUX ON WEDNESDAY 12.
' Coats & Motors
FOR SALE Jurt arrived Thun Thun-derbird
derbird Thun-derbird glass beat. Fastest,
lightest; nicest, made. Abcrae Abcrae-thy..
thy.. Abcrae-thy.. beside Hotel -El Panama.
WANTEDS- ExpeHenced eeek. eeek.-$40
$40 eeek.-$40 to' begin. Small family. Do 11
ot apply if yen don't knew.
, hew to cook. Ave. Federice Boyd,
D4-22 - t fc, j S
about 2,800;000'men. The -.'A rmy
has 1,020,000, the Navy 670,000, the
Marine Corps 20, and the Ait
Force 91,,' : .-
Mansfield; a membef ot1 ths
Senate Foreign Relations Commit..
tee, told reporters he believes any
present strength, if we were called
"If we reduce our forces to the
extent that we cannot hooor, our
commitments, then these commit commitments
ments commitments become mere pieces of pa paper
per paper and not worth the ink they art
IVith Sea Tftc!-5
.WISBFCH, England, Sept 10
(UP) Willie the river exploring
whale was back in his: North Sea
home ground yesterday.. -v.. Jr .,
Twenty-four foot, six-torn Willi
swart 11 miles up sthe river, in.
30-foot channel a feat which
turned local river : pilots green
with envy and headed: back.' iff
i... .. .. i ...
. ... n i 1 .....
He reached the sea 18 hours aft aft-er
er aft-er he first signaled his presence at
this small upriver town -by. blow blowing
ing blowing a spout on Friday, afternoon.
American Legion Auxiliary Nelt
The American Legion Auxiliary
Unit Ho, I. 'will hoM their relar
Monday Meeting,, Tuesday,' Sept.
11, at 7:30, at the 'Amend" ; .s .s-gion
gion .s-gion Club. All members are urg urged
ed urged to attend,
rrs pax,ou isirrici ax ixrrmTncT dab.y KnrspAPni
ESXL OX FRISCO
,with Alan Ladd
- Also:' .i.
G0CE3Y5 MY LADY
wltiv Walter .Brennan
T I V 0 L I
LA EILLA OTEXO
- Also: -'
RocSl Hudson. Cornell,
.. .., Borchers In
C KEVEU SAY GOODBYE
Also: Anne Baxter Jeff
Chandler Rory Calboun.ln
, TEST SPOILERS 1
R I O
i-ith H; Eogart
THE BIG CHASE
'with Lon Chaney;
THE PRIZE OF
THE MAN FROM
Quarles Expresses Concern
At Red s Rapid Air Progress
WASHINGTOX. SeDt. 10 (UPl,
'Air orce Secretary Donald A.
'Quarles said yesterday there is
1 "no question" but that Free World
'nations as a whole have greater
air superiority than the Commit-
nist.nioc. -' : : ;
SomBthinjmustliave gone wrong!"
W i 1 1 T
by Erslint Johnson
Srskm Johnson la w vacation.
Durina hi absence, noted movie movie-and
and movie-and television personalities will
bet for Mm with juest columns.
Today's' telumn ) by Alfred
protests that I was "the wrong
man" (advertisement plug). They!
nnaiiy convinced me I was a
producer-director and not a tour
ist, so with a sigh of resignation1
I flew with them to various places
in the northern part of South
Africa here we were joined by
bod Burks, who lent bis photogra
phic wisdom to our expedition. I
wnTTVwnnn fNEA) Sue
.nhint in th Intense lack of
iMiWic interest as to my where
abouts during the past two was relieved, td find that- wild
months. I shall give a sketchy beasts are strictly barred from
fl'itSme tt my 20,000-mile chase prowling inhabited communities,
through Europe and' Asia a Having satisfied .ourselves that
ch... I. .iT a M,' in! wbirino Africa would patiently await our
one was eisasg me. lt is, iJ return in r.:57 to iJm "Flamingo
von x-rfDt mv earnest associatciteatner," we flew back to Lon
producer, Herbert- Coleman s don, arriving on July 22. Although
erudite writer, Angus Macrnau j naa Been away all of 20 days,
and a perceptive cinemaiogra-
pher, Robert Burks. .
On June' 7, I completed filming
"The' Wrong Man,", a aocumema aocumema-tv
tv aocumema-tv iii-ama for Warner Bros., star
nnff Henrv. Fonda. .Vera Miles
nit Anthnnv Ouavle. This being
a factual ltory of deeply moving
motional asoects. l snail lore-
bear an auios. Th theme is too
serious for levity. , ri ;
HnwcvM-- havinff 1 finished.
found myself with noting to do
aside from. five commitments for
i Paramount, three pictures for
Cary Grant tvnd' three for Jimmy
S t e a r u on yes, a new iv
ihows, which program has made
'me perhaps, .the most avid and
' admirinf fan. of Alfred Hitchcock
:' Resents. f -v..
' Thi unforeseen leisure left me
time to. prepare "From Amongst
the Dead'? ior, fall, and,"Flamingo
Feather' for. next spring. With
my quaint penchant for doing
last, things first, I decided to
make a location survey in Africa
for the latter picture, a. story of
But it would never do 'to go
directly to Africa. The Hitchcock
tradition,' called for. a devious,
roundabout. serpentine course.
Also, it would never do to disap
point the applauding crowds in
New York, Paris and Rome who
might emulate Hollywood throngs
in pointing me out and saying,
"There goes that drtOl Mr. Hitch Hitch-eock
eock Hitch-eock of television :
, $ I trained to Htm York
Queen ' Elizabefhed to London,"
kedroomed at Claridge't after ar
riving on "June 18, then .confer-
. enced with. Joan Harrison on the
new TV" programs until the 24th.
' By this time Herb Coleman and
Angus' MacPhail had ferreted out
tey trails and were eager to dis discuss
cuss discuss such mundane things as film
production. I eluded MacPhail by
planing to Paris, but, could not
shake off Coleman. I was 10 days
late for Bastille Day with its
traditional fireworks, wining and
dancing, but I had a moment of I
great suspense while dining at
laxim,'s, taut and tense as I
wondered: would the souffle rise?
, Finally it did, and I was happily
eff to Rome although Coleman
was doggedly at my heels. Mac-
, Phail had picked Up the scent and
nothing, had changed in London.
Big Ben continued to chime the
hours and the Guard was method
ically changed t at Buckingham
saiace. i ..
I Queen Ebzabethed back to
New York., arriving; on July 3a
and early in August Super-
umeiea oacK ho .los Angeles,
Here 1 found that "The Wrong
man naa Deen defUy cut and
edited according ; to my instruc
tions., May I say that I consider'
it a noteworthy picture?
Friends and strangers continue
to assure me that I am amiable,
urbane and Witty,! with a touch
of the pixie in me." But, after mv
long journey, I am wondering if
have grown larger or the world
oas merely grown smaller, w
1 !:rl3 Pcnzia, 45,
TURIN. Italr. Sent, in (VV
Radiologist Mario Ponzio, 46, tdied
otiuruay njgni, a martyr to his
The scientist had spent weeks of
agonizing pain from the effect nf
.i .i . i .
ui raaianon nis ooay naa absorb-
ea in a lifetime -of gihting cancer.
Nineteen times he had under under-gone
gone under-gone sureerv to 'nrolona hi lif
He lost his fingers, his hands, fi
nally an arm. But he never stop stopped
ped stopped working.
"These are trifles," he said J
just utue wore incidents."
Ponzio was credited with binff
one of the first to use radium in
Itaban hospitals. He establish
radiology as a medical specialty
at the University of Turin where
he was a professor.
Less than a vear aeo. knowing
he was doomed, he said; ""If I
were young, I would start over a a-Kain
Kain a-Kain at the beginning, nntmith.
standing my mutilation and my
suffering that's how fascinatina-
the future of radiological science
The body of the round-faced, be
spectacled professor lav in hi
nome here yesterday surrounded;
oy wie booka and naDer whieh
refusing to believe my i had filled his life.
CcnY&nlicn To Open
At Club Trcplcsl
The annual United S'u n d a y
Schools convention will open at the
Club Tropical in Colon tomorrow
evening at 7:30.
This meeting will talce the form
of a concert with a Bible drill and
quiz eontest as the, principal at attractions.
tractions. attractions. -.
810 kcs., Panama Gty
Telaphona 23066 .
Today, Monday, Sept'H
' f -'."'-TM.
'4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What'a Your Favorite (re.
quests taken by nhont
.till 3.00), . wi j I
s:ss wh.f. vniir ritort ta Tw0 scholars from each school
35?!r,;.your Ft,otlt,,will vie for individual prizes and
8;00-Allen Jackson" 'commen- blSldiU? t"d,vidutl
" -Ptv I school towards winning the eon-
8 : 15 BLUE RIBBON 8POHT3 Wn
REVIEW (Pabst Beer
: The program will feature spe special
cial special pieces by the winners of a re
cent elocution contest held in Co-
Ion, Granville Barrows in an oper
atic aria and several choral,, vocal
ana instrumental numbers.
The Bible contest will be held on
the stage before the assembly.
6:30 WRUL Rebroadcast
T:00 Over To You
7:30 VOA Report From 0.3.
:0tt Music By Roth ,'
8:30 Proudly We Hail
, ;00 You Asked For It";-re-,
" quest tak.en by pbone
t- till 7:30) ...
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Sept. It ;
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
V Club 1 (requests taken
viv? by. pnont till 7:00) v.
7:30 Mornine Salon Concert
8:15 Church in The Wildwood
6:30 Musical Reveille -t I
:00News u at
9:15 Sacred Heart -9:30
Paris Star Time
10:00-JENNIFER'3 JOU R N A L
' (Cutex and Odorono)
10:05 Spins and Needles (re (re--
- (re-- - quests taken by phone
lliOO-News,, ,' ', ;
11:05 Spins and" Needles
. (cont'd) .
ll:30-l.Meet The Entertainer
1S:00 News v
12:05 Lunchtime Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
l:45r-Forward March -2:00
Tex Beneke Show'
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 Songs From The Shows
3:00-Hank snow And His Rain-
bow Ranch Boys
3ri5-i-Sammy Kake Show K.."1
3:30 Music For Monday,' r"
4:00 Feature Review
Chairman for this meeting is the
Rev. David Morgan. Rev. Peter
Swinglehurst will be quiz- master
ana judges will be: Rev. John
Spaulding, Harry A. Dawkinj and
Mrs. Claris Arthurs.
The following 11 Sunday Schools
are joined in this annual united re religious
ligious religious effort: Bethany Baptist,
nrst istnmian Baptist, Christian
Mission, Church of God, Sth Street,
Christ Church-by -the-Sea, Pente
costal Church of God, Cativa, E
benezer and Trinity Methodist, Sal
vation Army. I ,
xne convention continues on
Sunday with special united Sunday
Schools sessions in three churches
and comes to a close on Monday
nigni at we trinity ;u Methodist
Church when, the principal speak
er will be the recently arrived Rev.
James Farmer of Christ Church,
Dkr om.s. ;
As Re2i3 Qu:ca
WASHINGTON, Sept. 10 (UP)
Joan Drew, daughter of the Unit
ed 'States Ambassador to Bolivia
and Mrs. Gerald A. Drew, has been
chosen Otieen of the United. States
President's Cup Regatta for this
The regatta is a four day water
carnival on the Potomac River.
featuring racing of sail boats and
many kinds of motor boats, for
which the most valuable "prize for
the biggest class of power boats is
a cup donated by the President of
the United States. Competitors
come from all parts of .the nation
tor tne events.
If!.. l ,1 I.J
alnTOfc. v wrew d auenuea acnooi
7 ; ..t. Mf ":ulu:i Guatemala, Ecuador, Paris, and
f phone till 1:00)
SiSa-Whafs Your Favorltt
6:00 Allen Jackson Commen
:15.BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6 :J0 Oin stage America
7:00 Interlude For Music
7:15 HOW1 CHRISTIAN SCI SCIENCE
ENCE SCIENCE HEALS
7:30 VOA Report From C.S.
8:00 World Of Ja -t
8:30-Ufe With The Lyons
8:00 You Asked For It (re (re-1
1 (re-1 quests taken by phone
10:30 Music From Hotel 1 Pan Pan-.
. Pan-. ,-, ama
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
iz : uo sign on.
60c TODAY 30c,
WEEKEND RELEASE I
b back in 4
THE GREATEST LOVE
4:38 7:30 f:25 p.m.
with Alexander Knox
A SHORTS CARNIVAU
,3:M :0I p.m. only f 1
other countries of Europe where
her father formerly was stationed
as a career diplomat. She is said
to be an accomplished pianist, and
to like swimming,, boating and
sports clothes, v
An announcement there said Am
bassador and Mrs. Drew will come
from Bolivia for the "coronation"
of the queen on September 14, by
tne u s. uuei of Naval Opera
tions, Admiral Arleigh A. Burke.
1 Child Killed As
Crashes In Amman
AMMAN, Jordan; Sept. 10 (UP)
A twin eneined Jordan Inter
national Airways airliner carrying
3 passengers erasned and burned
yesterday near Amman a irport.
Reoorts said onlv one passenger, a
child, was killed,
J ft TODAY
Stewing At Yew Servce Centet Theatres Tcr'.t
B ALLOA Rock Hudson
Air-Conditioned EVER SAY GOODS E"
:15 Is 8:15 Tnesday "PHEN1X CITY STOUT"
'I I! -I4 HTS. 8:15 7:55 MARGARITA 6:15 8:63
-UTILE BOY LOST" "FOOTSTEPS IN THE IT li"
Taes. "Hurricane Smith" Tuea. "Sudden Fear"
6:15 It 8:25
- Mitzi Gaynor Geo. Gobel
'THE BIRDS. AND THE BEES"
Toes. "I COVER THE UNDERWORLD"
PARA1SO 6:15 8:85 i SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:45
"Many Kivcrg To Cross, i v "The Sea Tiger" .;; y
CA.tlP BIIRD 6:15 8:45 "Man With The Golden Arm"
1 LAST DAY!
j -v TSTYmcsts
fCi .jit: :-i
1:02, "1:59, 4:56, 6:53, 8:50 p.m.
in His nnsj
mean that Soviet plane production
is "superior in military value"" lo
that of this country.
And in the event of an all-out
air power arms race, he said,
"there is no doubt in my mind"
that the U.S'. aircraft industry
would "out develop and out
produce the Communist system. 1
But,, narrowing the comparison
U the United States and Russia.
He said "it n probable" that the
Soviet Union it producing more
military planet than this toun toun-try.
try. toun-try. He expressed "considerable
concern" ever Russia's "rela "relatively
tively "relatively rapid progress" technolo technolo-logically.
Uuaries was interviewed in thA
first of a series of American Le
gion broadcasts on "survival in
the air age." The interview was
conducted by Col. Roscoe Turner.
famed pilot and chairman of the
legion's national aeronautics com committee.
The interview was recorded in
advance for release today.
vuanes said the Free Wor d's
upwmy w not as maraea amkitsak, India, Sept. 10
7' s immeaiaiety aner (UF Eighteen persons were in in-World
World in-World War II. But it is still there, jured today when anti-government
he said. In addition, he declared-Punjab supporters attacked offi offi-free
free offi-free nations have a 'far stronger: cials of the Oner
lone-ruee bombinc fores than1 fir ial?
the Communists. (sar railway tation for another
While the Soviet air force i nartv 1Hif rniir. t... ...
getting more planes than the U.S.I bombs to disperse the crowd and
Air force, he said this does not! arrested some 35 persons.
Quarles said American manufa
hirers are not now" producing all
the planes they could-. But, he said.
they are "delivering on schedule
the quantity and quality of the wea
pons and equipment that we have
ordered." ; . .. ; j
181 njured In
Attack On Indian
j... ......r........ ?w&y...
any other' motor oil... regardless
Competing against some of die toughest motor oils
on the market, Havolin$ demonstrated its vast supe superiority.
riority. superiority. Havoline-lubricsted enginer showed more
power, greater pickup, added gasoline mileage: Inde Independent
pendent Independent road tests proved It. You can prove it your-
.'self! Come in and change to the best motor oil your
. money can huyAivimced Custom-Madt tUvol'me.
You'll be mighty glad you did. i
You ore welcome at
ycur TEXACO Dealer
' : "tSA"
Dri-Charged A ,.'.
Batteries V Y
v AITER you buy it!
(Guarantee good in USA)
Available at your service station
a .. 14 fc; -i t
YANKEE SLUGGER MICKEY MANTLE DISCOVERS WHY
!' """" """ """""wr,",-tf a. m 1 m iU
-t f i H
V .' r 1
'.V:. 4 ) "' (v.;r
t -1 ,
r I -' f I ""' 1 mmmmmmmmmmmmmMm n il 1 1 11 1111 j in.i-Mif. ,. fMJVMJt
"Viceroyt ecored with me rlflht from the start,
says Mickey Mantle, league-leading home-run
slugger of the Yankees. ''From the first puff I
knew I'd hit on the smoothest taste in smoking!"
! 'Hem's why Viceroys are smoother," says Mickey Mantle. "I found
' nut that only Viceroy has 20,000 filters in every tip... twice as many,
i filters as the other two larsest-sellinz filter brands. Yes. Vicerov has
me most niters ior ine smootnest taster'
. Z l 5, 1
; sjuter uip
in every Viceroy lip as tho other
two largest-selling filter brands
I iccroy jj Brand B j Brand C
1 . -Ma
VICEROrS EXCLUSIVE FILTER IS MADE ftM PORE CaLULOSE-SOfT, SNOW-WHITE, NATURAL 1
- . 1
- S; ;
.. '..". -' .
kJ E8 8Z-J t....i t a Ji
tact tjgst ' ; -" tez paxaki amii-jcan an nTzrLrrxT EAin KXWsrAPQ .' V - -Monday. sznz:-i.r,zz 13, r :
Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT
5I Pennant Races
At A Glance
St. Louis .
54- ,S06 ;
55 .593 1
New York V
(First Game) ..V' V,'
Milwaukee 001 031 100" it
,.... 130 600 0004
Snahn. Crone, Johnson
Kaiser, valentinettl (6-4),
Hacker and Landrlth s v
, (Second Game)
Milwaukee 000 100 301 5 10
- ano 010 0023 I
Conley -8)y PhilUps, Sleater
and Rice, CrandalU
Brosnan (4r8), town, Hacker
lm-m Tnrk' Ml) 000 000 1 V. 3 A
' nim nn 320 Olx 6 6 1
Surkont 2-2)r Gomes, R diik
Drysdale (5-5) and Walker,
"rlnrl. 010 300 000 001 5 If 1
St I-nnU ool 120 100 0026 19 2
' "r' J.. .. ... .,;
Jeffcoat, Freeman (13-5).and
. Dickson, Wehmeier (10-9) and
Smith, Katt. ;
tvirmt nam. 10 fninrs)
PitUbnrrh 001 000 000 34 86
Philadel. 000 000 100 61 .'
1 Kline (13-16), Face and Folles.
R. Miller. (3-5) and Lopata.
(Second Game. 16 Innings)
Ptttsburrh 020 030 000 05 18 3
Fikiladel 00 210 100 1 14
Trle'nd, Kline,- Face,- Saranjo
(1-2) and bhepard,', FoBes.
'.Haddix," Negray, Meyer, Rob
efta (17-16) and Lopata.
L Pct GB
59 J63 11 :
59 .563 11
61 .548 VIM
67 .07. 1854
77 .434 28Vi
79 v..419 30
, Open Date
Washington 000 000 0101 6 1
New York 000 000 20x 2 5 1
Stobbs (15-11), Chakales and
Ford (17-5) and Berra.
(First Game) c
Chicago 000 100 0001 S 2
Cleveland 001 600 21x 4 6 2
Donovan (10-8), Kinder and
Score (16-9) and Hegan. i
Chicago V 301100 601 6 8 I
Cleveland 100100 0002 7 3
Stalev (6-2) and Moss. Lollar,
Aru'rre (2-4), Garcia, Mossi
and Naragon. v x
Detroit 100 000 3037 12 8
Kansas City 000 201 0003 12 i 1
Trucks (6-5), Bunning ana
Burnette (3-8), Crtmian and
(12 Innings) y
Boston 000 100 010 0013 8 .. 0
BaltL 000 200 000 0002 5 2
Sisler.Delock (12-6) and White,
Johnson (7-10), O'Dell and
; r n
Milwaukee (17) At home
(3) Chicago, Sept. 21, 22, 23. A A-wky
wky A-wky (14) Brooklyn, Sept 11, 12;
Philadelphia, Sept 13, 13, 14, 15;
New York, Sept. 16, 17; Pitts Pittsburgh,
burgh, Pittsburgh, Sept 18, 19; Cincinnati,
Sept 25; St. Louis, Sept 28, 29,
Brooklyn (17) At home (13)
Milwaukee Sept 11, 12; Chicago
Sept 14, 15; Cincinnati, Sept 16,
17; St Louis, sepi. 18, i; nui nui-adelphla,'
adelphla,' nui-adelphla,' Sept 25, 26; Pitts Pittsburgh.
burgh. Pittsburgh. Sent. 28. 29. 30. Away (4)
-Pittsburgh, Sept 21, 22. 23, 24.
Cincinnati 117) ai nome
(5). St Louis, Sept 21, 22, 23, 24;
Milwaukee, Sept. 25. Away (12)
New York, Sept 11, 12; Pitts Pittsburgh,
burgh, Pittsburgh, Sept 13, 15; Brooklyn,
Sept. 16, 17;' Philadelphia Sept.
18, 19; Chicago, sept aa. su. t
Clevela n d
ICIPT ON GOING
first night game everplsyedr It
bbets rteid.' June ls. viiisg, jona jona-ny
ny jona-ny Vander Meer ot the peds fov
hit the Dodgers, his second conse consecutive
cutive consecutive no-hitter of the ieaion.3;
New York (17) At home m,
Boston,':' Sept 28, 29,. 30. Away
(14) Boston, Sept 21, 22, 23;
Kansas Citv. Sent 11. 12. 13: De
trolt, Septt. 14, 15; Cleveland,
Sept. 16, 17; Chicago, Sept, 18;
Baltimore, sept 24, 25, 26. 1
Cleveland (19) At home
(16) Baltimore, Sept. 11, 12,
13; Boston, Sept 14, 15; New
York, Sept 16, 17; Washington,
Sept 18, 19; Kansas City, Sept
25, 26; Detroit, Sept 28, 29, 30.
Away (3) Detroit, Sept 21, 22,
Chicago' (W- At home tlS)
Boston, 'Sept 11,-12, 13; Balti Baltimore,
more, Baltimore, sept 14, 15; Washington,
Sept 16, 17; New York, Sept 18;
Kansas City, Sept. 21, 22. 23.
Away (6) Detroit, Sept. M, 25,
26; Kansas City, Sept 28, 29, 30.
13-3 Over IcKTti ;
Smokers, Balboa Deadlocked
By HIRIERT MOISI
By virtue of a 72-68 victory last
Saturdav niiht. the Chesterfield
defending' champions from Colon
ir m tie witn BaiDOa eeer iur
leadership in the final series for
me uue in uie ranaiua riui
Senior Basketball-: Loon.
This was the second tie of tne
evening as the Smokers eniry
mate.. Caluto Cigarettes ouuasiea
Panama Cigarettes in a grimly
As it stands now, bom unesier-
held and Balboa have five wins
wips ana one aeieai wnue uauno
and Panama have one victory and
five deteats. '
The league officials have decid
ed to dissolve these ties on Wednes
day with' sudden death playoff
games at the National uym.
GALLITO 79; PANAMA 74
' ROCKY FOOTING Vic ffelxas, America's Davis Cupper,
found the going rough as he stroked his way toward a chance
to win the National Singles title at Forest Hills, N.Y.
Three Games Scheduled
For Opening Day Play
In PAAF Basketball
The Panama Area Armed Forc
es basketball league will open
Wednesday, with three scheduled.
At Fort Amador, the once again
powerful defending champions of
Fort Kobbe initiate their c a m m-paign
paign m-paign against th Tri-Post Troop Troopers
ers Troopers (composed of players from A-
mador, (juarry Heignts ana me
Post of Corozal) while Albrook
Fort Clayton and At-
GUT OOl'lll YOUR IllOin TIME
Add a square of
to your hot starch:..
v With SAUNA your iron glides smoothly and a
- easily. It. eliminate sticking, pulling, bunching.
Y6uU be amazed how SATINA cuts down ironing
time on every starched hem in your basket I
Clothes stay crisp and clean longer I
You'll be pleased at how much nicer your starch starched
ed starched ironing looks and feels SATINA leaves your
clothes so smooth and fresh-smclling-gives your"
; clothes a beautiful, "like new" finish t I
Cet the big honing aid in m
' tht lff package today f
NEW YORK. SeDt. 10 (UP)
The Rochester Red Wines beat the
pennant winning Toronto Maple
Leafs 10-9, yesterday in a 13-inning
thriller that served as a tune np
for the coming play-offs and a fit
ting climax to the hexue interna
tional League season.
The Wings racked three Toronto
Pitchers for 17 hits to give rookie
Ed Donnelly his first win on the
last day of the season.
Play-off bound Montreal beat
Buffalo 5-2 behind Leo Cristante's
five-hit Ditching. Miami, which
finished the season in third place
lost to Havana, 1-0. And A Clcotte.
headed for the New York Yankees
twirled a four-hitter as Rieh
mond beat Columbus 5-2.
my Atlantic grapples with Navy at
Coco Solo. All games begin at 7:30.!
All nf v n a AiPAiilfa Miunf ota h a Irak til e-A4 fran-imH la.sAM
been vying in a pre season tour-J storekeeper's error at
ney which ends tonight at Albrookl&obbe the winner and champion in
AFB base gymnasium, i- I overtime play by a 68-67 score.
Tangling lor tne : cnampionsnip but a cneck revealed tnat Clayton
at 8:30; this evening will be F 0 rtlhad actually won, 66-63. in regula-
Toronto and Montreal, and Ro
chester and Maimi will meet in
best three of five game play-offs
this, week. The winning teams will
meet in a seven game set The
winner of. that set will meet the
winner of a similar play-off in the
American Association and the win
ner of that tourney will be the
"Little World Series Champion.'
Kobbe and Albrook AFB. This!
same will be preceded by a con
isolation game between Navy and
Army Atlantic, last night's losers
and followed by selection of and
presentation of an award to the
most valuable player of tne tour
nament. :'.,.' V'lst h' .'
Tha defending champs, who
this tournament last year,
reached the final by defeating
Fort Clayton, 71 -5V, in Thursday
night's opener,'- end smashing
Navy, 84-47, Friday night. Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook wen its opener, 84 5V,
from Fort Amador, and staged
a fourth-period rally last night
t trip Amy Atlantic, 78-57,
League olay this year will con
sist of a round robin schedule in
which each team meets each of
the other five squads four times.
Laurels will go to the team sport
ing the best won-lost percentage at
the conclusion of regulation, play
on Nov. 17. i i ; 1
Games will be held every
Wednesday and Saturday night be beginning
ginning beginning at 7:30. In the event of a
Team W L Pet. GB
Toronto 88 68 .588
Rochester ; .-, 83 67 .558 I
Miami ,', 80 71 .530
Montreal 80 72 2B 9
Richmond 74 79 .484 12y,
Havana . 72 82 .4d8 15
Columbus 9 84 .451 17
Buffalo 64 87 ..424 21V,
Buffalo 020 000 0002 5
Montreal 100 202 UOX 9
- Hahn; Moeller (7) and Sherry
Mintken Cristante (4) and Rose
boro. WP: Crlstante. LP: Hahn.
pirhmnnd 1 000 010 0225 9
nlumbus 000 zoo uuo 3 4
irimtie and watlineton: Hat
rtnirton. Thles (9) and Noble.
LP: Harrington. HRs: Rice, Ren
Tocfov Encanto J5 .20
S Double In Cinemascope 1
s : Jean Simmons In
i ILDA CRANE"1 'r'
I Guy Madison in
f On The Threshold of Space'
Today -IDEAL .20
I Scott Brady in
. "WHITE FIRE"
Kirk Douglas In
tie for first place at season's end,
a best-of -three series will deter
mine the champ. A one-game play
off .will, settle, any,, second place
dispute.,.:, 1 vo,,-:.
Kobbe, In quest of its third
straight crown, will probably a a-gain
gain a-gain face its stiffesL opposition
. Last year the two teams tangled
in a championship playoff when
the Cavaliers engineered a first
place deadlock by winning a con
Braves, Dodgers Open 2-Gam
Series At Drcolclyn Tomorroy
tion time. Keguiation and over
time points were then added up
and the contest was awarded to
Clayton, 70-68, over the heated
protests of the Kobbe manager,
LU John Garver. ;;
' The Cavaliers' then tookv the
first game of. tht playoff, 57-44,
but the LHeliners: came back in
the next, two games, 58-53 and
70-48, to win the championship
and the right U meet the Camp
Lesey Eaglet for the Caribbean
; Command title.
The final standings had Kobbe
and Clayton tied at 15-8 each. Ar
my Atlantic 10 1. Troopers 8-12.
Coco Solo 4-8, Albrook 3-9 and Na
vy Pacific 1-11.
in .San Juan, the 'Liners shaded
Losey in the opener; 63-62, dropped
the second game by a narrow 68 68-66
66 68-66 margin, rebounded in the third
for a record-sbattering 90-79 tri
umph and in the fourth rode -a
last-second, storybook set shot by
guard Joe Clarizio to a 68-66 win
and the crown. .
Australians Rose wall, Hpad
World's Best Tenhis Players
Sy ST1VI SNIDIR I when she entered the Senior Cham-
pionsmp.ior tne first time, as
pjg-taled prodigy from; Akron, O.
Forest HiUs. N.Y.; Sept. W
(UP) The world's best tennis!
player is either little Ken Rose-
wall or slugging Lew noaa pui as
far as AmencaTs Davis Cup hopes
are concerned what's tne diuer
iThev're both Australians and, as
Rosewall said after whipping Hoad
is four sets yesterday for the ,76th
U.S. Championship: ;
"It looks like we're at least a
bit better than 50-50 to keep the
cup, ''doesn't' it?", ';;-
That's the understatement of the
year from the under-siied Kenny,
a five-foot, seven-inch 140-pound
er who outrifled Hoad and thwart
ed his countryman s bid for a
grand -slam of tne Australian
French, W i m b 1 e d 0 n and VfS
crowns 4-6, 6-2, 6-3, 6-3. ..
yDick Savitt of Orang. N.J., who
carried Rosewall to five sets in
the ml-finals. already has indi
rated he won't nlay. Davis Cup
tennis so that-leaves only Vic SeH
xas and Ham Kicnardson,- who
bowed without much struggle to a
pair of Aussies. in the U.S. Cham.
pionships. ,'.,; -f";-;,' L.'-'i
, ;.;. j
With five Auttra'lians anil only
three Yanks in the men's- quarter-finals
and Rosewall and
Hoad paired with American
partners in the mixed double
finals, partisan Americen galle.
ries had only Shirley Fry of St.
Petersburg, Fla., to cheer about.
Shirlev. who won the Wimbledon
crown this year, oowiea over iu
thea Gibson of New York to win
the women's final. 6 3. M. At 29
she finally hit the jackpot she first
set cut to win at the age of 14
The women's final waslackadai-
sicat tennis but Hoad and Rose
wall followed with one of the clas
sic matches in tennis history.
Msnlle Fast Fsdini
Li Bid To Calch Up
WiSh Rulh's Pecc
NtW YORK;S.nf. 10. (UP)-
Mickey Mantle is fading fatt -in
the facer ef Babe Ruth's bliitar
Ing September pace of 127. but
the Yankee slugger Vin'r seen
He new needs five h a m e r s
(count 'em; in the next three
games to dra : even with the
immortal lamblne's pace
reuto to" the 40-m.rk. Mantle
failed te hemer again yesterday
nd new hat 47 in 137 game.
Ruth had 4 In '137 games in
1927' and then hit Ne. 50 in his
138th game, Ne. II in his IWh
game and Ne. 52 in his lh
garnet v.,-' .. '. x
Mantle averages 3.8: efficial
times at bat a game te he new
has about 41 at batt left to him
for the campaign. So, he'll have
to hit a hemer evrv '4.4 timet
at bat te kr.ak Ruth's record.
The Yankees' are en route far
Kansas City whare they a pen
thair final in v. ilea t the w.tt
Faced with the embarrassing sit
uation of playing this whole series
without a win, the ieta ownea-
and-sponsored Gallito 1 Cigarette
outfit opened a wide first half
margin only to falter and lose tne
lead, fall behind and then come
back again to win to the tune of
79 to 76. Sitting on the bench with
his teams during both games was
Carlos Eleta... Chesterfield also
plays under his sponsorship.
After blowing their 14 point.
lead, Pindi Perdomo and his boys
had to wait .tor tne closing nun'
utes and seconds of this game to
eke out the well-deserve and well
earned win. With only two minutes
left to play: the Panama team
tied the scored at- 74 points. Ten
seconds later Gallito then had to
come up with two points to tie the
game at 76 points. Things then
tightened until the 40-second time time-period
period time-period came around and' Alfonso
Frazer sank one of two free
throws to put his Gallito team a
head by one point. '..:-.'.
With time running short. Pana
ma's. f9cnjrfttinn Wima aullAnff
as they played erratic ball and
had Gallito dominate the sphere to
score two more points to run the
night's work total to 79 points with
just about ten seconds left to play.
Panama's failure to score inside
the 40-second period cost them the
game. Unlike the last meeting of
these teams where Panama won
on a one-point margin, Gallito
played a cool, calculated and sen
; Pandemonium reigned after the
game-ending whistle sounded, but
that eventually was to sound like
pop compared to what took
place during and aftef- the Chesterfield-Balboa
Coming into the same with their
backs to. the wall and faced with
the option of winning the game or
losing the championship, the de defending
fending defending champions Chesterfield o-
vercame a 14-point deficit ,, to
move aneaa, only to drop in ar arrears
rears arrears again and come back to ul
timately win a tense tnruier rrom
Balboa Beer 72-68.
Inside the first ten minutes of
play, the Beermen, who have won
nine runner-up titles came on in a
gush and piled up wide margin be before
fore before the Green Smokers could un
tangle themselves and begin fight
Rodolfo "Fifi" Tom with Eleta
on the bench to boost his charges
made his first move a spectacular
one by calling Ruben Huerta off
tne bench to replace Nando Tom.
Huerta. a aecond team man.
came on with a rush and broueht
the Smokers back into. the battle
with six back-to-back points on
three field Eoala. Huerta then edn-
tinued playing brilliant ball by
practically singlehandedly control controlling
ling controlling the rebounds under both bas baskets.
kets. baskets. Fhom here on, the Colonites
eiuer pourea tne steam on saiooa
or kept the pressure on them.
In-a game that meant so much
for either team, the scoring -was
unusually low during the first halt
with Chesterfield, finally catchine
up and going ahead by one point
ai tne one-minute mark, bv tne
score of 28 to 27. At the comple completion
tion completion of thisThalf the Chesterfield
. J fl.j k rl AA M
muu icu oy live poinis a
margin they held at the same half
time in their last meeting two
weeks- ago: ,- : ., "?
Came' the second half : and un unlike
like unlike their last meeting, Chester
field matched Balboa basket' for
basket and stayed ahead until
midway in the period where Bal Balboa
boa Balboa rushed them to a 45-point tie.
r our minutes later, the score
was still tied, this time at 52. Sec Seconds
onds Seconds .later-. Carlos Hyacinth, dump dumped
ed dumped in a free throw to move lh
Green Smokers ahead where then
stayed after1 they- increased their
ieaa;to ten. points. This margin
was -reduced 'in the" closing im.
onds, wilh' Balboa -storing, three
field goals in less than fifty sec
onds 'to, throw a .scire into the
Chesterfield, rooters. But the hea
vy artiljery of fhe champs kept
pumping away, and-thus stayed on
ior an ultimate, 72 to 78 victory.
At the aavan.miAiita mirlr a la.
dy -whose emotion overcame her
fainted and had to be administer administered
ed administered assistance by the Chesterfield
trainers and several other fans.
:'- C;,:;';V .By FRED DO)VNv
f NEW YORK, Sept. 10 (UP)- The front run run-rang
rang run-rang Milwaukee Braves had the odd pleasure today
of counting the Cincinnati Redlegs as allies in their
struggle to beat back the challenge of the World
Champion Brooklyn Dodgers, v- r ; 1 ;
tory but the White Sot won 'tht
second game, 6-2, as Gerry Sta Sta-ley
ley Sta-ley turned'in a seven-hitter for
his sixth win. Rocky Colavno nit
his 18th homer for. the Indians
big blow of the opener while tho
White -Sox hopped on Hank A A-guirre
guirre A-guirre for three runs in the first
innine; of the second game. ;
.Billy Goodman singled to
core Pete Daley from third v
base and give the Boston Red
Sox a 12-1nning, 3-8 decision
over the Baltimore Orioles. Re-
lief pitcher Ike Delock won his
12Ui game wh-'le Connie John-
soa lost his 10th. S
Harvev Kuenn whacked out
three hitg and Charley Maxwell
his' 25th homer as the Detroit
Tigers whipped the Kansas City
Athletics, 7-3. Virgil Trucks
picked un his sixth win and
Wally Burnette auffeied 'his
eighth defeat V
This curious turn of events in
the National League race re resulted
sulted resulted when the Braves beat the
Chicago Cubs, 7-4, and 5-3, yes yesterday
terday yesterday to go one game ahead of
the Dodgers and three in front
of the Redlegs. The Dodgers
whipped the New York Giants,
6-1, while the Cardinals downed
the Redlegs, 6-5, In 13 Innings.
The Braves now iook to a
two-game series with the
Dodgers Tuesday night and
Wednesday afternoon at Eb Eb-bets
bets Eb-bets Field where they've split
eight games. In addition, they
can reason that the Redlegs,
who visit Ebbets F:eld next
Sunday and Monday, will help
the Braves more than them themselves
selves themselves if they beat the Dodg Dodgers.
ers. Dodgers. The Redlegs, 5-3 at Ebbets
Field, arc- the only team in the
leagne with an edge in Brook Brooklyn.
lyn. Brooklyn. V; v.
The Braves. 38-26 on the road
this season, snapped a five-game
losing streak when tney over
came aY four-run deficit in yes
terday's opener and then beat
the nubs for the 11th time In 19
meetings in the nightcap. Hank
Aaron lashed out four singles to
lead tha Braves 12-hit aittack In
the first game and also contrib contributed
uted contributed a run-scoring single In the
seventh lnnlne of the second
. . . . .in,.
game. Shortstop renx m""
had singled home Chuck Tan Tanner
ner Tanner to snap a 1-1 tie earlier in
the frame. Gene conley received
credit for his eighth victory. a
; Don ; Drysflaie, zo-year-om
rookie right-hander, pitched a
three-bitter and nit nis uro
bit- league homer to spark the
Dodgers. Drysdale yielded a
first-inning homer to WuTc
Mays but then checked the
Giants easily! the rest f the
way. Carl Furillo walloped a
three-ran homer and knocked
an a fourth run for Brooklyn.
The Cardinals beat the Red Red-legs
legs Red-legs for the third straight time
and placed their pennant hopes
in severe jeopardy when they
rallied tor two runs in tne cot-i
torn of Ithe 13th after Cincinnati
went ahead in the top oi tne
frame on Roy McMHlanJS run run-scoring
scoring run-scoring triple. Ray Katt singled
with the bases filled to drive in
the winning run after Wally
Moon's single and pinch-hitter
Walker Cooper's triple tied ,the
score at 5-5."Hershell Freeman
suffered his fifth defeat.
Pinch-hitter Bob Skinner's
three-run lOth-lnnlng homer
enabled the Pittsburgh Pirates
to score a 4-4 victory but the
Philadelphia Phillies ,,won- the
nightcap, B-5K on eimer viu
lOth-inning sacrifice fly. Ron
viin. won his 13th eame for the
Pirates and Robin Roberts his
17th fof the Phillies. ;
The New York Yankees beat
the Washington Senators, 2-1,
and stretched their American
Leagne lead to 11 games when
the second -place Cleveland
Indian, and Chiacgo White
&m anlit a doubleheader.
i Billy Hunter tripled home two
unearned .runs m tne sevenw
lnnino- for the Yankees to give
Whitey Ford, who fanned ll, his
17th win. Fifteen-game winner
Chuck Stobbs suffered hls.llth
loss despite a fine five-hit per
. Herb Score struck out nine to
raise his season total to 220 ana
pitch the Indians to
YESTERDAY'S STAR Don
Drysdale, 20-year-old rookie,
who. aj'tched a three-hitter to
give the Dodgers a 6-1 '.win
over the Giants.
In The f.kjcrs
(Based on 350 official at bats)
Player, Clab g- B h pet
Aaron, Mil. 136 533 101 175 .328
Virdon, Pitts. 141 519 71 166 .320
Moon, St. L. 134 484 84 155 .320
S'dlenst, N.Y. 114 421 51 133 .316
Musial, St. L. 138 526 74 163 .310
AMERICAN MAG lift
Mantle,, N.Y 133 487 117 173 355
Kuenn, Det.a28 518 82 174 .335
Nieman.Bal. 113 381 58 128 .331
Maxwell, Det. 123 433 S3 141 .325
Runnels, W. 130 512 65 162 .316
Jensen, bos. 13 siu a 101 ..sio
rori run 4-'.
Mantle, Yanks ..........
Robinson, Redlegs ......
""'" RtNS BATT ID IN
luanue. imuii ., ., ....
Kallne, Tiger ....... 114
Kluszewskl. Redlegs ..... 99
Musial. Cards ......... 98
Adcock, Braves ..,..
Mantle, Yanks ,t ,
Snlders, Dodgers ......
Fox, White Sox
Fox, White Sox
Aaron, Braves, .........
(Based on 13 DecWions)
Newcombe, Dodgers IM
Ford, Yanks .17 1
Pierce, White Sox ...19
Brewer. Red Sox ...'.19
.13, '5 .722
at '' 1
,.4 I .'-fl
28 modern "Santa" ships uniting the
Americas with fast and frequent
' service. t
t -WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
" TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA ISABEL"
S.S, "SANTA ELISA"
.Due Cristobal, C.
.Due Cristobal, C.
Z4 Sept. 18
V. WEEKLY SERVICE FROM", THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
S.S. "SANTA CECILIA" v. . Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Sept 11
S.S. "SANTA MARIA- ....Sails Cristobal, C. Z Sept. 18
FROM UiS. PACIFIC 4 WEST COAST CENTRAL
AMERICA TO BALBOA ANp CRISTOBAL. C. 2.
"SANTA FE" .'.'..
"SANTA ELIAN A"
.Due Balboa, C.
.Due Balboa, C.
Z Sept. 19
3 FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C Z. TO THE
$ WEST COAST CENTRAL AMERICA U. S. PACIFIC
S.S. "SANTA ANITA"
. .Sails Cristobal,' C. Z, Oct.; 1)
PAH MA A AGENCIES CO.
CRISTOBAL: 2131 2135 PANAMA:
BALBOA: 1507 2153
-X3AY, SEPTni-Eli 18, 13'S
a 2 .fAXAMA. AMir.ICAN A?f ESDEPEXBEXT DAILY NEWSPAPER
X P.4C2 Km
write To Ruin His Team
J 1 vj
AL-NL Flag Contenders, Frick
Afeef Today on Series Details
League ..representative, there
probably would be a day oil be-j
tween the second and third
games, and another between the
fifth and sixth games, if necessa I
The series will begin in the
park of the National League win winner
ner winner on a best four out of seven
games basis, ::vO
kvw vnBV Sent. '10 (UP)
n preventatives from six major.
league teams will meet late today
with Baseball Commissioner ford
Frick to set dates for the Wor'd
Series, establish ticket prices and
work out other details. ; '. J l ;
The series almost cenauiij wm
fcegin on Wednesday, Oct. 3, bar barring
ring barring a National League playoff or
a make-up game of two r which
would be pertinent to the final first
' place standings if it were not pos pos-sible
sible pos-sible for such games to be played
before Sunday, Sept. 30, the final
Au nl h xeason. -2' - I
a National Leaeue pennant tie
and playoff migh. t del.y mRZ
01 lit series as "'"-"
fiv days if all three teams, MU-
waukee, Brooklyn, ana cincuwau
n..f u th races end on scnea
uie, the series should begin on the
' rwinnati Win in U Na
tional, opposing the Yankees, who
the American league race, the
would be no iimeoff for? wave,
but if Milwaukee was the Nation
Dlsclc Bill :
Let's start a Provincial Basket-;
ball rhubarb by selecting all-star.
teams of all tune and ot me cur
- .FIRST RACE
lNacho $8.80, 4.40. '.
2 Julie $5.20.
. '" SECOND RACE
.1 Mf.-Tivoll $3.80, 3.80.
2 Redondita $0-80.
First Double; (12.80
lTap Lady $4.60, 2.80.
2 Sirena $3.60.
1 Gonzaga $11.20, 4.80.
2 Tempestad $5.00.
Quirt' ela: $13.60
' 1 Finn race
1 Golden Wonder $6.00, 3.20.
2 Naranjazo $3.40.
1- Money .Maker $10.80, .80. r
2 Carra way, $2.80. v
' SEVENTH RACE
1' Ornamental Star $4.80,3.60.
2 Quiescence $5.20. - 1
Second Double: $34.80
1 Goldsn Bound $6.00, 2.?0.
" mn'tii HCE
1 Double Four $4.40, 3.
2 Kensington $3.C0.
TENTH RACE yl
1 Melendez $4.0p, 2.40. '
2 Elko 2.60.
rent series. Just add some fuel ttrj
the fire by choosing, also, the
most valuaole player of all time
and the current series. I
An outstanding player must pos possess
sess possess speed, courage, resistance
ing, rebound work, bait handling,
defense and Scoring. Over Sf years
of playing and watching1 basket
ball games convinces me that
"subservience to tho team" Is the
outstanding" service a player can
contribute to the welfare to his
team. My nominations aret
All time all-stars: Franklyn Hol-
ness F. Tiente Arango Jack
Smith c. Fernando Tom g
Francisco Brown -e.
Current series all stars: Holness
t Peltynovich t. Agard c.
Brafaith g. MacGonough g.
Most valuable player of ait
time: Francisco Brown. Most Val Valuable
uable Valuable player of' today; Franklyn
Holness' only weakness is lack
of outside shots behind the key
hole. Aside from the scoring pos
sibilities of this shot, it will com
pel his euard to check him closer
resulting in Holness' possibility of
feinting his guard and driving in
lor lay-up snots. 1
As there is no Holness threat of I
an outside shot, his guard waits
for him around the foul line. This
not only lessens Holness drive-i?s
but clutters up the keyhole mak
ing it harder for Holness team
mates ot break for the basket.
Brown was the perfect player If
there ever was one, as he had no
weakness". I could be prejudiced
for Brown was my first coach. He
could have been a super player,
if he kept his tongue in. Any com
ments on this, Francis?
I am a Balboa fan and t will
like to see a change ground here.
Chesterfield has.t tii : odds to win
on Wednesday, due to the effective
ness of their bench. If Balboa WJn
utilize their reserves, as they
should be, then, that will be anoth
- ; Yours truly,
. VICENTE CHIN
Jesus Santamaria, 126, last.
night, scored an easy, ananl ananl-mous
mous ananl-mous deo'slon over Black Bill.
124 Vi, In their scheduled 'st
feature bout at the Colon
' A small crowd took in the
The fight did not produce
the action expected by the
spectators, because both fight fighters
ers fighters kept close to each other
throughout the match and
landed most of their punches
whle fighting Inside. V
However. Santamaria was de-
cidedly the better of the two,
and oh the occasions when he
got the loser at long range, h
shook him up with hard blows
to the head and body.
The w'n was Santamarla'i
fifth straight as a pro.
In the other bouts Carlos Or Or-tlx,
tlx, Or-tlx, 137 V pounded out a unan unanimous
imous unanimous verdict over Carlos Wat Watson
son Watson 139, In six-round semifi semifinal,
nal, semifinal, to average a. previous de defeat
feat defeat by Watson.
Benilto Tufion, 134, beat AI
Rodriguet,' 133 $4, by unani unanimous
mous unanimous decision in one four four-rounder;
rounder; four-rounder; and In the curtacn
raiser, also set for four heats,
Edwin Sykes, 116'., TKO'ed
Basilid Williams. 120! J. in 2:32
of the third stansa.
Brooklyn Cells Up
1 'k ,'A ':r' ',. ';' ,.t
Frcin SL Paul
BROOKLYN, Sept. II f IT)
The Brooklyn Dodgers today
added pitching manpower for'
the pennant drive by calling
up southpaw Chuck Temple Temple-ton
ton Temple-ton and righthander Don El El-'
' El-' ston from St. Paul of the
American Association. ...
This slx-oot, ,three-lnch
Templeton appeared in four
games with Brooklyn early
this ; season without a. won won-lost
lost won-lost record and last year had
an 0-1 mark in the same num number.
ber. number. Fiston was acquired from
the Chicago Cubs during -the
winter in the Randy Jackson 1
deal but never has pitched for
the Dodgers. Each had a 6-
record at St. Paul which has
been eliminated In the Ameri American
can American Association race.
Bf HARRY 6RAY$0N
NEW YORK (NEA) The man manager
ager manager is presented with a regal op
purtuiul, once a aay as luis iw
uonai League race uhteni ms co
lar, to iniue the move uat wU
oiv ms ciuj out w a iituuint.
-tot Waiter Alston oi Urookiyn,
t tea Hauey of uie craves anu'ou
die leoociis ot lae Keds, eacl'
game is waaed with suaaauni1
wiiico test nerves to ihe poiac
wnere a carpenter's jon wuinu us
cnecnuuy accepiea. v I
ine nurmai uiiuks a manage.
ooej over uie sesua now nave ue
couie iiopeiess nucues. x our pituij
t, lor example, tie wains a man
aim men ruui uu a i-v count oa
uie next. jac in juiy, you si.
llkUl kltU W41CI1 UIU1 u uiu wor.:
aii way out. out nere m oepiem,1
jvi stiuiy (Mil HI uie tiugou
and iaiK to nun. ihe mere iit
yuu come out luigiw ek uie p.ici.-(
er Htueu. uayoe you suouid s.l
ughi; DUi muyje komeumig u
wioug wiui uie .tuy. xou uette:
1111U uUt. ,lUi tUurfaC...
It is v cruel affair for all con
cerneu. &veu the uiaciu Alston a-
grees. May ciuo nas had hot and
cola nittuii an ycdi-," ue jioivj.l
o at ine start ot each Kama i vi
got to ligure wuo u uue. na$ itoj-
inson goi uie gooas toaay? vr,
snouio i use italics Jickta a
shnniri L niav :uhm in tart a.
put him t kecoou and use- Jmi.-
rusf oauuv muni kivc mo some
nits today..-: i -.'i ', -I
-Dunn the season, you trv to
win every game, oi cmirse. Bui'
you migirt ue willing to suing a a-iong
iong a-iong who a guy in a slump. Let'
mm have a go at it 1 tor a lew
dav. Hilt now vou ran't aftnrHI
"The Dig tning a manger has to
do in a rc lixe. this is to nooe
hope-those starung pitchers aie
strong enough to stauu-the aaff of
reuet work and starting, too. Wnen
you get to ue end, you might
nave to go with a Aewcombe in
relief anu then bring him back a
day later to start, f s ; t v
"I've got a special worry with
campanula, ue is badly named
up. Hut he's my pro. I've got to
expect him to do the job. He
hadn't had a good year. Neither
nas Hodges. But I've got to go
with them. They did it before, ll
seems so much harder now to
make a decision." ;
Oklahoma's Need: More Opp
(Second of a series.) to form of fullback John Bayuk
- will mean much to their running
By DON FAUROT atUck. f
i . J' lews State is still shaking no-its
Head Coach, Missouri : J material looking for a winning
" rnmhinatinn with hpln fflnlnt
COLUMBIA, Mo. (NEA) Honjfrom halfback Fred Rtppel, whose
csuy, Ue uxianoma s o o n e r s service was curtailed in 1955 Dy a
seem to have one of those broken leg. : e
"dream" teams this year a n d! Here at Missouri we have a good
should be unstoppable. Yet, when1 group of holdover lettermen, 20,
lhln 1iaV v . i ..... .... t t: i r
Mjim. uiai guuu ywi cane utaw iium a mic, uuucicai-
help feeling that some other clubled freshman team.' Two 190 pound
m t aYtt RAM W tL. I at.-.!.. IT l TT..UT 1
uy uu uicin. sufjuuiuuics, xiauK jvuiuiiianu ana
Out of thp'ir f,t v.-v lChrley James, figure to start at
li.ij. .1 "" ". halfhark fnF m n n nn nn.Hor.
i.ems, ue aooners lost only BouZC,rm UTZZa l..X
v,am. a-.lliuij tlUUlVI BUU tAUllaaVV
"uu., u,c ngni naiiDacs. xney r un
Still have the veteran Jimm. uJ. RoU
at fullback, ainna ith h.io..-u.i a ten-game per-
Tommy McDonald .ml rrnance out of Hunter this year,
BUUIU aJSBT C m UCVCUs
iinest runnmg backs in the nation.lj" v7" frinir .n ."'V ''
In the Big Sevan Kansa 1 MU y h,v 1 opportunity this
conceded the battle for second, ,nowu,g-
I nersona fi Kn. h.. .hJ N.BT'. Lynn Waldorf of Calif
areatest rionih .h ,7i.i"t: s at the Pacific Coast.-
vpar th. T.h.n.i.. k.j
f .v ..ju.nft, u a u SU I lie rfU)
ii ansiers on campus putting in
their year of residence and a good
pei tenure oi went are ready to
go. Homer Flovd of Massilnn
AHEAD OF CAME
likely to be i : sophomore star back BU "Is 18lh Lw"on 1
Nebraska, undtr new coach Pete gl footWlaS0.,?bl .h" fon 11
Elliot, didnT't seem to have a s" fX?!?' 8-and ,lmos
isfactory spring practice. The re- lwothirai l fhe" were roa
rrV : c ,.i 1
P! ) aBjajMBaaaaaaaaBBBSaaaw ' "'-1 t ', n i' r' ' T
i Masterpiece of the
' Distiller's Art
CIA. CYRNOS. S. A.
It is in the cut and-drlad wav
of playing a baseball game that
the manager projects himself hea heavily
vily heavily into the picture these days.
His willingness to gamble is the
major item. His runner could trv
; for an extra bass and break up
the game. Or he could be held up
-and let everybody hope the next
man up oasnes one.
The hit-and-run play versus the
bunt is another angle. Should you
piay u saie and mint the man a
long or go for the works and have
your guy poke-for right' field?
That's the question you always
hear under normal circumstances.
But in mid-season, a missed hit-
an-run can be made up some
where along the line. Now, there
is no time. The guy with te
gamming spine manes li. nut mat
doesn't mean it clicks. Fellow can
get killed gambling at this stage,
Wha bothers a manager, most
is the immediate effect his move
has on a pennant-meaning game.
Leo Durocher. for examole. al
ways insisted that the major break
of that : final Giant-Dodger play playoff
off playoff game in 1951 came when Chuck
Dressen decided to lift Don New-
"Branca threw the home 'run
pitch to Thomson, sure he did,"
Leo says, "but I had a lot of hope
the minute Newcombe left. 1 was
afraid if Dressen left him in. Rob Robinson
inson Robinson and Campanella would start
steaming him and getting him
mad and he'd burn the ball in
"Branca wasn't the key at that
stage. I didn't care who came in.
As long as Newcombe came out."
Speaking of Bobby Thomson,
Haney seems to be following the
past performance charts to the let
ter. The Scot was in a terrible
slump for the Braves a bit back,
but the manager stuck with him. him.-When
When him.-When Eddie Mathews hurt his
angle, Haney promptly moved
It's difficult -to define Colorado
ana iowa Mate. Colorado. I tinder
stand, will be more of a T-forma-
tion team this vaar anil lha Dnt
f aloes have a fine pass catcher in
ena rant uam. Tackle Dick
Stapp is also top flight. A return
Thomson to third base for a connlc
of games.-' -i-" i
Thomson played third base the
dSV he hit The Hnmar vnu'll .-
ATHENS, fia. NP.A W.llu
Butts, in his 18th season as Geor-
isfactorv unrinv nraMi. Th. two-thirds f .these were road
norti w raaH inrtiui' games.
ness as Elliott sought to innovate
nis Oklahoma methods. Thev An
nave an experienced quarterback
ui ion. r,rway, wnose knee is
somewhat questionable, a n d a
juugn, nara-running naifhack in
Wlllv Rraanlaw a mnnA
Max Kitzelman, comes back from
uie Army.- ...
Ksnus State lost pretty heavily
through 'graduation, narticularlv
at the- tackles and ends. They
", one gooa oack in
Ralph Pfiefer and an excellent
uneman in tuts Rainsberger
oat Ntihtir ttm
: i:t p.i
; Cras Tabla
' Slat Machinal
1 Bar Strvtce 1 f, I
. 11 H f.Ml ,111 m I C..
, By BEANS REARDON
24 Years m Natiensl Leaguo
Written for NEA Service
QUESTION: With bases loaded.
last half of the ninth and 3-2 on
the batter, the pitcher delivers
ball four to force the winning run
across the plate. But the batter
neglects to go to first base, head
ing for the dugout. The fielding
team calls for the ball and throws
to first. Is the batter out? E, J.
Mathews.. '; ,. X'
Answer: The batter goes to
first bate without jeopardy whan
ho receives a walk. If ho heads
far the dugout, the plate umpire
should call him back and have,
him touch first. He cesnot be
utv out. . -'
Q. What's the difference be
tween batted ball hitting the
rail of the outfield bleachers and
bouncing back on the field or in
to the stands? Marck Foreman.
A. Two basts. It's a homo run.
when the ball bounces into the
stands, usually sots as a du
ble when it comes out. This dees
net apply to a ball that bounces
from the field into tho stands.
That, under present rules. Is au automatically
tomatically automatically a twe-baggor.
O. With the bases full and one
out, the batter ground to t h e
third baseman, who throws wide
and into the dirt, pulling the
catcher's foot off the plate. Does
the batter get a run-batted-in?-Royal
A. NO. ine tnird baseman is
charged with an errer. ,
OFFICIAL LIST", OF THE IIAII&ifttOITERY OF BENEf ICEIICE
' -! ..... . .- PANAMA., REPUBLIC Of PANAMA. ' '; 11
; :, Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 19S7, Sunday, September. 9, 1956
The, whpl ticket hu-44 pieces, which comprises the two serlM ."A" .and "B"'
First Prize ; 4517; $ 44,000.00 ; ;
V '-. Second Prize 9033 5 13,200 00
; ; V Third Prize. 1116 $ 6,600 00.
' PRICES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES
OUT i lSJaS
sit i i.et
. JJ2 t
3D 1 7
Approximations Derived From First Prize
.'- ..: '," S" ' '' I v;" I I '' -"'' ': :i,'f.,'-:'
.451 44 M 4SK 44. 4SII 444.M 4S14 44 M 45l( 44.M 4Slt 4 M, 4S21 ) 44.M 4S2J 44.M J. 4S2S 44 M
4SM 44.M till tUH 4111 440 M 4511 44.M 4511 44. U2 44.M 4521 44. 4524 440.M I 4S2. 4M.M
Approximations Derived From Second Prize ',
' s s s IV 1 1. I
M 12.M 131 22 a 233 22 M S03S 22.M 43J t2.M W33 '. tn.tf 132 KtM ; TM 2.M I SSS
M24 11.M M2 1I.M M2S llt.M 03 II.M "mm II M3S 1I.M M3T lit M3 i H I M4I ,j 1I.M
M2I I1.M M2T 11. M M2S 1I.M M3I 11.M M34 11 M 4 M3 11.M 3I 1K.M M4 1K.M M42 U.M
, . : ; Approximations Derived From third Prize ; :
S S S 'S 1 '' I S'
UI 1S1.M 111! ... 112 M Slit 132.M 4111 lll.M II H 132.M till 132.M Till 132.M Sill I32.M f lilt 132.M
'll7 SSM II MM 1111 MM 1111 XS.M 1 1 1 S SS.M 111 SS.M 1120 S.M 1122 M.M 1124 SS.M
UN M.M i Hll M.M UU) ; IMS 1114 SS.M HIT SS.M lilt M.M lilt M M 1121 r M.M I12S M.M
Prize-winnlnR Numbers of yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: Panama 1st and 3rd In Chirlqul the 3rT. ,y
The Nine Hundred whole tickets endlnf in 7. nd not, inclnded, in the aboVe 'list win Forty-Four Dollars $44.00) each.
- The whole ticket has 44 pieces divided in two series "A" b "B", of 22 pieces each.
Siftied by: ALBERTO ALEMAN, GoTernor of the Province of Panama Ced. 47-1213J
The Representative of the Treasury R1CAROO A. MELENDEZ
, ; ALBERTO J. BARSALLO
Notary Public, .Panama. .
WITNESSES:' Carlos Gonzalez Bazan, CeM. 47-15437
Manuel Concepcion Hill Jr., Ced. No. 47-48463
PABLO A. PINEL M,
WftTC Tha wlnnlns ticketa with tht last clpbar and IU tba two laM
riwlt. ciphar apply only to tha Pint Priia.
Tha Pint Priza and th 2nd and 3rd Prizei ara drawn icpuattiy Th ;,
proxlnutlon ara ealculatid en tna Firat, Second and Third Prliaa In caM
tckat nhould earri tht numbarf a aacfa priza. th holdar to entitled
law payment for Mcbv
DMO OFTIlr 3 STRIKES
." ; Sunday, September 9, 1956
'T 't X -Y Drawing Number CSS ; r,
" . Traction r Ticket
First Prize ... .';. 17 $11.00 $220.00
Second Prize .. .33 3.00 60.00,
Third Prize 16 2.00 40.00
Flan of Ordinary Drawinf No, 1958 which will take
S . place September 18, 1956
: Tha prim will be paid ta accordant with th Official Lbt of Pinam
l th efflrct ot tha Nilional Beneficent Lallcrjr tilualed or Cnlrl Avena
S Dlvldad M two Mriat al 12 frctloiw tach danooilnsltd "A n "B-
f r,iat rill, wi n uu o, oi
i 1 Second Prir. Serin A and a. al
' 1 Third Prli. Serin A and S. ef
, It Approximatlone. Srit A and S. I
1 t Prize. Sane A nd B, oi
M Priiet, Seriee A and B, of -00
prlteo. Scria A and. B. of
ti msm aacH erlel
. no 00 each trie
3.310 00 each aerie
!;'0 00 each Mrlea
- 1.100.00 each eri
... M M each oeriaa
' 22 00 each eerie
! SrCONO PRIZi
t ) ll Approximations, Serie A and of S U 00 aacn aarlee
t Priza Series A and B. of 110 00 each earl.
: j third pmza '
iSApproxImatlon. Serlea A and B of S 44.00 each earl
Prize. Sana A and B ol M M each eri.
1074 Prize f TOTAL
Price ot a whole ticket $22
Price of a forty-fourth port
MOO 00 :
t two w
I 1.SI4 SO
mmms::& n hit;?
.Read story '. on page 8
n n v n
. wanei wmv-y v am vr
If l3U pecpl
AdlaL Charges Ike's 'Crusade
With 'Misconduct, Corruption
Party Strategists Look
!To Maine For Voting Hint
I' PORTLAND, Maine, Sep 10 -j
IfUP) Strategists of both par parities
ities parities are looking to Maine today for
ihints of public political
u. natinn't first election this
m. in. .Urtion officials antic
ate "a heavy vote" underv the
ttimnlux of intensive cap: I ning
iwhich drew to a close last n,nt,
I .Maine voters choose; congress congress-.
. congress-. nvrnnr and other state
Officers tomorrow but
allots, for president with the rest
;pf the nation on ov.
n.. .ianifiranre of Maine's e-
Winn his drawn comment from,
Jth political parties.
' Democratic White House hopeful
Adlai E. Stevenson nas rejwwu
the idea that Maine could be a
"barometer" for what will happen
in the general election i. Nov, 6.
Maine voters -are ,."independent ,."independent-winded,"
winded," ,."independent-winded," Stevenson laid in an in interview.
terview. interview. He discounted the veracity of
'the perennial political adage,
is Maine so oes the na na-Hon."
Hon." na-Hon." noting that he did not be be-"lieve
"lieve be-"lieve the Maine election results
necessarily are an Indication of
"whit the rest of the country
: will do."
i -i '.ft 1 ,
i The Republicans, on the other
tad, ire more concerned. P res
.dent Eisenhower himself, in a let let-t.r
t.r let-t.r tn Rockland oublisher, asked
. Maine voters to 'work for a conv
pi ?te Republican victory."
Interest centered on the race for
governor in which Democratic in incumbent
cumbent incumbent Edmund S. Muskie seeks
a second term against Republican
Willis A. Trafton Jr. f t ; r
Muskie upset former Gov. Bur Bur-Inn
Inn Bur-Inn M Cross in 1954 to become
- th rt Democratic governor of
Maine in two decades. However,
Muskie was the only Democrat to
win major office in Maine in the
" National GOP campaign direc director
tor director Robert Humphreys had called
the Muskie victory in 1954 "one of
the most depressing thing I ever
have seen. We were six weeks re
covering from the impact of the
1954 setback in. Maine' he admit admitted.
ted. admitted. rr- .'.--'-.....;
There is no content for U. S.
nitnr in Maine .Ihis vear. but
the state's three congressional
seats are at stake. All are held by
Republicans, two of whom seek
The World's Boldest
. ,. .
m RICHARD CRENNA '"
i ii 11 ii ii n ii ii ii if it ii i
hum tiu trutX mid tit
PANAMA, R. P, MONDAY,
PORTLAND, Me., Sept 1
(UP) Voting was reported
heavy today In Maine's first
in-the-n&tion election. The
weather was crisp and clear.
Voters apparently were spur spurred
red spurred by Intensive campaigns for
the governorship and the
state's three congressional
In Maine's largest city, Port
land, the city clerk's office re reported
ported reported "heavy voting" in all
wards. Bangor city clerk Jay
Alley said the early turnout
of voters in that city was "ter "ter-riffic.'
riffic.' "ter-riffic.' Little League
Girls 15, Boys 7
Fifteen girls and seven boys
were born in Gorgas Hospital dur
ing the week ending at midnight
Monday, according to the regular
hospital report.1 Dunne' the Jsame
period, 192 patients were admitted
and 197 discharged" h
The names and address of the
parents of the girl babies follow:
Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Duaue. of Pa
nama City; Mr: and Mrs. T. C.
Stutton, Pedro Miguel; SFC and
Mrs. E. J. Vouri, of Fort Clayton;
Mr. and Mrs. A. if. McDonald,
Panama City: Mr. and Mrs. D.
Smythe, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. W. U. Hines, of Panama Ju
ly; Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Golden, of
Cocoli: Set. and Mrs. R. E. Mi
rarian, of Panama uty; bri; ana
Mrs. C. B. Culbreath, of Fort Kob-j
bbe; Mr. and Mrs. D. M.'Elles-
ston, of Balboa r StV and Mrs. A.
C. Hake, of Fort Kobbe: Lt. CoL
and Mrs. J. W. Fears, of Albrook
Lt, and Mrs. G. C. Bennett A o(
Fort Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs. E. J.
Husum, Jr., of Balboa; Mi. -and
Mrs. M. F. Walters, of Ancon.
Boy babies were born, to the fol following:
lowing: following: Mr. and Mrs. 0. Johnson,
of Panama City; M-Sgt. and Mrs.
C. E. Grantham, of Fort Kobbe;
S-Sgt. and Mrs. H. E. Kemper, of
Quarry Heights; Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Sliding, of Panama City;
Mr. .nd Mrs. J. F. NewbaU, of
Panama City; CWO and Mrs. J.
ti.. Fitzgerald, of Far Fan and Mr,
and Mrs. G. Berrios, of Panama
Days In Jail
Edward Augustus Gray. 22,
Panamanian, will spend the
next 30 days in Balboa J all 101 101-lowlng
lowlng 101-lowlng conviction for loitering
around the Thatcher Ferry
ramp. He has been a frequent
offender.--' w '.
, He was tried In Balboa Mag
Two women, Irene Avila, 29,
Panamanian, and Ida Lides A A-vila,
vila, A-vila, 23, Panamanian, were fin fined
ed fined ilO each for loitering around
the San Bias men's bachelor
quarter j at Ft. Amador. ;
Weather Or Not
This weather raeort, fo Ik 24
heert tndinfl I $.m. today, si '-9n4
9n4 '-9n4 kv the Mttnrolegical tni
Hrdrearaehic Branch of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company!
(max, mail) .
T I D I S r,
Tuesday! September ii
I :S9 a.m
country U $afe" 'Abruhmn Uncoln.
SEPTEMBER II, 1956
PALISADES PARK, N.J., Sept.
10' (ur1) Adlai Stevenson
cntrged yesteruay tnat Presiaenv
tisennower s "great crusaae nas
been bogged down in misconauci
ann conuDUon uom start ui
'ine Democratic presidential
candidate oDened his. eastern cam-
Daifin with a speecn ripping into
scandals that be sam naa oc
currea under HeDubucan. in tne
wew jersey, Pennsylvania and Il Illinois
linois Illinois giant eovernmems.
-i wiiui uus tuiuMsiuu ot Kepun-
lican misconduct and corruption
were contined to state govern
.-i.evt.lSoa saiu. :'U ui iior
It has marked the Eisenhower ad-
minis u-auon trom start to timsn,
kievenson cnargea that the
great crusade bowed aown In tne
Potomac bottoms in a speecn ac
a uemociauc rally ; a me pail
saues part amusement, par ou
me New jersey paiisade across
tne Hudson river irom Mew York.
He arove here in crisp autumn
like weatner in a motorcade alter
greeting representatives of 30 ou-
ii.-1-er.t hauuiial groups at a uein-
octatic party reception in' N e w
Stevenson said that in 1952 Mr.
Eisenhower talked a great deal a a-bout
bout a-bout "his great crusade", and was
., ...! 1L-
uujci. -"'"".touring Boston svmononv urcnes-
i. ... 1
Mr. hisennower nas not seps
uu .cugo w im v.
and their cronies," Stevenson said
He cited the case of Harold E
Talbott, who resigned as Ai? Force,
secretary last year while under
fire for allegdly soliciting govern
ment contracts for his : manage
ment consultant firm while hold
ing his federal post.
t"If it were not for congression
al committees and for the Ameri
can press, Mr. Talbott would still
be secretary of the Air Force
today." Stevenson said, "and when
he left hurriedly he was given
i "... Of course, this gentleman
is only one of the cases of official
misconduct among the crusaders.
And even more serious than the
confusion of public office with pri
vate business, had been the effort
to despoil our great jiatural re
sources for private profit."
Stevenson said Republican ora
tors have claimed that their
Grand Old Party had become the
grand young party,: r, ;;,:
"It's no longer the GOP but the
GYP," he said, "and you, know
what that spells."
Mevenson said that New YorkJ
t n i ; 1
nc rfeiscy,- reunsyivama ana
Connecticut all had elected Dem Dem-cratic
cratic Dem-cratic governors to reolace Re
publicans since Mr. Eisenhower
entered the White House.
"That's the story across t Ii e
country," he said. "Twenty-seven
states have Democratic governor
and half or more of, them are un
der 50... It is not Just that Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower is the first first-term
president to lose the Congress in
this century. The changes that
nave taicen place go to the grass
ruuu oi pouuea.
Stevenson said the record of
wew jersey's Democratic Gov
noDen iJ. xueyner "stands in
sharp contrast to the wrongdoing
tnat went on unaer toe Republi
cans before he came to office."
The GOP had a ."sorry record,"
ne said, climaxed by the "snec
tacular frauds" committed by for
mer Gov. Harold Hoffman,, who
died in New York just before he
was unmasked as an embezzler.
The recent Illinois scandal in
volving Orviile E. Hodge, former
Republican atate auditor, also was
cited by Stevenson. Hodge has
been imprisoned for taking r one
million dollars from tne state
Stevenson, then turned to Penn-
ttliiania wliafta hot atH KnilKll.
oji vault at nuti v
cans who have been charged with
looting a turnpike commission of
more than Bmiuion aouars "may
have outdone us all." Democratic
Gov. George Leader will "clean up
Flora Is Expanding
TBIZA, Balearic Island, Sept. 10
(UP) Astronomers gathered here
to study Mars said that .pictures
taicen last nignt oi tne pianei snow snowed
ed snowed that the zones of vegetations
were expanding, and revealed oth other
er other matters of ''great interest."
.'They would sot comment iulber.
,.XU.n IDfTT Aif-v.Wm'SWTW
DENIES CHARGE Elmer Pat
man. an attorney lor the fiupe.
rior Oil Co. is shown as he left
the Federal District Cour in
Washington after posting 1500
bond and pleading Innocent to
charges that he attempted to
bribe Sen. Francis Case (R., 8.
D.) to vote for the Natural Gas
' (NBA Tlepho,o)
Orchestra To Play
St, 10 (UP) The
.Itr will oiv rnncert in Prague.
Ciechoslovakia tomorrow the
pr,, -wnnr vrrrii Prahi
L jt stli
which has won critical and popu
lar acclaim during a series of con
certs in Russia will make a one
day atop at the Czech capital en
route to Vienna from Moscow.
Family' Needs Twice Income
Of. 1939 To Just Break Even
NEW YORK, Sept. 10 (UP) -A
wage earner who received $3,000 a
year in ; 1939 needs more than
iwicri that amont now just to
break even, the National Indus
trial Conference Board reported
A family with an annual In
come of $50,000 in 1939 must re receive
ceive receive three .times that much
now to maintain the same stan
dard of living, the board said.
The $3,000 income 17 years ago
compared with S6,izz a year now,
it said. The $50,000 pre war in
pnm Is Mual to $159,030 today.
Incomes have naa to increase
ini -tots cimnlv to offset infla
tion and rising taxes, tne ooaro
said in a 'road map of industry
Married coume witn two cbh-
dren and a $3,000 Income in 1939
naid onlv $30 in federal income
and social security taxes. 101 1
left them with $2,970.
Red Sci:nli$l$ llolr
Vegcl:li:n On Mars
LONDON, Sept. I (UP) -Soviet
scientists have "reaffirmed the ex existence
istence existence of higher forms of vegeta vegetation"
tion" vegetation" on Mars, radio Moscow said
last nicht. ... L.V
The broadcast added that the
scientists have recently noted oth other
er other "remarkable phenomena" on
the planet. Astronomers have seen
what appears to be show and se severe
vere severe sand and dust strom '.
Moscow said that the Russian
scientists are continuing their ob observations
servations observations of Mars which made
it closest aooroach to. earth in
years this week..
"G." Tikhov," associate member
nt th Snviet Academy of Scien
ces, says scientific worker of the
astro botany secuon of the aca aca-Amv
Amv aca-Amv nt Sciences of the Kazakh
s s R have witnessed during the
last few nights some remarKaoie
phenomena on Mars. A yellow
haze appeared on the disc of. the
planet It almost c 0 ve r e d, the
southern polar cap and the areas
nri it the broadcast said.
" "The white spots and lines ob observed
served observed at the end of August were
believed to be falls of snow on
Mars, connected with a disturbed
state of the atmosphere and con
sequently strong winds.
"In areas of Mars adjacent to
those where this snowfall occur
-red, it appears that severe storm
lifted sand and dust, wnicn torm
ed this, yellow-colored maai, :
Fcr Full Fur
TOKYO, SepL 10 (UP) Japan
braced today for the full fury of
typhoon Emma which already has
brought death and destruction to
Okinawa and the Philippines in its
rampage across the Pacific.
The storm caused "extensive
damage" to American military in
stallation on Okinawa but only one
fatality was reported among the
nearly 40,000 Americans on the is island.
land. island. Thousands of Okinawans
were homeless. i
In the Philippines, six persons
were drowned and nearly 2 million
dollars damage caused to crops
and public works by wind and
The storm, packing winds of
more than 150 miles an hour, bore
down on a course that would take
it across southern and south-west
ern Japan and southeastern Ko
Advance winds and rains lashed
the southern island of Kyushu Sun Sunday
day Sunday and thousands of Japanese
fled their flimsy homes to seek
shelter in sturdier public buildings
Preliminary reports from Kyu
shu said more than 700 homes
were flooded, more than 200 de
stroyedlor damaged and more
than 500,000 acres of rice ready
for harvesting ruined by the tor
rential rains. v ?
Taking a car for temporary
use netted a fine of $25 In Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrate's Court this
morning for Carlos Enrique
Clarke, 19, Panamanian. v
He v.as convicted oi having
taken' the car of Robert E.
Cadle while it was In the pos possession
session possession cf the owner's wile, Glo Gloria
ria Gloria Cadle. :;.'-M r"'
Jose Evangelista : Rodriguez,
25, Panamanian, was fined $5
for following too closely while
he was driving sbufc'ss;-?:-'M
Trespassing in Tivoli commis commissary
sary commissary 1 resulted In fines of $10
each' for Clemaco Marillo, 20,
Panamanian, and Francisco Me Mens,
ns, Mens, 18, Panamanian.
Santo Alveo, 20, Panamanian,
was fined $10 for intoxication.
; Violation of the use of an
Instruction permit brought Car
los Hfltor Brandao de Gourea,
23, Brazilian, into court, but
imposition of sentence was sus suspended.
pended. suspended. ... v..
To end up with the eauivalent
buying power today, the famil
woum neea to gross $8,122, t n e
board said. Taxes would take $669
value of bis income by $2,483, it
""'-v'"" wwu.u ucyictiaie ic,
The $5,000 a year familv in 1939
paia vx) in taxes and kept S4.49L
the board said. It now takes S10.-
583 to match this, with the gov
ernment collecting $1,511 and in inflation
flation inflation taking a toll of $4,131.
n. lamuy receiving 110 OOO
year in 1939 needs $22,428 today
to make up for a jump in taxes
from $269 to $4,562 and an infla.
uonary loss of $8,135, according to
uvnru iigures. ....
A chart showed th htoh
xets must have. evn crp.w in
IU'ngs to maintain
the 1939 status quo Th tMnon
yenr Iamny nad $23,273 left aft-
L VAX 1939-U needs 67,727
now to mate up for a $19,458 de-
preciauon ana 124.998 in taxes.
A family With an inrnma nf tV
000 a year in 1939 hart ta irt
to spend. To match that spending
power today, the familv nendu
15,939. The federal eovernmen
takes 178,934 and inflation ac
counts for an additional $36,471.
NEW LEfiifm nFn W. C.
J - x
;. : ? I
y .- ''1
h y.r ML M B m ( N, ,lnil -t
vllle, Va., the new American Legion Commander, is presented
with amcrigon cheese in Los Angeles by Carl Moser (left) (left)-nd
nd (left)-nd Don Eva '"
: (NEA Telephoto)
GUARDSMEN STAND BY A Kentucky National Guard tank stands in fron of the Sturgis,
Kentucky, Hlgli School. Negro students at Sturgis and Clay, Ky,. stayed homa Friday be- -cause
of unfriendly crowds around the schools. . 4 , ., 7"
Whites Boycott Sturgis School
As Seven Negroes Attend Classes
STTTPfilfi Kv Sent. 10 (UP)
Seven Negro children escorted by
state pouce enterea aturgis nign
school today without incident but
found themselves almost alone in
their classrooms as all but a
handful of white students boycott
ed their school. : s ., ..." ;.
At Clav. Ky.. 11 mues wane
south, a Negro mother apparently
decided against a second attempt
to enroll her two children in, ele-l
meniary scnooi wiien vmwu ui
200 persons gatnerea near tne
school and state police did not ap
pear.. : sVw-i' I
The seven Negro pupils at- Stur Sturgis
gis Sturgis high school arrived with police
escorts .more than an hour before
school opened at 8:30 a.m. t.b.iJ
and entered tne ouuaing inroiiK
a side door. At that time, nobody
else was on hand but 200 Kentuc-
key National Guardsmen who bi bivouacked
vouacked bivouacked last night on the school
grounds, and reporters. ' .-'
Soon after, however, a crowd
began to collect around the
school building. By, 9 a.m. Maj.
Charles CrutcMiold of tho state
polico estimated there were 500
to "0 persons In the trowd.
Crutchfield (aid today's crowd
was probably bigger than that
To Be Discussed1
A general discussion of Panama
Canal commissiary operations wi'i
SDecial attention on dresses ai.J
drygoods will be held during the
n. S. rate commissary forum
scheduled for 7 p.m. tomorrow in
1 a 1 u
inn Koara IvOOin ui uic numuiia-
tratioa Building at Balboa Heights.
Reoresentatives of various Ca
nal Zone civic organization have
been invited to attend the meet meeting,
ing, meeting, Which is one of series of such
Officials of the Supply and Em
ploye Service Bureau and the Friday to decide the policies
Commissary Division who will be;and program of the Union lor
present at the forum include Wil
son H. Crook, supply ano employe
service director; Paul H. Fried
man, assistant to the director: R.
L Sullivan, general manager 01
the Commissary Division; J. G-
superintendent 01 tne
General Products Branch; Mrs.
Gladys Gonley, supply asMstantjn
acting chief of
Canal Zone .organization repre
sentatives attending the meeting
have been invited to express their
ooinions and make written sugges-
'tions on toDics they may wish to
; hrinw tn the attention of the Corn-
I nissarv' Division officials at this
.' (NEA Telephoto)
"Dan" TJanlel (center) of Dan-
which demonstrated In front of
the school last week.
Today's crowd was orderly, how
ever, and appeared in good hu
mor. -.a ,(,,, -.
Yellow school buses arrived
empty or nearly so. Handfulls of
white students arrived on some of
the buses and entered the school,
but most of them came back out
after registering. Apparently only
a tew. u any white dudus remain
of.ea in tne school, which has a nor
mal enrollment of about 300.
At Clay, Mrs. James Cordon
apparently . was discouraged
from a second attempt to enroll
her two children in the elemen elementary
tary elementary school by a crowd of 200
which gathered at an intersection-
near the school.
Mrs. Gordon has said she would
make the attempt if she was giv
en police protection, but no state
police appeared on the scene. Clay
police chief Elbert Page was at
the intersection, but only to direct:
tne neavy tramc; V
About an hour after school open
ed, Mrs.' Gordon was seen riding
L I it LLa,i I aval
Two Panama Canal Zone la labor
bor labor leaders are In San Fran
cisco', California, this week, at attending
tending attending the 1956 convention of
the Inl'rnatlonal Association of
They are James R. Folsom, of
Margarita, C.Z., and Raymond
"i.r. xicscu vi ims mus, duiu
employed b,y the Panama Canal
Company. Hesch is a member
of the Industrial Training Com
mittee of the Panama Canal Co,
Tne local union leaders are
cmong' 1,500 delegates from
2,042 I AM lodges all over the
United States and Canada who
will be In San Francisco until
tne next lour years.
In his opening address. IAM
President Al Hayes announced
that : membershin in the union
hn i,i,,KAft fmm onnrnvimota
iy 550,00c In 1950 to more than
036008 tnrtnr Km nm nf the
Union's jour largest unions, the
j haJ collectlve bargainine
agreements with 15,000 employ
era. It is One of the largest un
ions in the aircraft, airline,
railroad, auto repair, machine
tool and business machine In Industries.
dustries. Industries. Hayes, one of the key men
In the AFL-CIO merger, told
delegates tnat great, progress
has already resulted from uni
fication of the labor movement,
?nd that still greater gains can
be expected. ,.
Auslrin C:rcn Ends
Hurler Slriie In
'HAVANA, Cuba, Sept. 10 (UP)
Baron Stephen Tyssen Bornemis Bornemis-za
za Bornemis-za and his family yesterday end ended
ed ended an "enforced hunger strike"
in their $100 a-day suit in the
swanky Hotel Nacional.
The baron claimed yesterday
lived on Coca Cola and powdered
vitamins since Thursday because
the management had cut off room
service. He said he was warned
that if he left the suite he would
be "locked out." ...
The Nacional's managing direc
tor, Tony Vaughn, countered with
a charge that Bornemisza was
"impeding the progress of Cuba."
He said the hotel Wanted to re
condition the wing in which the
Bornemisza suite is located.
Today, the hotel restored room
service In exchange for a pledge
by the baron to decide by Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday whether to move. The baron
capitulated after the -hotel pre
sented a $700 bill for lodging for
the first week of SeDtember and
demanded immediate payment in
an, .. t
through Clay In' a car driven by
an unidentified Negro. She was
headed toward her home at near nearby
by nearby Wheatcroft, Ky. r ...
ySeveral persons at the intersec intersection
tion intersection said they had seen Mrs. Gor Gordon's
don's Gordon's car drive up to the intersec intersection,
tion, intersection, but that it turned back when,
they formed a line across the
road. They said that.no remarks
were made and there was no trout
ble. v ,'.;:- '?"-' l-.v v --r
Mayor H. Z. dark of Clav said
that on advice of attorneys he had
told Page newsmen or photograph photographers
ers photographers could be arrested for breach
of peace if they went on the school
grounds during school hours. 'He
said hi told Paget they should be
warned to leave, then arrested if
CZ Police Chief i
LeoVes For Chicago
Maf: r. v:. crirruh. chirr r
the Canal Zone Police Division, is
now in the United Slates to aUrn i
the annual international Associa Association
tion Association of Chiefs of Police conventiui
being held this year in Chicago.
The meetings are held each
year in the United States for the
purpose of bringing high police of officials
ficials officials together for an exchange of
ideas. The police chiefs also at-;
tend a series of seminars held on'
the subjects of advance police and!
law enforcement methods.
Griffith will be in Chicago ap-J
proximately 10- days. During his1
absence Capt. B. A. Darden of
Balboa is acting chief of police, i
&-.0S 5:00 7:00 9:00 n.rn
fen as crs:KT cacti's!
, M-OVM MHMTf at
I tOlOt IT M I
tOlOt IT M UXI UNSIMbCOf v..
' . v IIS
1 V. t 1 II
- A IV
lllll Uwimwal UtJ I liiiinfc J