The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
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IrttU brother Alviro Altrada thw
fathet tiappaat to be PrtWn
tarda Aria, ware aa eKited
th. nit of the kida at yatterday I
demonstratioa of a tall halicopter
at Id Panama Golf Club.
Third Officer
Tells Story i
NEW YORlC Sept. 20 (UP)
The third omcer oi xne awetusu
liner Stockholm testified today he
ha t "sole responsibility" for the
ship for perhaps 80 minutes before
the collision which sent the Kalian
. I ner Andrea Doria to the bottom
if the Atlantic.
FVnpst rarstpns-Johansen. tesu-
fvin nt a nrp-trial hearine into
t o Inl 25 traeedv. said he1 did4
r t remember seeing Capt. H. 'G.
nson on the bridge of t a e
n n'ie-r 10:00 D.m.
' ramwrd the An-
-t t i i I-
. f rt afcf-Id fee f 9 9 y
.; r, h ahouid bt adviiad,"
t; ii-year-old officer aid. "Aft "Aft-r
r "Aft-r ha laft the bridge he sent no
i age to me and sent none
ta him.'' ; I' -il-l
Carsteiis Johansen said under
rncc-evaminatinn TlV Eugene Un
derwood, an attorney fir the ItaH
lsan line, nat ne "Knew wo sus sustain
tain sustain had 'gone to his cabin, v
Asked how he, know, where Nor Nor-densen
densen Nor-densen actually ,wa s, Carstens Carstens-Johansen
Johansen Carstens-Johansen replied: -'
"He told me
The witness testified yesterday
that bS met the captain coming up
from his cabin a minute or two
after the collision. -.
The third officer said he had at attempted
tempted attempted to avoid the collision by
tha Ktnrkholm'a engine
and turning sharply to the right
seconds before we iwo sniw cim
in contact in clear moonlight,
fc i
HONG Keng, Sept. 20 UP UP-The
The UP-The Hong Kong agents of the
French freighter Oualidia reported
(day the' 1,379-ton ship, and its
V. S. government cargo had been
ized byi the South Vietnamese
Tk. iJ ths chin was
seized yesterday in "international
vaters of ; the Mekong River," Its
cargo taken nd its captam ar ar-jrrsted
jrrsted ar-jrrsted and transported to Saigon.
v The ship was reported to have
sailed from Japan with a full car cargo,
go, cargo, mostly American government
cargo for its international Oope Oope-rative
rative Oope-rative Administration formerly
Marshall Aid) Program.
The vessel left Hong Kong Sept
11 en route to Pnom Penh, Cambo Cambodia,
dia, Cambodia, and was sailing up the Mekong
when seized, the agents said.
The agents, the Hother Trading
Steamship Company, protested to today
day today to the Vietnamese government
'7.13 Lcses Fy.t
D:d In Frbn
' WASHINGTON, Sept. 20 (UP)
Mrs. Minnie Mae Payne has
lost her fight to share her hus husband's
band's husband's jail bed.
. The capital's city lathers has
ruled it is not the custom In this
country to allow r prisoners to
have marital relations with their
mates and Mrs. Payne will have
ta wait until her husband is re released.
leased. released. :" '-
It all began last April when
the husband, Mahlon Payne, 23,
was sentenced to from 21 months
to six years tn Jail for grand
l.i rceny and housebreaking.
Mrs. Payne, 21-year-old moth moth-rr
rr moth-rr of two, contended the sen sentence
tence sentence punished her as well as
1 r husband by denying her
i irital relations,


72 New Zone
To Graduate
Graduation prerrlse fnr 11
new Canal Zone fire-fighters
who recently completed their
troininir nrlni In nrnaraMnii
for the consolidation of fire-
fighunx forces in the Canal
Zone will he held tomorrow
morning 'at 9 o'clock In the
building formerly occupied by
the Maintenance Division field
office in, Ancon. a
Gov. W, E. Potter will be
the guest of honor and the
principal speaker at the cere
monies during which he will
give out badres to the new
members of the Fire Division,
In addition to Potter, guests
to be present at the exercises
will be Edward A. Doolan, per
nnncl Bureau directorr O. O.
Kellar, chief of the S a f e t y
Brancn: George P. Welsh, chief
of the Employment and uuuza
Hn nivijjinn- C:ant. W. K
District; ,W. H. Cassweli, chisX
Jones, chief or.uie uaiooa rire
of the Cristobal District: Lt.
William Dnlan. drillmaster: Cant
j. A. Tabor, supervisory instruc
tors who took part in me wauir
and Capt Albert-J. Mathon,
supervisory Instructor. In. the
Balboa uisirici. -
A number or otner msiruc
fnr. tilui tnnlr nark ir. the train
ing of the new fire-fighters will
also oe present. f.
i. t n e w i. ii
a fc icf doio" 'r-
wi.i ve
tion 'at tome of the firt.nt-
ing techniques they learned
during the training perlod. perlod.-This
This perlod.-This will include tha use of a
fire hose and the method of
obtaining water.
Fifty-five of the trainees took
their training course on the
Pacific side and the remaining
17 were, trained on the Atlantic
side. -v '-. '''
The basic six-week course was
mmr.lM.erl Auff. 17 bV one STOUD
which include aU of the Atlan
tic side trainees and aDoui one one-half
half one-half of the Pacific alders. -.
Th. find erouD. made up
entirely of Pacific slders, fin
ished their basic course aub.
teirf C.i E!:ck
I IWa'r l"a J
i::y C3 J?:ri::d ;
Spirited bidding may ariseto
morrow when the motorship Gua
yas is sold at U, S. district court
house, Ancon, to satisfy a default
ed admiralty libel. ,'
Yesterday two prospective pur purchasers
chasers purchasers accompanied U. S.i Mar
shal Joseph I. Kinkaid and Depu Deputy
ty Deputy Peter Brennan' on a launch
trip to inspect the former subchas
er at ther bertn in me ouier an anchorage.
chorage. anchorage. -,".-.T7"r
; Besides the master and two
crewmen, a white dog, which has
only one eye, and a terrier-type
doe have been serving in custo
dial capacity. v
, The doss are pets of the crew
men, but it is not known whether
they also will be so.d to the high highest
est highest bidder tomorrow. '-v
The Guayas is of Ecuadorean
registry and has recently been
used as a cargo carrier,' chiefly
for bananas. ; ..
Besides the prospective purchas purchasers
ers purchasers who looked the ship over ves-
terday, it Is rumored that, other
bidders will attend the sale.
One man from Venezuela and
another from Texas have express
ed interest. 1 -.
Marshal Kinkaid will start the
sale at 10 a.m. Notices have been
):' .. tor weena at on t.
places in the Canal Zone.

Ccjrt D:c!:!c.i 0;i PcnCcnd Tc!!s
Pzzlzi Dy 18 U3 t::z Lir.cs

NEW YORK, &t. 20 (UP)
An appeal to the V. 8.
Court of Appeals and for the
Second District was made to today
day today bv 18 American flag ship ship-lines
lines ship-lines calling; for a reversal of
the U. S. District Court deci decision
sion decision of last summer on the
lines' Panama- Canal tolls
cae. -. r-
The appeal sfk a reversal
f the ruling whlt h held that

'Let the people


Alnno with nav rilcsi anrf r.
tirement matters, a. nnmher nf
other Federal employe problems
eneaeed the attention of thp an
nual convention of the Ameri
can Federation of Government
Employes which closed early
this month in Washington
Tha convairtio took firm posi position
tion position approvinf early ratiraman
for workart iB cartaia haxardoua
joba, and for a law which would,
ponnll payroll daductiona af onion
duet. It ah pmhad alont tha idea
of a 3 5-hour, work wook in Fadar.
al Mrvico. ,i
Jtufus M. Tjlvelnrl-o nf tVi. ra
nal organization Attended the
"iccoiuu as me wanai tone s
chairman of the retirement
commiuee lor the parent AFGE.
Other Canal Zone delegates
Were David RavmnnH on4 n.
tha Frensley.
a wai or 412 accredited dele delegates
gates delegates attended from AFGE lo locals
cals locals in all 48 fitar ani
Ha wan, Guam and Alaska.
Lovelady reported the meeting
to detail to AFGE member last
Toda UveiaoV' said that ha bo bo-liavaa
liavaa bo-liavaa torn kind of lag illation pro-!
vidind a contributory rotiramant
rtm for non-U.S. citixon em em-v
v em-v (Continued on Pag 8, Col. 5)
Dffiy C!::tf ,.:.
, Potter, meods for the dtri-
ouuon of .Disabiift.w Run.f
i-iiecKs to retired Canal work-
v?v,wlr amon the subject
highlighted at yes terdav'a
i .. 7
JSfa-meetingheld at Rainbow
City High School. ;
The gathering was the first
town meetinB for residents
Latin American communities on
uie Auanuc side of the Canal
ZOne.c !-V'.iivi;f j(
Both La Boca and Rainbow
City civic councils had submit submitted
ted submitted several suggestions for the
convenience of retirees.
Gov. William E. Potter, who
presided at the meeting, said
procedure for making the relief
payment Is under study and
some new plan may be inaugu inaugurated
rated inaugurated early next year.1
He revealed that monthly
payments- totaling $174,000 are
now going to over 4,500 retirees
of this category. -. i
, Over 1,500 who formerly re received
ceived received their checks at Ancon
Post Office, began setting them
this month, at Balboa., -The
Governor said making
payment in cash instead of
checks was being, considered,
and that there was a possibil possibility
ity possibility the disbursement would be
returned to Ancon Post Of Of-.
. Of-. flee. ,:'',. '-v."-5"-,-,
In "connection with retirees
problems. Potter opened .the
meeting with a suggestion that
a fund be raised among local
rate employes to help those who
retire under the limited pen pensions
sions pensions of the Cash Relief Act
He said a five-cent weekly
contribution by each of the 10. 10.-nnn
nnn 10.-nnn lo-al-rate Canal employes
would provide $25,004 in the
first year, and that a one-cent
contribution would raise $5. $5.-000.
000. $5.-000. The fund would be used
for helping retired employes to
personal emergencies.
The Governor also said he
would personally seek authori authorisation
sation authorisation from the congress for
free kindergartens in the Latin
American Schools, v I
Medical treatment, school
transportation and quarters
problems were also Mlscussed.
Audience particination by .the
100 persona who attended was a
little slow in getting started,
but at the Governor's smiling
invitation bri some ouestlons
were asked on the points cov covered
ered covered In the formal agenda.
the Panama Canal Co. could
not be aued in respect to tolu.
The shipllnes are pressing
for a reduction in toils and
for a new toll computation
based on expenses of a strictly
commercial nature not includ including
ing including the cost ef governmental
activities In the Canal Zone
not corrected with canal oper operation.
ation. operation.

know the trmtk end the


The following editorial, head headed
ed headed ''Panama and the Suez," ap
peared In yesterday's Washing Washington
ton Washington post and Times Herald:
"Panama's decision ; to join
some 10 communist and neutral
nations In Egyptian. President
Nasser's 'negotiating body to
seek a solution of the Suez cri crisis,
sis, crisis, is not surprising. It would be
expecting too much for Panama
hot to make the most of this
opportunity to enhance its own
position in respect to the Pan Panama
ama Panama canal, despite the many
differences in the two situa situations.
tions. situations. ... 'V '-
' "But lt Is unfortunate that the
United States seemingly did not
even try to head off Panama's
defection. It could become a
source of acute embarrassment
for this government when the
Suez issue reaches the United
Nations. v- .
"Panama ought to have been
invited to the original London
conference on Suez. Ships of
Panamanian registry (though
mostly ; foreign owned) vrank
sixth In the use of the canal.
"Even if Panaam had; not
chosen to follow the American
lead at London and later
joined the projected Cairo
meeting anyway, Its present
role would not now be enhanc enhanced
ed enhanced with unnecessary tones of
martyrdom. '. And the United
States could less easily be por portrayed
trayed portrayed by Ejrypt as bavin; sel selfish
fish selfish lnf ! ; ? the
i. :'l t, Ih cat. c i.f i-.J
oun waterway in tiiis heua heua-sphere.
sphere. heua-sphere.
' "The United states also seems
to be abetting the present rip riptide
tide riptide of Panamanian Nationalism
engendered by Suez by an undu unduly
ly unduly stiff-necked attitude on cer
tain o Its obligations under the
new treaty concluded with Pan Panama
ama Panama last year,.U J
"At the behest or powerful
Panama merchants who domi dominate
nate dominate the country's government,
this treaty provides among oth other
er other things that as many as 15,-
000 local employes of the United
States' in the Canal Zone will
lose their privileges of buying In
commissaries in the Zone at the
end of thig year. This will mean
a sizeable increase in their liv
ing costs, and they are making
things uncomfortable for the
government at Panama city.
"Panamanian officials, in de
fense, have chosen to misinter
pret other sections of the treaty
to make it. appear that the
United States agreed i to pay
American wages to these em employes
ployes employes to offset the loss of com commissary
missary commissary rights. r ;
i "But rather than acknowl acknowl-(Continued
(Continued acknowl-(Continued en Page I, Col. t)
iiceirun Thomas T. Beire ot
the Cristobal District Is doing
the testing of one of the two
sample uniforms being tried
out by the Canal Zone police.
He Is wearing'a liht combin combination
ation combination of contrasting blues in
a washable type of dacron and
viscose tropical worsted. On
the pacific side, another po policeman
liceman policeman is wearing a gabar gabardine
dine gabardine uniform of somewhat
darker shades of contrasting
blues. When the men report
how the uniforms feel, and
how they wear, whether they
fade "and how much they
crease a decision will be .made
as to which uniform or com combination
bination combination wUl be adopted,

tmm&y is $cfm Ahrmktm Lincoln,


Ft. Kobbe GIs
Darien Survey
Possible routes "for the Pan,
American Highway along the
Continental Divide continue to
be investigated by "Operation
Darien," the combined effort ef
the Darien subcommittee and
the U.S..20th Iniantrv Reel-
ment to lay the groundwork for
surveying a route for the high'
way, according to reports re
celved at Fort Kobbe.
Early this week. Jose L Fa
brega, Panama's delegate to an
inter-American Conference, pro
posed uiat all Latin America
help finance the construction of
the highway through the diffi difficult
cult difficult Darien stretch. ,J-
One fact has been estab established,
lished, established, the report states, there
la no corridor between the
Rio Bayano and the moun mountains
tains mountains forming the Continental
Divide. High, ateep ridges,
running on a general north north-south
south north-south axis, are impeding the
Deep canyons formed by all
rivers tributary to the Bayano
such as the Silugandi. Playi-
ta, rmugandi and 1 Jicetea
create additional barriers.
. Lower down toward the Ba
yano,' the flood problem Is se
vere." Tributary rivers crest from
6 to 15 feet; the Bayano River,
on occasion, cresta more than
20 reel.
The only way to find high
-rouni wu h. ridges' on an east-
;t aw U i i Save' nstc l':t.
Cuntintntal LiViUe. 'ihs com
bined groups hope to reach the
Divide sometime this week,
A he!lcopter site will be con
structed near the divide, and
the men will move on eastward.
If the area proves promising,
base camp will be moved paral parallel
lel parallel with the ground party up
the Rio Diablo.
The i men from the zutn in
fantry's Intelligence and Re
connaissance platoon are co cooperating
operating cooperating with the Darien Sub Subcommittee
committee Subcommittee to find a route for
the Darien leg of the Pan-American
Highway while at the
same time receiving valuable
reconnaissance training.
Monday Now Date
For Legislative V
Building Opening
The nauguratlon of the new
TnnnmA leeislfttive palace has
been postponed until Monday
morning at 10, Minister of Pub Public
lic Public Works Eric Delvalle announc
ed today.
The new building will carry
the name of Justo Arosemena,
according to the provisions or a
bill by the "second Constituent
Assembly aimed at honoring the
illustrious founding father.
Attending the inaugural cere ceremony
mony ceremony will be members of the
diplomatic corps, outgoing and
incomlne Assemblymen and
Panama and Canal Zone offi
clals.. v

It Jakes More Than Russian, Pilots ToRun Cana

LONDON, Sept. 20 (NEA E E-trvnt
trvnt E-trvnt ia irA with a comolete shut
down of the Suez Canal if she de
pends upon Russian pilots to Keep
the canal open for her. That's the
considered opinion of Capt. Alex Alexander
ander Alexander Duncan, a gray-eyed Scot
with 12 years' service as a Suez
pilot behind him. a
WaKha Dnaeiiin nilnl nor anv
'other pilots lacking in experience
of the Suez canai wiu ee amc w
1ra hir Mimilffh th "Big
Ditch" without courting disaster,
tin captain says.
Duncan sat up Jul a sickbed,
whara ha U rarnvarinff from an e-
mergency operation, to explain to
me why greenhands are no sudsu sudsu-tute
tute sudsu-tute for experienced pilots.
The Suai Canal, says the pi
let frem Dundee, Scotland, who
...n away le laa at the age ef H,
It like a one-track railway along
which frame must bo kept mov moving
ing moving al fin ad tpaods in order to
arrive at turn-offs in time te lot
Incoming traffic pass.?'
It is the pilot's job td keep the
ships moving on a strict time
schedule so that convoys can
niHt and nau and in nrrier tn rin
tins the pilot must have complete

London Slowdown

Seen As Boost
For Nasser Meet
CAIRO, Sept. 20 (UP) Egyp
tian quarters today saw the sec second
ond second London Sues conference as
bolstering President Gamal Ab Ab-del
del Ab-del Nasser's proposal to set up a
negotiating body to settle the
Canal dispute. ;
Sources close to the govern
ment aid they believe the 18-
natlon London meeting Is lean leaning
ing leaning toward settlement of the
Suez crisis by direct negotiations
or through the United Nations.
There was still no official
reaction to Soviet Premier Ni Nikolai
kolai Nikolai Bulganin's proposal for
a six-nation "summit" eon
ference to settle tha dispute.
However,, many Egyptian
newspapers today gave that
story more prominence than
th London meeting. I
Nasser indicated earlier' that
he is willing to go anywhere at
any time to negotiate a settle
ment free of coercion.
Observers believed that if Bul
ganin's proposal took on a seri
ous character, Nasser would be
willing to attend a summit
meeting with the United States,
Britain, France, Russia and In
dia. ..
It Is becoming apparent,
sources said, that the London
conference Is shying away from
me proposea uanai users Asso
elation plan. i
'". ", H ..
They said the London confer
e-e leaders now renlie te
i: 'C !:!' in 'its i' t. r
cou.a not get a souJ coii. i-ence
majority, because Pakistan.
Spain, Italy and Iran proposed
direct talks with Egypt while the
Scandinavian bloc favored im
mediate reference to the Unit United
ed United Nations,

' t
'' 'I'

UNDER INSTRUCTION Two Russian pilots in a launch head,
for a ship in the Sues Canal at Port Said as Egypt began train training
ing training four of 15 Soviet "volunteer! pilots under actual sailing
conditions with Greek and Egyptian instructors. ... v.

knowledge of the canal's opera
tion, i
There are over 40 different sig signals
nals signals the1 pilot must interpret, and
they are posted every five miles
along thelOO-mile canal.
They act as the pilot's eyes and
ears, telling him which ships are
coming from the opposite direc-i
tions and what weather conditions
fogs, sandstorms prevail,
Radar Is next to useless on Iho
Sues Canal, as It gives back a
false echo and a false pattern
on the screen.
Radio messages that pass con constantly
stantly constantly from ship to shore are giv given
en given in French and are part of an
elaborate radio code worked out
by the Suez Company over a pe period
riod period of years. r-i
Again, a Suez pilot must have
at least a nodding acouaintance
with hundreds of markers and
bouys and know their kilometnc
position from tha Port Said light
house, for this is how they are den
Now that they have been releas
ed irom their jobs, few Suez ca
nal pilots will want to return to
Egypt without guarantees for
their personal safety and for that
oi uieir l mines, according lo iuu
"We had baea living under a

Balky Countries

T I i :

wen jome i ima
To Iliinli It Over

LONDON, Sepr. 20 (UP) Thi Big Three decided
today to put off formation of a Suez Users Association
for flO days or two weeks" until bailor novernmenfc rnn

study the latest proposals for its organization.
' A high Western source said the 18-nation London
conference is expected to end tomorrow with adoption of

- -. iivimuvii vi vuuiici wiiilii gcicgurcs win laat
back to their governments for final decisions.
Legal and technical experts went to work today on
the terms of the charter. Their assignment Was to frame
a compromise on the original association plan to make it
acceptable to the neutral nations

"The committee of. experts was
formed at this morning's ses session.
sion. session. At the afternoon session
the experts reported babk to
the full conference on theork
they had done, m-.r 1
Foreign ministers' of the1 18
nations waited nearly half an
hour for the committee session
tq wind ppj fX't''
Western sources reported
.1 ioi-s U... u u.-s &.
should be set up.
, One top official said replies
should come back from the con conference
ference conference nations "in 10 days or
two weeks" although no dead deadline
line deadline was set Immediately.
- Then the association would
cloud of fear," he said. "At any
moment our visas could be tsken
from us, or re-entry permits be
refused, our mall opened, our tel telephones
ephones telephones were tapped."
The captain himself left be behind
hind behind a penthouse flat in Port
Fouad, plus personal belongings
accumulated during 12 years' du duty,
ty, duty, whea be was evacuated to Loo
don on Sept. 5 for emergency -hos
pital treatment. His Danish-born
wife, Hrnet, got out of Egyt on
But it took the reports of i 1 v e
doctors certifying that the captain
was dangerously ill to get action
from the Egyptian government,
which delayed his exit visa for 27
days. During those 27 days he was
in constant danger of developing
coronary uiromoosis. v,. .-4.
The csntain is suf ferine from
phlebitis, an inflammation of the
leg veins common to pilots, who
oiten spend as many as 1ft bours
a day on their feet while on dutv.
It will be some time befoere he re-
gams full use of his leiis again.
Can Igypt train enough pilots
to operate the canal In the n e a r
The captain feels that there is
no substitute for king sea going
experience in the training of ca canal
nal canal pilots, and that this is where
Egyptian pilots are deficient,


nrx cixtj


be established, probably with -a
shipping chief, a watchdog
board of governors an operat-
tag section of pilots, traffle
coordinator! and planners.
But major; disagreement de developed
veloped developed over' the timing and
manner of an appeal to the Unit United
ed United Nations if Egypt-refuses to
deal with' the association.-
' iu tvv i 1 t '
'rance were ., f.ia t
their intention tuat ti, axtuvi.
tlon should use its own pilots is
the Canal.
The American MeW: however.
was understood to rule out any

uuujkhii Doycoti.or in Canal
should Egypt reject this, .
' There Is no Intention of or ordering
dering ordering a boycott as long as
conditions in the Canal art
acceptable, it was said, and It
would nt bo the purpose of
the nsers association to pro provoke
voke provoke an incident along thia
The American warned, how however,
ever, however, that serious problems could
arise, particularly over payment
of tolls or the feeling of some
shipowners that they do not
want Russian pilots aboard their
vessels. .

Civil Defense
Course Tuesday
At Santa Crux
A Civil Defense first aid course
for all resident of Santa Cruz will
start at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday at
the service center.
The course consists of six two two-hour
hour two-hour classes, conducted by f 1 rs t
aid instructor William H. Gordon.
Residents wishing to participato
are requested to report to th
Service Center on Tuesday.
"Most f the Egyptian naval
cadets being trained as pilots to-
day have never soon service oii
anything bigger than a frigate
or a corvette," he says.
On the other hand, the S u e x
C6mpany' apprenticeship system
was a rigid one. f,,-
Promotion was gradual, insuring
that a man knew his job before ha
reached the top of the ladder as a
major first claas pilot, qualified
to handle any tonnage and any
type of ship. t
. Suez pilots were paid t Vi s 1 e
wage, plus bonus for every ship
they took through the canal.'
During busy months they might
average $7S0 a month, while $1,500
a month would be the maximum
for a first class pilot.,
' MEXICO CITY Sept. 20 UP)
Carlos Esparca Perez was ar ar-restel
restel ar-restel last night for shooting and
wounding a strt car motorman
who failed to let him eff at his
eorna, ,'



-DAT, Errxu:rr.i sj, i::s

t I

mm urn nwimHta t thc Panama amimicam mw iKt
T. M iTHfrt p. o. o ISA. PANAMA
TlltMtOht S-O740 B LINIAk

rrtes. IS 7S Ciktku. Avinui rrrwitN Htm an 1ST

S4S MAaiMw Ave Ntw yaaa, HT N v.
' urn t ti
MVWTN Nt t 1.70 t SO
... mo.. """ S.SO 13.00
Nl T IN -"-" t4 00

I .-

Utten sr rsseJvsd gratefully
H foo MaWbutt ferret 4t

swt v Utters ate msIImm as tM erst receive.
fleets trt H k0 Iks latter limits N m pa 9 fenjtfc. -.
Meattt Isttsr writers Is kM k ctrkttst cearieMce,

Tins awmih SUSHI M ssssosAibiMr statsmitrt M eftaisw

0IS1IIS Mi ktttfl IMS NAM IS.
' I. showers

I would like to put in ffly

, Clauses, l must say tuai. egfcq wuu'cu;ircun "h-
y Perturbed" in your Wednesday night's papery X, however,
bare still another reason to add for not taking showers.
- After doing our exercises and playing reasonably strenuous
T t niii flwiw mftlel fraf vafu hnt TVlAn when VR finish.

we really have to rush to get

ciass on ume i
In this rushing we get hotter than we ever were before
So I thinly we should can the whole shower-taking business. :
. s A Dejected and Tired 8th Grader.



' Several of the buses of the
which L as a resident of Paraiso.

noisy, rattling heaps. The noise emanating from these buses
on their run through our village at night and in the early

mornings startles resident from their mucn-neeaea siumoer.
, Further, on narrow roads where cars are parked close togeth together,
er, together, these buses run -at a speed which in my opinion is alto alto-V
V alto-V gether too fast The drivers should be cautioned against speed speed-tor
tor speed-tor through a townsite where the roads- are so crowded and
narrow. They endanger small children. ;
While riding these buses, I have several times seen Gill
Company agents compel children of various ages to pay full
fare to and from school. The owner of the company,: and
1 these agents, should remember that once they were kids too.
They- should help these kids get an education, by letting them
travel -half-fare. This is a, help given schoolklds Just about
any part of the globe.
Iver see the signs along the Translsthmlan highway, "Mr.
Driver, please give school children a lift?" This is an effort
to help under-privileged children living out in the sticks to
get aa education.? The Gill Company could as kind
to the schoolklds in the area through which the company's
lines operate. '
I was privileged while a passenger on, Translsthmlan bus
' ',to see my bus stop and pick up a group of schoolkids huddled
along the highway. Of some IS kids in the group, nine got a
lift on my bus, which was then full. The remainder were, left
to be picked up by another bus, or a private vehicle. t
. Ardent Observer.
. 81r;,t, .
' This J letter of appreciation for all the kindness and help
from the hospital staff at Gorgas and the polio foundation.
To the nurses who gave their day off for the week to care f or
I the patients I thank them from my heart.
4 Everyone was so kind and worked so hard I was very sur sur-'
' sur-' prised to see- that ond doctor ,alone was, given, an afard,,aacl
f money. i 4 t i f ? J-
, In my humble position I cannot of course give an award .or
1 money. But if it were within my power I would certainly see
that the whole staff of people got one.
I So thanks again to all the unmentioned people for all your
hard work and kindness. r


This will, I hope, reply in part to the author of your letter
on Military Justice (?), by, GL This is not meant for any type
ot a rebuttal; but rather a "short course in political realism."
That such a course is sorely needed by most members of the

Armed Forces is at once obvious to anyone genuinely interest
ed in the facts of good Americanism. For Gl s enlightment the
UCMJ was grudgingly born out of a world-wide war, one in

which many died tor the purpose

way of lite. The thought that, just perhaps, the dying by
these many men, was slightly superficial in the accomplish

ment oi ail the nigh coals, persists in being recognized.

Especially is tnis true when such cases that occurred on
July a last... lust two days before the day on which we cele celebrate
brate celebrate Independence Day, It would appear that this grass-al

lergic lad was a trifle premature.,. and immature. But actually
his principal crime, not, however catalogued in the AR s, was
that he was an enlisted man. And even though this low species
of military life are frequently "used" by leading political and
military personages for work around their homes and farms;
the gulf between the sins committed by tne EM and his offi officers
cers officers is further than the space between here and Mars.
From personal experience-1 can appreciate Gl's indigha
tlon; as well as the non-grass-cutting FJ (Prisoner of Peace),
This correspondent nearly received a "special" because he re refused
fused refused to go out into the Guadalcanal Jungle and cut bamboo
to support the netting for a PR Major's sack. The regular Army
chicken colonel, realizing that some specialist M were almost
as valuable as some PR Majors, merely gave me a short lecture
on military courtesy. Jle said, during his discussion, "I know
that eld crack about officers being gentlemen because of an
Act of Congress... and it's a lot of crap. And don't you ever
forget it!" never have.
But GI and his millions of buddies should not lose sight
of a few facts especially during election year. As a general rule
members of the Armed Forces (and Civil Service personnel)
rarely interest themselves in politics. The feeling that. .
"Brother, I got it made"... usually over-rides any outcroppings
f political or civic zeal Why, mere four years ago it was
pointed out that a prominent cahdldate for office had never
even voted before... during his many years in the service. It is
hoped that this ease it nottoday-i-representative. ,V
. If the "philosophy of the UCMJ" is ever to become a stark
reality which confronts military 'tribunals .$ the Constitution
faces our civilian courts; the GIs will have to be .the main mainspring
spring mainspring behind such acceptance. They will have to exert them themselves
selves themselves into such un-milltary lines as "writing their Congress Congressmen,"
men," Congressmen," the editors of their hometown papers, and generally do doing
ing doing a publicity Job reserved for accomplishment by the "gentle "gentlemen"
men" "gentlemen" of the Armed Services. . .:
Of course, they must accept the fact that if their activities
become identified With them as individuals that their personnel
folder will ba stamped. .PI. and that doesn't mean they have
had duty in the Philippine Islands. It means Political In Influence,
fluence, Influence, r.and this is a red flag before the snoots of countless
tjueegs of any branch of the services.
- .Good citizenship is not entirely a civilian pursuit In fact,
It is because the USA has basically so many good citizens that
it has such a basically strong Enlisted foundation. We do not notes
es notes civilians want our Armed Forces to degrade Into a strictly
Prussian-Nazi-type of military efficiency... even though this
opposes view!, currently held by Marine Corp. generals.
A free man can and does make the best soldier. An A
merican It free because of the Constitution; and the vast maj majority
ority majority of such men will defend the preservation of that doctrine
with his life. Can he do more? We believe thai he can do
more, if he remains free, He can interest himself in a more
realistic application of the full scope of the philosophy of UCMJ
as a military man; and as a civilian get behind the Constitu Constitution
tion Constitution and believe and act that all American citizens are eaual
and as such are entitled.., "life, liberty and the pursuit of hap hap-piness.
piness. hap-piness. ..v..-.
These assurances, while guaranteed, can only be practically
applied by an alert and politically minded people... whether
under UCMJ or the Declaration of Independence. Vote this
year! Be an alert citizen and an aware member of the military
service... officri and "gentlemen" included!

m fcaMlsd to vkollv soaMsttisI

S hnpstitn II ft mmi'I opoos tk
say about showers after gym
our showers and get to our next
Consolidated Bus Service In
ride daily, too much resemble
A Grateful Mother.
of advancing the democrat(lc)

Labor News

Just to save time for the mob
which paid for thej'acid Joo" on
me, I'o luce to tip them oil that
they'll not fend f andora on the
race track scratch sheets, ranaora
it a laay not a horse. She owned
a box aad every one had troubles
when it was opened.
Well, the acui woich came my
way seems to have burned the
hinges off the racket jungle s own
Pandora's box. And now the world
outcry has forced into the onen a
series of probes into the Slither
ing underworld operations which
even a (casual accounting could
run up into a billion dollars or
more as the crime take.
Most of these underworld opera operations
tions operations are concentrated around the
hub of Manhattan, with the sookes
running into New Jersey, Pennsyl
vania, and surrounding terrain,
There is a local district attor
ney s investigation, the scientific
searching by the FBI. the Dent,
of Justice jaUing. and. now toe
digging by the Senate Committee
on Government operations and a
quiet. unreported war by two
Army generals.
Within a few days the Govern
ment' Operations agents will be
picking up the hooks of some east east-era
era east-era Teamsters Union locals. Di
rected by Bob Kennedy, these
men are prying off the lid from
a scandal which involves the pro
duction of hundreds of millions of
dollars worth of U.S. Army uni
forms since 195Q. Just how many
millions no one knows. The Army
can bur S180.000.000 worth in one
year and then not buy a shoe for
tnree years. v,
What this Government Oners
tions Committee is going to show
is why over 95 per cent of the legit
imate men s doming manufactur
ers in uns northern area nave re
fused to handle any of these Army
uniform contracts or even go near
the Army s quartermaster divi
sion in the past five years. The
committee investigators know, but
now they're going to put it oa
record v r ,;;
They have evidence orovma that
the legitimate men's clothing
manufacturers wouldn't touch the
hundreds of millions of dollars
worth of contracts because the
mobs got, there first The honest
garment producers just wouldn't
get involved. TJiey wouht-not roll
in the muck, 1 v
They saw contracts Coins to flv
by-night manufacturers who were
supposed to have factories bi
dian t even have machines in a
loft, if they had a loft. They saw
contracts going to so-called busi
nessmcn who signed for the pro-"
auction ot miiiioiis of soldier out
fits and these so-called producers
naa never seen, the inside ofta
man s suit. . X i
They., saw. contracts saint from
the quartermaster division to
manufacturers who could rework
their books ss well as a earment
and who just didn't pay 20 per
cent withholding tax. Thus these
operators were able to make a
terrific profit. They simDlv cut
their employes' wages by 20 per
cent Dy taxing oa oveiument in income
come income tax and forgetting to send
it aiong to tne internal Revenue
And hovering over all this eon-
tract letting were' the mobs, those
of the manicured : fingers and
lawns. These mobs were the mid
dlemen who never ducked a buck.
They'd get a contractor to sign
UD in this Old Armv came. Then
which then was about to order
union ships in surburban New
York, ew Jersey and Pennsyl-
They controlled It all wavs In
the shops, on the trucks and in
the distribution. i r
But only until the stench began
seeping up into Pentagon brass,
which then was about to oredr
millions of new uniforms. The
changeover was from olive drab,
the color of the Yanks are com coming
ing coming days, to a new Army green
which will- have no official name
until a high echelon committee
judges a name contest now going
on inside the U.S. Army,
Two generals were named to the
commands involved. One is Major
General Anderson, now command commanding
ing commanding officer of the quartermaster
depot in Philadelphia, and the
other is General Hastings, v the
Pentagon's Quartermaster Gener General.
al. General. As methodically and quietly
as they can, they're cleaning up.
And they're warring on the mobs.
So now it's the combine against
the U.S. Army and the Senate, as
well as the people. At least' the
odds are even this time. It's not
just a guy walking up a dark
street, absent mindedly giving an
approaching fellow two bits and
getting acid in the eyes Instead
of a panhandler's thanks.
CHARLESTON, W.Vs. -(UP)-Municipal
Judge Duffy. Horan
asked Grover Cleveland Worley of
Charleston why Worley bad ridden
his morotcycle "wide open" on a
sidewalk in the downtown business
section. Worley said "the street
wss wet." cost S27.


m ai 'saw

n t" a.


litical charges are now in the
making that a new round of in
flation is again overtaking the
country, after a three-year period
of relative price stabikty.
The recent steel strike settle settlement
ment settlement marked the start of this
new spiral, economists do not Be Believe
lieve Believe steel industry wage hikes
and the increases in steel prices
which followed are the sole cause
of the new inflation. But they are
an important factor. And they are
nrovidina the excuses tor v price
rises in many industries which
use steel in their products.'
The three-year s t e e l ? wage
agreement signed July 27 gave the
steel workers an increase of 20
cents an hour, the first year, 13
cents an hour more in the sec-
. 1 I .A 1
ona year ana an-juier u cents in
the third yearv ft- raises 4he av-4
eraee hourly steel wage irom
52.66 an hour last year to in
1358-58. ; m i
. .. iff ;;f 9 ; is.
Shortly after the contract went
into, etiect, tne steei companies
raised their prices by $8.50 a
ton. This boosted the composite
steel price average from $130 to
$138.50 a ton according to "Iron
Age." authoritative industry trade
The important question, howev
er, is bow much of this price in
crease can be directly attributed
to tne wage increase.

The Atlas Garden


r -ran
1 i
: T
J - I
, iwi.issiiiiisniiiiiwssiiiisiiiial .x.;;.wtBt,. nm 4 mssswsmmsmmm.. ri f rlfpL .. t
Better to roll It tn a log Delicious Melted Momrela Cheese


Opening Gun
ft'livv v

Rising Steel Prices

Peter Ed son ;-
' Neither the Iron and Steel In Institute
stitute Institute nor any of the individual
steel companies have released
any figures to justify the $8.50 per
ton increase. The demand for
steel is so great that users are
accepting the price rise without
protest. - ':
Public Affairs Institute has been
digging into this subject, how however.
ever. however. One of the PAI economists,
Stephen Raushenbush, has come
up with figures : that the indus industry's
try's industry's new wage contract will in
crease i the labor' item in steel-
making costs by only $2 a ton for
this year, $2.50 a ton next year
and, $3.10 a ton for the last con-tracf-yearf
: .,, , ..-.y ..
If the Industry's announced
price Increase of $8.50 a ton is not
advanced still further in the next
three years, it means that the
hew wage-- increase., -can be
charged with only 23 per cent oJ
the nrice increase the first rear.
29 per cent the second year and.;
at per cent tnejuuro year. j
Raushenbush estimates that ; if
steel production runs from 116 to
120 million tons in the next three
years, the, industry will receive
increased gross revenues of over
three billion dollars.' Of this, about
30 per cent can be charged off to
meet wage increases. The other
70 per cent will have to be as assigned
signed assigned to other causes, or to in increased
creased increased profits, .it,

" Soma $Dmsi$
Internationally known.
' Singing; In French, Italian,
. Spanish and English.' -'
im. d WiJdt
Amei ican TV $tar from ; ;
Philadelfia, '.'
Every v..
Friday and Saturday
10:30 p.m. 1 2 :30 aim. : ;

No figures are available on the
increased prices of materials,

transportation and other cosu
items going into steel production
and marketing. But it is in this
area, between the $2 to $3 a ton
steel labor cost increase and the
$8.50 a ton increase in steel sell
ing prices, that the inflationary
threat lies.
' Within a month after the new;
steel wage contract was signed.
other industries which are big
steel Users announced price in
creases on their products. !'
The new 1957 model automo
biles will be- from $50' to $200
higher. Two big truck companies!
have announced increases. One
has also raised prices on its farm
implement lines. '.
' 4'" S v - r y : V S S '.'
..One of the' largest machine tool
makers has raised prices five to
15 per cent. Other machinery
makers are following suit.,
Five makers of radios. ; TVs,
washing machines and other
household appliances are raising
prices two to 10 per cent.. Four
typewriter companies have raised
prices. A; carpet company, a tire
maker and two breweries are
up, too. ;yyy-. v yy'
Higher price tags on many items,
arjoearintf before Election Day.
will give a political fillip to the
wholesale and consumers', price
indexes, already at record peaks
Finest family
in town-plus
Rood food-fine
dance music
Lots of Qean


O I HlAS-iflA P. I .1 KI 1H.I

TWO Svrian bordtr:)cm hut mMW V.u- j;j 4.

guaras siooa silhouetted against
the skv on the hill iut bevnnA
They looked down, across the ra ravine
vine ravine -where the Jordan River

f tVmbli,ng "i0 frora Si1" TborL a tali, handsome Mos Mos-across
across Mos-across Israel and on toward thaiiom hnm.T j s tf

SeTt ,0f.AaV...,:..

". luiiiuiuig auwn wai.sar rasna.

ravine since David crossed it to
escape the attack of his son Ab-
saiom, since Jacob s daughter
looked for her brother Joseph
when his brothers sold him into
slavery in igypt, and since John
we Jbsptrst immersed his con
verts in its restless waters.
.Oblivious apparently to the part
it had played in History, the Riv River
er River Jordan paid no attention to the
two Syrian guards on the hilltop,
nor -to our own group which lis listened
tened listened to Dr. Paul Dorn hi
irrigation engineer for the Jordan
Valley -Project, tell of hi nln.
to harness the turbulent river be-
10W. r.
mat was why the two Svrian
sentries were suspicious. On pre previous
vious previous occasions they have shot at
israea engineers as they pushed
wuik oa a nau-miie canal con
necting a 90-mile irrigation ditch
wirn me joraaa.
The sentries did not firs this
time, however, perhaps because
two jeeploads of Israeli troops
were with us; or perhaps because
Israel has now stopped work on
tne connecting link of the Jordan
canal in deference to a reonext
from the United Nations. Alontr-
Biue us was rusung macninery,
mute testimony that work on this
eng. ot tne canal had stopped.
Work on the rest of the 90-mile
stretch of canal and concrete
pipe, however, has not stopped.
u exienos aown, au the way
through Galilee, through J u d e a
and the Sharon to the deserts of
the Negev, over which I drove
en. route to the. Desd Sea. There.
water carried from the Syrian
border in the north almost to the
Egyptian border in the south
should make the desert bloom like
a. rose.: ". .y- ..y .
The reason the- rest of th Jor
dan River Project is being pushed
is because of the intense pressure
on the. Israeli government to feed
its present population and take in
more population to fulfill the ten-
furies-old dream of a national
Jewish home.
"Israel is not a melting pot, it's
pressure-cooker," explained Ja
cob Herzog, son of the chief
rabbi of Israel. "We have ab-
sorDed au the Jews of Iraq, 60
000 Jews from Yemen. 350.000
Jews from the Arab countries.
we have 70 nationalities to ab-'
soro, and there are more to
come, we nave to support them
and feed them if we are to fulfill
our plprire to mankind."1" ""
To feed them requires 'crops;
and crops require water; and wa water
ter water requires irrigation. That is the
eason for the two suspicious Syri Syrian
an Syrian sentries who watched us from
aeross the Jordan.
- y f ,' . ;'-.y
. '. . .-a i 1,
The traced v Is that tIS fw,il.
TVA for the Jordan Valley would
benefit the Arab countries of Leb Lebanon,
anon, Lebanon, Syria and Jordan just as
much is it would benefit Israel.
But, despite the patient, painstak painstaking
ing painstaking diplomacy of -Eric Johnston,
the Arab countries have- not
t They have noi agreed chiefly
because they ,-don't want to help
Israel. They would rather hurt
than help themselves, and therein
lies the biggest roadblock in the
path of peace for the Near East.
. Most people don't realize it but
there are 180,000 Arabs living in
Israel. This is about the same
proportion as the Negro popula population
tion population in the U.S.A. This does not
include the Arab refugees who
live outside Israel, but the Arab
population which did- not escape
and chose to take a chance on
getting' along with the. Jews.
One of the largest of these Arab
settlements is in th snclent .!
Hof Acre, which the Crusaders con conquered
quered conquered in their long campaign' to


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7 r
Tar JdntCB am it ii
uu vk-iujairm i ii 1 1 inm nnrii.
conquer in his quest to turn the
Mediterranean into a French
The Karil nf 1p c.o. v....
to the. Mosque of
"I am intrusted with n'rexHin
over the Moslem courts," the Ka Kadi
di Kadi explained. "Since the Arab
population has (Liferent marriage
and divorce laws, the Israeli gov gov-.ertment
.ertment gov-.ertment has given- us separate
courts for these domestic matters.
-"What are the relations between
the Arabs and the Jews?" I asked.
"Excelien:; we get along very
well together,", was the reply.
"We hsve complete freedom of
worship and we also have Mos Moslem
lem Moslem schools. They are operated by
the Israeli government, of course,
but in them, the children study
Arabic, Hebrew and English.
Outside and across the court courtyard
yard courtyard came the chant of the Mos Moslem
lem Moslem Hodja calling the Arabs of.
Acre to the Mosque for prsyer.
A row l of shoes outside the
Mosque showed how msny had
responded. j t
Down at the waterfront I talked
to Abdul Karim El Saadi, an Arab
fisherman, and his partner, Shaul
Krasnasky, a Jew: Together they
operate a fleet of small fishing
boats off the Israeli-L e b a n o n
coast. , ...
"Sixty per cent of our fisher fishermen
men fishermen are Arabs, 40 per cent arc
Jews," explained Abdul. "Soma
of the Arabs escaped to Lebanon
during the war of 1948, but when
they, saw that Arabs were not
mistreated here, they 1 came
back." -"'yy--' .v. .,.;' .-.v.-
Abdul has two wives, nine sons
and two daughters, and was in interested
terested interested in the fishing prowess of
President Eisenhower, though he
was envious of reports that the
American President had truck truck-loads
loads truck-loads of trout dumped into moun mountain
tain mountain streams just before he fished.
. Those are the amicable relations
between Jews and Arabs inside
Israel. There are" seven Arabs
elected to the Israeli parliament
in Jerusalem, which is three times
as many Jews as there are in the
U.S. Senate, But most of the
Arabs live outside Israel,' and it'a
the Arabs In neighboring Jordan,
Lebanon and Syria, and above all
Egypt, who must be converted to
living in peace with Israel, v:
' So far that is a long way from
accomplishment, and that is the
greatest problem of Isrsel.
"Miss Maine" of 1956, Mary El Ellen
len Ellen Sanborn of Gardiner, does not
want to be known as a beauty
queen.' Sh'Wnts to be r'assi'ied
as a "sctibiuie una can
For The
And Best
. In
l' ideas and materials;
" beauty, comfort and
in' the construction''
and maintenance of
. your home,
' for current
.news of the' newest
, in
Building Supplies
6:o. F. l!:Y?yf I:.:.
179 Central Ave. TeL S-0140
. ; '. Service

Matt C. VellL




Answer to Previous Puzzle i

On the Air Waves

I"."" '- -(NEA Radio-Telephoto)
CONVOYS CONTINUE THROUGH CANAL Part of a southbound convoy on its way to Sum
Is seen from aboard northbound ship in a con voy going to Port Said, as traffic continues to
flow through the Sues CanaL The convoy pilots were almost entirely Egyptian. v

IlaiySsls Dec. 8
Fcr innl POIC
Exehis For Ssnbrs

Lcccl Rosicrucizns
To Fef3 Bulling
Of 'Gresl Pyramid'

."?, am.ef, A- uo1 way, Jr., 0n Sept. 23, when the sun cross-

uiei. 01 eiaym rcisuiuici, iunuuui- es tue celestial equator for the au

ea uway mat me uin annual na- tumnal equinox, Rosicrucians
tional competitive examinations, throughout the world will com com-for
for com-for the Navy's Reserve Officer, memorate the building of t h e
Uraining Corps wiU be given to in-; ..Great pyr,mid, u was announc-

Ulgll BV.UUU1 BCI11U1 UB pi t(Vl9V

- Uec. 8. Applications forms are now

avuilaole nod must be receiveu tie--'

fore Nov. 17. be added.

Designed to supplement the of officer
ficer officer output of toe Naval Acade

my, the NKOTC program makes

it possible for a young man to

earn a commission while studying
at tue civilian college of bis cchoice

. whicn nas an wkuic unit, au tut- ': kPrAni di,,,.!..

, tw. fees and books are furnish-

ed by the Navy and the student1 Giza WOT begun ibout 4000 g q
receives an ? annual retainer, of on the occasion of the fall equinox.

,$uou lor tour years. v jUnlike the other pyramids built

juunng we summers me siuoem during the pyramid age of Egypt,

goes on lascmaung training cruis- jt was not intended as a burial
es as a midshipman. After com- piace for a Vain pharaoh who de depleting
pleting depleting th usual four year college! sired a monument of his reign, but

vuurae, iic i oiuiuuawuun m mo ag a temple oi learning. The con'

Frank Best, master of the local

AMORC Rosicrucian Pronaos. said

Rosicrucians throughout this juns-

uiiuuu oi uie pnuosopmc oraer
will gather for a ceremony on
Sunday to symbolically re enact
the building of the great pyramid

oi cneops. .



, Regular Navy or Marine Corps
and goes on active duty with the
Navy's far-flung fleets; For those
wna apply and qualify, imme immediate
diate immediate assignment to flight train training
ing training will open new careen in naval
a. ation. -- .-..:',.,( :
Kifrh firhnnl spninr 'anrf tf r a A.

uates between the ages of 17 and
21 may apply for the NROTC apti

tude ttst. Those who make a qua qualifying
lifying qualifying score will be given a rigid

physical exam early in 19ST. From

the pool of qualified young men

remaining in competition, approx approximately
imately approximately 2,000 will selected to begin
t'.i? r naval careers next Septem-
b"r. ''

The NROTC collrge training pro-


Written for NEA Service

. 4S74
VI 654 J V73
10843 V K9
QJ10 1 S633:
- 7S
, AK, i
' Both sides vuL
South. West North East
14 Pass 2 4 Pass
JN.T Pass JN.T, Pass
6 N.T. : Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead 4 Q

I Actress,
" Young
I She Is heard
- on the
11 She appears
In short s
1 1 Sluggish
13 Chasm
1 14 Playing cards
: 14 Consume
17- it a
' veteran
" actress 1
H Seine ;
JO Followers
22 Exists
23 Withered
24 Rebuild

27 Vehement 1
2 Blackbird or
cuckoo family
29 Father of
Sir Lancelot
30 Crimson
31 Bitter vetch
32 Provide food
35 More
! precipitous
39 War god. of
1 40 Thus 1
41 Ripped 1

42 Strav

43 Shoshoneari
Indian ..
45 Salt
48 Sewing
' imblement

49 Courtly


52 Sedate
53 Concur

54 Inflexbile
55 Mounds (var.)

" r
1 Accept as heir
2 Rasps
3 Burmese elf
4 Ostrich
5 Talk back
. (coll.)
6 Ceremonies
7 Collection of
sa vines

I The neck
(comb, form)
9 Presser
10 Mammals
13 Inheritor
15 Let it stand

18 Hasteir

25 Heavy blow
28 Disencumber
27 Unclothed
2 Wager
32 French city
33 Take into
: custody ".
34 RfUinHit

21 Looks fixedly 35 Drunkard
23 Evening 38 Placard'

m$' m fist

37 Expunges
38 Depend v
40 Soft leather
44 Plant ,v
" modification
47 Biblical land
48 Fairy fort
50 Indian's grunt
91 Railroad
' engineer (ab.)

1 P- ? v fl h P Is l? a
,J 'T """"5
i frTTj-r
I" T 7" W 5p T"
3 3 -r: 1
, t r
I I I I I I bJ ' 1


Marilyn Monroe.
To Meet Queen'

LONDON onf 1 n'TTD it.

, j t ) jmm-

i 1 1 v ii nfiii, ,if will mMT n nu...

it was announced today.

'She will h kmnno m Air I a Bt. tnwnnM e.-t. A iimi

presented to Queen Elizabeth II on Per:y Spender, Australian' ambas-
Oct. 29 at tnp rnval film nMrn J.. iu- j r.. ...

.... It ii i piuiiu- oouui iu me uiiueu oiaies, xpnin-
ance. Usually the queen meets the ed the difference between an am-
StarS SinSlv in th Fmnir ThJ Kocln. mil :

ter lounge in Leicester Square fol- yesterday' when he arrived to re re-fowing
fowing re-fowing the performance. v

Ambassadors Must
Keep. Mouths Shut,
Says Australian

Ct!h!!c Church
DIsnilzriss 'sel
In Parley On Ri!3$

-I -rf -" I"' V
One of the largest gatherings,
of .Catholic Church dignitaries ever
to meet outside Rome started dis discussion
cussion discussion hero today on Pope Pius
XII's effort to bring peole closer
to the rites of the Church. i
Five cardinals, 100 archbishops
and bishops and more! than 1,500
priests from all continents start- i
ed work today ,after last night's1
formal opening of the Church's1
first International Congress of
Pastoral Liturgy. j
Main them nf tha rnnoTc war

the reforms of Catholic liturgy in-j
troduced hv the Pnn in rimti

years to fit the spiritual needs of

modern man. These included af

ternoon masses for workers who

are prevented from going to
church in the mnrnino mH

changes in the rites of the Holy


Italian Gaetano Cardinal Ciognan
presiding ovr the congress in his
capacity as prefect of the Sacred
Congregation of Rites, stressed the

importance of the reforms in his

opening speech last night.

"Liturgy involves two kinds of

elements, divine and human... he

saia. "Uivine, set by the redeemer
and therefore unchangeable, and
human, which are by this very
reason subject to changes accord according
ing according to the needs of times, things

ana souis... v .

"Piuf XII.. .has answered the

times in the light of his true great greatness.
ness. greatness. orientating1 pastorial care to toward
ward toward the eucharistic mysteries and
the spiritual riches of liturgy,"



Irofej a .;;.

Fresh as all outdoors! f

present his country at the London
Suez talks.

"There is a great difference be

tween foreign ministers and am

bassadors," Spender said.

Ambassadors are supposed to ;
keep their mouths shut." 1

( y 1 ii




ll's where you Buy thai Counts


struction of the1 great pyramid, it
is said, required a knowledge of
all the known sciences of that pe

riod. Its building entailed a mas

tery or mathematics and pnysics,! Spotting a singleton king is one
and a considerable understanding of the most diflicult feats in the

Best' West nnen. fh ,,.. -t -i..v.

Since the Rosicrucians.

said, trace thfeir origin back to the lnd' South winrith t vin
year 1530 B.C., when Amenhotep Jtine nl.v ,i iw. Te
fv was Pharaoh of Egypt and WZJJP1 ?olntJ
torically known as the first Igreat "d ,th" Jufen. oi This u
personality in history, they eam- Sm- fin,y ffrret out 'We 'We-memorate
memorate 'We-memorate their ancient origin byi J
the ritualistic construction of al MH'raliy covers the queen

miniature pyramid. The laying of" paaes, am dummy wins with
ooch ctnno rnnrntnnts tn ihom th ltl SCB. OlimmV TetllTn!! a InUf

fi',ini is a!;0 open to enlisted men'cuitural accuiiip,: .shnieius of tha,?PaJct and East plays low. South!

: Dorothy Chase ;'
' . "tS
Former Ballerina, Radio Rbckette- and Active
Member of Dance Masters of America V,,
- -. Offers Classes in
Ballet Tap Toe & Rhythmic Exercises

, at the Balboa y.M.GA., , 1
, For all Information call Balboa 1751


'(l(i,-Modern, doubU-dtek Suptr Stratocruittr.

DC'IB and DC-tS eqvlpryntu,
. Four chok of economic Ufnboib I tourtttl Mrviet
lr(-elM Th Trttident er fuyer-Inmrioitt
. 'Th PrttUent Special r'yHaktt.

",-. i.


ill vhflok

ft i i r i
. fee your
. Travel
Aftnt or


v ; t ' worloi Most exptwENCto AimiNt s
PoMawi L Street N X Tei l-0670j Cefeni Solo. SlJt, T 107


on active duty wilh the Navy and

?.';ii'mcs. Separate quotas are es established
tablished established for applicants from with'
in these services, k f t1 ,1 f

Application forms are available

at ail high schools, colleges, Navy

Recruiting Stations or from the

Chief of Naval Personnel, Wash

ington 25, D. C. ; :

HcjiScen Mascot
DrGV$ Big Crowd i
I.i Street

MIAMI. Sept. 20 (UP) South

Florida Republicans agreed today
that if they could draw votes like
their mascot draws a crowd, they

could be a shoo-in in the state of j

Honda. o...-:.. ,..,,., .i'.;.
Republicans caused their great
est stif in Miami Tuesdav when

"Little Mo." a fiva-year-old e 1 e-.ceiver

plant, focused attention on Wu
liam A. Washburne Jr., the GOP
The perfomrming pachyderm, a
former circus, served as : a

crowd attractor for Washburnr,

who opened his South

campaign here with a handshak handshaking
ing handshaking tour;'- t
The 1,400 pound" "assistant," li literally
terally literally stopped traffic as Wash Wash-burne
burne Wash-burne took her ona tour of down downtown
town downtown Miami to "meet the people."
Washburne, without bis sidekick
later told a GOP dinner that his
Democratic opponent, Gov. LeRoy
Collins, had adopted a "me: too"
attitude in the campaign by tak taking
ing taking seven planks from his own Re-,
publican platform. V i

order during each year of its ex-!aas no reason to suspect trouble,
istence. The apex will be placedi ne wins with the jack. West
nnn' m mlniatnr nuramiil at lit. dlSCSrdX M hpart anil Gnfl, .1;.

ture time when the ideals of the covers too late that the spades'
Rosicrucian movement have been will not break.
realized. .: Now South must try the dia-
The outdoor fete and ceremony mond finesse. This loses, and the1
will be enacted locahV at 'D o si diamonds fall to hrpv sn,,thi

Herm anas", farm at Quebrada Bo- struggles but eventually wins only
nita (near Buenavista) at 1:30 n tricks. -p.m.
The, public is invited to wit-j The defeat can be prevented If
ness the ritual and participate in South leads th t n nH..

tne lete. I th xernnri trirb If Wt i. .klJ

mm v. v is I
to play a small spade, the ten
will serve for a finesse. When
West must ply the king of spades
on the ten, he situation is clear.!
West would surely play a low I
spade if he could since, for all
West knows, it is possible that!
Est has the jack..
In short, the singleton king lsi
discovered when South leads the I
ten of spades. Dummy wins with!
the ace and returns a spade, and'
South can pick up East's SDadesI

(Icon Crczicasls
thy Ge Picked Up
By Iteib Receivers

ROME. Sept. 20 (UP) A U.S
scientist said yesterday just about

anybody with a short wave re

will be able to pick up, without 1. ?s. The

vires tna4a

l!?!!.?0""! 'ttilWek is enough to give, declarer

urn-Mil .uuuu " me vulnerable siam. 1

inose witn special recoroing in

ProL Fred Singer, of the


regulation permitted policemen to

remove weir necKties,


Florida, versity of Maryland, told the In-,"' .."V -T" I..11"

tPrimtional Astronautical Coneress1 I""" "".

the space satellite wiU broadcastl jX" Zr mX aydur"
"discordant combinations of sev- l?J I4 nf:-. A .-

eral tones" on a frequency of a a-bout
bout a-bout 200 megacycles.
The U. S. Navy has been com commissioned
missioned commissioned ti build the 22 ound
satellite and the 11- ton rocket

needel to get it to its orbit In out

er space. The Navy has funds 4o

build -12 rockets, in the expecta

tion that some early attempts to

launch the space satellite may fail

Notice h hereby tyen that the Motor Veuel Guiyii, of lcm4orli
, reaiitry, will be sold at Public Auction by the United Statee Marshal
, 1n the Canal Zone, under an Order of the United States District Court
3 for the District of the Canal Zone, dated September 6, 1956. and ol-.
, lowing a Libel In Rem end in Personam filed In the" said District Court
: on Auguit 7, 1956, No. 4364, In Admirelty, in which the Compels
, General do Licores, S.A., is Libelant, and the M. V. Guayas and the
Cempania Comercial Naviera, S A ere Respondents.
t The sale will be held at 10 o'clock in the morning of Friday, Sap Sap-.
. Sap-. tember 21, 1956 at the United States District Court, in Ancon, Canal
Zne. The sole will be for cash to the highest bidder, Subject to the
final approval of the Court, and the proceeds of such sale will be
; deposited In the Registry ef the Court ti remain until the Court's
g further orders, f t
The M.V. Gueyas was built In Portland. Oregon, in 1944. In the
n following dimensions: length. 171 feet; beam, 23 feet; draft, 14 feet
Her gross tonnage is 575, net tonnage 2(1. She is powered by two
Hamilton diesel engines of 1,600 h p., each, has a cruising speed of
15 knots, and top speed of 20 knots.
ROY PHILLIPS P. United States Marshal.
Proctors for Libelant.

(tWuRLiIzER Piano


tor o Hw3ri( now exporhmco ot
the keyboard . mo, hoar end
ploy 0ie ewgniAceie m Wrlk
tor piano wMi High Fidelity Sound
loofrf Conrtrvchon. Yol And
door, rkfc vibrant tone tW a oo oo-Jmf
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helps replace It 4 big serv
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Made to stay Actively Antiseptic
for up to 4 months in use!
Inhibits or destroys ALL types
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An investment in oral hygiene you can't
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air conditionmg long ago. But... so' what? It's too
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joaal and

Bf Staffer

Jt mtt L iJ If ktfU
, 3-

MRS. JAMIS CARMODT BRADY, th lormer Mary Donnie, Gilder, l hown on her wed-


!Mi WUllam E. Pottif, wlf
I 3
series of teas she pla to
The tea will he jlTeu at the

Mrs; W. K. Hsrriion
I Oivet Fsrowsll Parties
For Csn. And Mrs. Morse
! Mrs. William K. Harrison Jr.
hnoton at a bridge luncheon

'at her quarters yesterday to hon hon-Un
Un hon-Un Winvtnw Mors who.
with her husband Brigadier. GenJ
eral Winslow Morse wiu leave io io-tmorrow
tmorrow io-tmorrow by plane for the United
States. Gen. Morse's new post will
Denver, wwraao.
This evening Mrs. William K
Harrison is holding a cocktail par
ty to farewell the departing cou-
! .1 ''
' ft swcec and fresh'
; as t daisy
tnondis and months'
itfter it's bottled
i tL our dairy4
Ko other creanv
because no othcr
Icream is sterilized
.like AVOSET.
fcesides, it whips fast,
, stays whipped, v
is always healthful,
safe and delicious.
; sterilized


- P- M74Q m 2-0 741. UmmTtM ml 10 mff.

of the GoTernor of the Pan
MHl,.iAM fA th flvt At A
lef for ladles of the Isthmirt.
Governor's Mansion tomorrow
Braiilian Ambassador
Givos Dinner 'FW' :::7'iX-'Z'C
MiuUur Barnisr
Monsignor Paul Bernier, Aposto Apostolic
lic Apostolic Nuncio to Panama and Costa
Ricas will be guest of honor at a.
Hinnpr in he oiven tomorrow night
bv the Brazilian Ambassdor and.
Mrs. Aguinaldo Bomltreau Frago-
so at tne EmDssy resraence.
Mi 1 A inn In Naal flrlunt
Marv Dnnnle Giler. daugh
ter of Dr. and Mrs. Wayne Gilder
of New Orleans. La. ecame me
hride of James Carmodv Brady
Ensien U.S.N.R. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred J. Brady of Balboa a


n : l I


Box 5037, Jl
- v
a Nuptial Mast at tha Holy Name
Church of Jesus Christ. St. Charles
Ave. New Orleans. La., Sept. 1.
Father L. L. Toups officiated.
Miss Marlent Anbusterwst
maid of honor and 2nd LI. John
O'Neill USMU came from Camp Le
Jeune. N.. C. to act as best man
for Ensign Brady. Ensign Walterf
Miller USJMR and William meyer
AOC candidate both former class
mates of the groom at Villanova
University were ushers.
Guest from out of town who at
tended the ceremony were Mrs.
Fred J. Brady from Balboa, moth mother
er mother of the bridegroom, Mrs. B. E.
Bookout Jr.. Spokane Washington,
sister of the bride, Mr. John
Wayne Gilder, Pittsburgh, Penn,
brother of the bride. Mr. and Mrs,
William Fox Johnson, Alexandria,
La., Lt. ( jg) and Mrs. Henry Do Do-natoni,
natoni, Do-natoni, USNR Pensacola, Fla., En Ensign
sign Ensign David Ryan USNH, Ensign
Martin Flaherty USNR and Ensign
Peter Grubbs all from Pensacola,
Former residents of the Canal
Zone who attended the Wedding
and the reception held in the home
of the bride s parents were Mr,
and Mrs. William Cowin and their
daughter Betsy, Mr. and Mr s
Francis Haydcll, Mr. Norman Hay
denll and Mr. Merson Weeks.
Ensign and Mrs. Brady left on a
honeymoon trip, driving thru the
Ozarks to Hutchingson Ka. where
Ensign Brady reported for duty
July 16.
The young couple are well known
on the Isthmus the bride is the
daughter of Dr. Wayne Gilder who
retired several years ago as Su Superintendent
perintendent Superintendent of Colon Hospital and
the grooms' grandfather came to
the Isthmus during the Construe-
tion era. Mrs. Brady graduated
from Cristobal High School, class
of 1950 and from the Wilmington
General Hospital School of Nursing
1953. Ensign Brady graduated
from Balboa- High School 1951 and
from Villanova University class on
Local Girls Start t
Orlantation Proqram
At Colleo of Mr. St. Vlpeanf
Mis Paul'" Mane Pincii of
Cristobal and MUs Srita Bovd of
Panama are amon th 149 frh frh-men
men frh-men whn will beein their studies
at the Co'l"" of Mount S. Vin Vincent,
cent, Vincent, RiverdsTe, on Sept, 17. She
wi'l participate in a week -long
orientation program foT new stu students
dents students bef'nnlns T'lesdav, Seet.'ll,
and continuing through Sunday,
Se lfi.
The orientation prorsm will In-
elude consultations with i acultv ad-l
visers, junior sisters and members
of student government. a wU as
registration for cournes. On Thurs Thursday
day Thursday evemi. Sent. 13. the fresh freshmen
men freshmen will he guests of the Alum Alumnae
nae Alumnae Association at an entertain entertainment
ment entertainment and will meet the unper
classmen at a purty on Fh!.v
evening. On Saturday tnev will be
"HMa-of theiterlesr-"t h e



juniors, on a boat nde a r u a d

tack mHc for Incluiion in h
(slum hll b Submitted ia
rrp-wriHa torm and nailed to ana
f tha baa aambar littaa1 daily ia
"Sacial and Otharwua," er delirar delirar-aa
aa delirar-aa kr band ta tha etiica. Noticca of
maatiaaa CMMt ka accaptad br
Abau Sasd Shrina Tampla
The reeular business meeting of
the Abou Saad Shrine Temple will!
be held Sturday evening at 7:301
p.m., at the Ancon Masonic Tem Temple..
ple.. Temple.. Ail members of theTemple and
members in the area from any
other Temple are invited to- attend
the meeting. The Program will in-;
elude a report on tne aiinuc Cv-1
vention held in Detroit, a review of
the ( recent ceremonial h e l dinj
Puerto Sico and action on several.
other important matters, ,
Morning Guild V V-Meats
Meats V-Meats Tomorrow ;
Members of the Morning Guild-
(branch of the Wonen s Auxiliary!
of St. Luke's Cathedral, Episcopal!
Ancon) are reminded that; the
year s first meeting is to take place:
tomorrow -morning at nine in the;
Deanery. Material will be selected1
fro the year's study program and
nln itriii IsiM 4t that Rain a v
at Serin Festival. All women in-'
trested in furthering the work of
the Cathedral are most eordiaCy
invited to attend. ; ;.
Dr. Carl B. Koford '..f : -"i
Will Spaak Te Natural
History .Society u.
The 258 meeting of the Socie
ty will be held on Wednesday eve evening,
ning, evening, Sept. 26, at the Gorgas Mem
orial Laboratory, Panama City, at
-p.m.. -,.:.
Speaker for the evening will be
Dr. Carl B. Koford, Resident Nat
uralist, Canat Zone Biological A
rea (Barro Colorado Island). He
will speak to us on the subject
"Mammals and Birds of the An-
drean Highlands.'.' The principal
animals discussed will be vicunas
anl tinamous. The lecture will be
Manhattan island, while on Sundav
afternoon, freshmen from the neigti
boring men s colleges, Manhattan,
Fordham and Iona, Will join the
Mount freshmen at tea dance in
Seton Hall, -. ?
. All students will attend the Mass
of the Holy Ghost in tha College
Chapel of the Immaculate Concep Conception
tion Conception on Thursday morning. Sept
13. The preacher will be the Very
Rev. Laurence J, McGinlev. S. J
president of Fordham University.
w W w
oft CUIn

r :



j a

When yon start tislng Cutkura Soap andv
Cuticura Ointment-Uackheads, oily shine, ex.
Wmally caused pimples and rashes clear up.
Ia just 7 days your akin begins to look soft,
fresh, clear, radiant. Get Cuticura Soap and
Ointment at, druggists right away-nd do try
new Cuticura Talcum and new freaaelesa

I mm

1 rjy


Disc Jockey

.MANILA, Sept. 20 (UP) Bal!
Blackburn proved himself the;
longest-winded disc jockey in Asia1
yesterday by completing a n o n-i
stop broadcast thai lasted 72 hours
ana S minutes,
lie broke the previous "Asian
airathon record" of 66 hours he
set last year.
Blackburn started his music
and matter at 8 a.m. Sunday to
raise W,5uu. The money wui send
Miss Carmencita Lozaiia, a violin violinist,
ist, violinist, to Genoa, Italy, to compete in
an international violinists contest.
illustrated with 35 mm, Kodach Kodach-rome
rome Kodach-rome suues. -
Dr. Kolord attended the Univer University
sity University of California, Berkeley, and
received there his B. i. (Forestry)
and Ph. D. (Zoology). He h best
known for his monograph on the
California Condor, a publication
based on three years of field
woric. Later he lived for two years
in Peru and Chile while making
studies of vicuna, tinamous, arid
other animals. More recently he
completed a year of work Bn the
relations of prairie dogs to grazing
on the Great Plains.
As Resident Naturalist, of Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Biological Arer, Dr. Ko Koford
ford Koford succeeds James Zetck, recent recently
ly recently retired. As before, visitors and
researchers interested in any
branch of natural science are wel welcome
come welcome to come to Barro Colorado
Island. As an additional activity
of the Biological Area, Dr. Koford
will conduct long term reasearch
projects concerning the ecology of
birds and mammals, with special
emphasis on reproduction, morta mortality
lity mortality movements, distribution,' and
food, with relationship to the bio biological
logical biological and climatic environment
The main purpose of the Biologi Biological
cal Biological Area is to preserve and to
study natural conditions in tropi tropical
cal tropical forests. .-- v.;
Dr. Koford hopes that eventual eventually
ly eventually members of the Society will
participate ia natural history proj projects.
ects. projects. For example, if 50 people are
stationed at intervals on Barro
Colorado Island, and each records
the time, location and numbers of
monkeys seen during one day, we
will be able to make a fair esti
mate of the number of howler and
white-faced monkeys on tne is
land. The variation in numbers
and proportions of the two kinds
of monkeys in different years
would be extremely valuable in
formation very difficult for one
man to obtain alone. s i
At present the Koford family
resides part time in Gamboa and
part on Barro Colorado Island,
where they occupy the "Tropical
Air Castle made famous by the
late Frank Chapman.
'Tovthis meeting members may
invite prospective members and
visitors from off the Isthmus.
m m i, ? 4
In 7dayc'

Cuticura Medicated Liquid. - (


'.'"'. ''- '' ''- ,T
. v
' I '..1
vViVi. tf ; --' ,.rr'.'"'.r 1 -V
even before
-they can
'feach it

Ever notice how chitdrea
"play favorites"?. They
. linn, tt,.- j

. i iBvoria games,
their favorite toys-even their favorite
- soup More than likely tf,, favorite i
; Campbell' t Chicktn JVooda Souol
Every spoonful is steeped through and
through with the goodness of plump,
r tender chickens .. slow-simmered to
yield a gleaming broth .. with golden golden-yellow
yellow golden-yellow egg noodles and plenty of tender
pieces of chicken added! Serve Camp Campbell's
bell's Campbell's Chicken Noodle Soup today

SI ig




WATCHING DAD AT THE CONTROLS Mrs. Elisa de Heur Heur-tematte
tematte Heur-tematte holds her grandson Roberto Jr. to see his father
Roberto Heurtematte at the controls of the Bell helicopter
on display at the Panama Golf Club. ; .

Food Stamp Plan Unveiled
By Agiculture Department

The Agriculture Department yes-
terday unveiled detaUs of a tood'
stamp plan-that apparently would

increase consumption ana neip re- under a law watch tormed tne ba ba-duce
duce ba-duce food surpluses if used on a sis for a food stamp plan conduct-!

major scale.
, A department study said the
plan would cost 1V4 bifflon dollars
a year tf It were used to distrl-
bute free food to all of the 15 mil-
lin nooonavn aIi rfiKlsi nn4na a kill'
last session of Coneress. 4
irniAoa 4 k a nun A AN
iK.. o.u h A mA
not bev hkely to have very great
imn.rt tnrA mri,oi. ii n a
the plan, low Income families

wou.a pe given stamps wmcn ww
could be exchanged at groceries K" -' '. ' --y
for surpiuS foods. '
The department made the plan! a i YL1-.L;
public after Sen. Estes Kelauver.l iNQllOnQllSr Lilina
Democratic vice presidential can. sja i
didate, disclosed portions of it in1 Trt Gpfr SZJ MlllfOII
a speech at Worthington, Minn. 1 U UCI T ,v,l,,,y"
He said the plan would be "a I Ann Prnm II
mighty long step" toward solving l-UUU TIUIII U.J. :
the farm problem. t V
.,'.- TAIPEI, Formosa, Sept. 20 (
Kefauver also told a farm eath-HUP) The United States has a-

erine that the plan,' advocated in greed to lend Nationalist China 20
the Democratic platform,' could be million dollars i for industrial de de-put
put de-put into e effect immediately wlth-l velopment, it was announced yes-

out any new legislation lf Presi-
dent Eisenhower would just say!
the word." i
Under secretary of Agriculture
True D. Morse said the depart-,
ment has an "open mind" on the
plan. In the past it has opposed
tooa stamp plans on grounds tney
Tha cacret's
In th iauce...!
You 11 lov the
th liv1 flavnr


ii i i i

1 1 "4 liir"

4 tender bean, 8erve it soonl

Ueiv low

1 :


Takes pleasure in presenting to all her
' customers a new line of shoes:


PINK CALFr-PINK CALF in medium and flat heels.
vk BRANCH STORE Ti'voli Ave. 18-84
MAIN STORE Ave. Justo Arosemena,
" corner to 34th Street.

Best Way to Kill Bugs, Ants, Uoachcs
Best Way to Kill Bugs, Ants, Roaches

COCKROACHES, ants, bugs,
and silvernsh are the most
difficult household pests to con control.
trol. control. Now you can kill these pests
with Johnston's No-Roach.
No-Roach Is a white Tiscous
substance which you apply with
a brush. Within minutes it dries
to form a colourless, odourless
. contact Insecticide, that stays
effective lor months.
Apply No-Roach to cupboard
walls, baseboards, near sink and
cabinets, on pipes, and wherever
you see eocuroacnes.
An' .-
Brush No-Roach
around table legs and
counter tops, across
window sills and door
ills, and across ant trails. Ants
will not croaa the coating. Pour a
lew drops into ant hula.
Bud Bur "'
Brush No-Roach on bed frames,
cracks in walls, chair legs, and
talested furniture.

East 46th Street or at tour local Commissaries

would be difficult to administer.

... .!
The department study said the
plan could be put into efi'ect now
,ed 1939 through 1943. But it
? .1!
""TJ" . Tii.
8uards. , j
" if-'"'' ' t

.M.r" ?aid.l.tht departmenfsV8:SoMUSicalRe,em.

study is ".preliminary- ana mai
1 .1 r t. j u jc
coanes mar oe mauc oeiure u-
nai report is submitted to Con-
- 8ress. ?"1
pared as part of a report on sur-
Plu food disposal and emergency
terday. . ,
The Chinese Council for U. S.
aid said the agreement which pro-
vides for a 40-year repayment
plan, was signed by representa-l
tives of the two governments in
wasnington Monday
c.:J t:.3 cv:3 U
rich sauce
of aaeli
ezi s
Silver fith ;.
Apply No-Roach to book shelves
before inserting books. Brush
wherever eilvwfisb are found.
''' Common 5ii yy
Remember, when you use John
ston's No-Roach, you don't havej
to move dishes, pots and pans,
or breathe harmful vapours, aa
you must with contaminating
sprays. Apply No -Roach Just
where you want it, the invisible
coating stays effective for
Guard against erawling insects
this common sense No -Roach
way. oz Pint

plump, V4

840 kc.t Panama Gty
Telephona 2-3CSS". ?

Today, Thursday, Sept, 21
P-M. ; '.
4:00 Feature Review -4:
30 What's Your Favorite (re
quests laacu pjr piiuuv
till 3:00)
5:30 News :
5:35 What's Your F a P r 1 1
- (cont'd) ; ;
6:00 Allen Jackson Commen
. tary (WRUL) ; -.-:15-BLUE
REVIEW (Pabsi Beerl
6:30 Telephone Hour aVRULI
1:00 Goon Show .
1:30 VOA Report From U-S.
8:00 Elizabethan Theater t.
8:30 Take It From Here, v
9:00 You Asked For It (rN
quests taken by phont
-till 7:30) -10:30
Music From Hotel El pan-
!.''.. ira
0:-x empie u i v rrdma
4'$oncefU d --
i2:0O Sign On.
Tomorrow, Friday, Sept. 2l
6:00 Sign On .Alarm Clock
-.' Club (requests takea
by phone till 1:00) -x
7:30 Morning Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The, Wildwoo
8:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 Paris Star Time -,-I0:00-JENNIPER'S
(Cutex and Odorono;
10 :05 Spins and Needles (re.
' quests talten. by,
. phone till 8:30) -11:00
11:05 Spins And Needles
11:30 Meet The Entertainer -.;
1J:00 Newg
12 : 05 Luncheon Music
12:30-Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
1:15 Musie Of Manhattan.
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneer
1:45 Songa of France ..
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30The Virginians
3:00 Hank'- 8 now And HH
. Rainbow Ranch Boys
S:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Friday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's. Your Favorite (r
. (i'is's t?!rTi ry r'aori
tiil 3:00)
5:30 News ;
5:35 What's Tour Favorite
. (cont'd) ;
6:00 Allen Jackson Commen Commentary
tary Commentary (WRUL)
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Top' Tunes of the week
7:00 Thirty Minute" Theater
7:30 VOA Report From U.3.
3:00 Music By Roth;, ,
:30-Short Story Theater
:00-You Asked For It (re.
- quests taken by phone
till 7:30) .,
10:30 Cavalcade Of America -U:00-Jaa
Till Midnight
12:00-Sign Off. :
AaurateOosajeOC "V
Oranse Flavor
; Coctor Approved;
Th. juitca of S different, tardea tardea-freth
freth tardea-freth wg? table, are blended int
. rhi famou. drink. Younjtten love
' its lively flavor, and thrive mi its
todnew. At meal mealtime
time mealtime or between
meala V-t give,
them the refresh refreshment
ment refreshment they want,
and the nouriah- f ")
merit rhey need. "
thKiM'k.. far ! 4 )

r i
X 1 IMtn tt

i i m .t

Former Nazi Gen.
ilijl fli.
! Von Uunruh Dies
'CAP .70 LC
S3c. i 13c.
v; Also':
25c. 15c.
- Also: -KILLER'S
Joan Crawford in
Hear Nat King Cole sing the
song that made lamous this
picturef.. Plus:
See the dirty tricks In boxing
- Humphrey Bo&art in
cept. rtJ (UP) Former Nal
In Cinemascope I
I Cen. Walter von I'nruh died here
A T- 1 . i
with, Guy Madison
iLo-ay si ine aee oi 8, it was
announced yesterday.
s Von L'nruh was know as the "he-
A L O 31 A
$ ro grabber" during World War a
ifor his drafting of frontline re-
.1 jr.'
I I placements.
iSo cia a n J Otli
eriuiSe ",

II i


"H E F I R S T I
"v Also:

f fM-a d e

'Recetas Del Caribe'
Co Into 3rd Printing
Due to popular demand the cock cock-book
book cock-book "Recetas Del Csribe," com'
piled and edited by the Fort Kob Kob-,
, Kob-, be Officers' Wives' Club is going
' to press tor a third edition.
More than 2400 copies of the

book have been sold since its re-

lpas in MaV. 1356. "Recetas Del

Caribe" has attracted the attention

and praise of honicmatiri
throughout' the ,World because of
its. variety and, special features.
. Many of the recipes, were contri contributed
buted contributed by civilians and armed. forc

es; wives living in Panama and
wives of personnel in foreign mis-

(BeginniBg Sept. 22, the Fort Kob-
J 'In W mill tn a ir a. k a

cookDook availablabie to isthmus
residents every Saturday m o r fl

ing irora 8:30 a.m. w u noun w
th. Itaihna rluhnmise A honth uill

bf set up at the Gamboa ciuhouae
as well on the mornings of Oct. 6,

jnov 3 ana uec. ju

V Mrs! John D.' Andrew, is making

the dooic avaiiaote to navai oni oni-cers'
cers' oni-cers' wives, iihe may be contacted
lit Navy 2380 or Quarters lath

ivaval District Headquarters.

r Proceeds from the sales of the
boon wiU be used by the Wives'

Club to. support charitable acavi
ues.. , ;::. 'C..-f;.
Craxy 'Hat Luncheon
At tort Kobbe -' -V'';

The Doctors' Wives' flub plan

to hold a crazy Hat luncneon at
Fort Kobbe next Wednesday at

12:30 p.m. juemoera wut compete
. to see who can design and wear
the most original hat.
CoDies f the Fort Kobbe Wives'

cookDopk, "Recetas del Caribe"
, will be. available at $3 per copy at

the luncheon. This cookbook, which

is now in its third printing- con
tains recipes contributed by ctvi
lians and Armed Forces wive
living in Panama and wives of per
sonnel ia foreign missions.

give a swimming party with a

ai i loiiigm. u.S.O. hosies ana

au stiiveiiiej aie luvneu u juui
ui Uie luu, wuica Wii auo uc.oue

.'ine weekly u.uce ai uuba

xjuca wm ueain v 8 p.m. uus

jiyiu g una wut oe on nana w

iuimsn Uie music.
a lea uanca uom 7 p.m.: unii
9 p.m. is piuniieu iur Miiaay.
Bake Sale At

iueid wut be' a ot Sale held

at uie itouuiau iiv v

oaiuiuay i a.ul. lue r.cuic
ivy Wive' Uuu ie sponsoring
uie aaie and au proceeds wut be
Ubea oy tue viuu ic uinsunais
tnariucs. latin win ue a i a r g t
assonmeni oi; veucous c.nea, c-u-ities,
ami savwy pe, r Mule
maue. .

Beta Sigma Phi
sreaktast in Hollywood
The Beta SienVa Phi' -.

ing meir urealasit in ttouiwood

at the Washington Hotel Nov. 3 t

tf:jo a.m. ... .-, .yr.'..

Anmisdinn i i nA

hat. Tickets on sale now, they can
be obtained from any Beta Sigma

i ui iiicmucr. mose attending may

sie mcir reservations to the tick ticket
et ticket seller of by calling 5118, 8-2305

lt, MOVin ry RADIO


ErskJne JoKnsoh

i -' "wiirfl Party .......
t t l Yt CA
t 1 ) WCA-USO


fic Scientists .
S trended Inside -Arctic
' OSLO, Norway (UP) A Nor Norwegian
wegian Norwegian rescue team straggled a"
cross barren SDitsbersea island

y3terday to try to rescue five
scientists stranded on a glacier
more than 600 miles inside the Arc Arctic
tic Arctic Circle. '-' ).'-: J, V...'!
The scientific team was reported
to be made up of two Russians
and three Scandinavians. They
war ninnlntf ahnf Af fAfw1 hllf

thoritiet laid it would be several
days before the rescuers could

reach them.
Gales and heavy fog have turn turned
ed turned back planes and ships trying to

rescn inem.


HjfiMal U ltaM

LONDftM Rant in ITT on.-

Duke of Kent is becoming a rock

ana roil tan, a London columnist
reported todayj '
Ken Robertson reported in the
Daily Sketch that the 20-year w old
member of Britain's Royal family

" luuv-siomping, guitar guitar-strummln?
strummln? guitar-strummln? rneV 'n' mil .,.i.i.

ana exciaimea:

. Rreat. Great, great, great!

1 he columnist said the Duke
was Ustpning to 19-year-old Tom

my aiecie, a s sn anJ iur iur-mer
mer iur-mer Iuxurv limr

ertson said Steele is Britain's an answer
swer answer to America's Elvis PresleV.

t The Duke like- TOmmy'a rock

ti tun au wi KnnrriAH

' J ItilU,

mai ne scneauiet two return vis
its to hear the sineer. s


lywood on TV.. The little white'
ball in Kay Starr's wheel of for-;
tune, spun by ex-hubby Hal Saa-I
ley, bounces into a. slot numberedl
Sept. XI for the first big NBC-IYi
fall spectacular from Holrywood.
It's a o-minule, 10-song num-.
her. Pororiurer'fc Shnw-- mn.i.1

eal. with the ungrammatical title,!

"ine Lord won't Play Favorites."
It stars Kay, a stranger to TV,
Robert Stark. Dirk h a v m

Buster Kpalnn tnH I .niiio Arm.

strong. The nation's top feminine

warmer; is a stranger to TV, says
Manager Stanley, because:
. "Whan tha alaaa nivlhiiu k

ooet II pig."
"The Lord Dnn'f Plav'vavnr.

ites.", with a kinir-si nln Kii

a rain-maker, a circus and a race

norse. is not. nn v hicr hut inAnn.

gruous in a big way. In her first

acuni: Dfnormanre tmv i

squares off with a circus roust-

aooui ana says, "if you knock
that pole down you'll have to
knnrk m rinwn firct ...

Robert Stack not nnlv !no fn

. - "-"to" v

uie-ursr time out dances in, a
number with a circus giant and

a imager.-Maniey" the man be behind
hind behind the idea, paid only 11,500 for
a one-page- magazine arn on!
which the nlot ii has-it it

Vfn a- firnrir iimf ; an infliJaH

written by Patrick Malloy, a

aania am, cam., civil service

employe. r -p

hind fha frw ik. j.

like the legal blunder of tha

Tar. m nbc brats hat sent
,nT Urr 'ram can cancelling:
celling: cancelling: Mia r.nlr..t i

, . a.i HWSUSV OT
their announced career split. But

v t r WM wim m's
Tork Productions,, not with Dean
and Jtrrv. A Innnhai. la

attorneys rushed through.
THE WITNETTvanessa Brown
telephoned a glazier to replace a
Alongwith his putty knife, he
brought a TV dramatic script he
uLl ,nMen- "Oh," said pun-

HnNr2T ,"! T 'SCRIPT: Bob
HODfi. fit irk i ne tA Ki.

live TV schedule again this sea-

1 lae it that way-there's
nothing like 'the zip of topical

This it .'TalwtaiM U.. I ...

Alice Remheeit playing mother.
in-law ta har r..l lit. i i

Los Tromayne, in one of the O.
Henry Playhouse telefilms.

I?'',,; .1, .,


TODAY arai


US To Ship Wheat
To Tunisians

WASHINGTON, Sept 20 -(Up)
The International Cooperation Ad Administration
ministration Administration announced today that
the United States will shin 45.000

tons of wheat to Tunisa to help

avert a threatened food shortage.
The surplus grain will be an out outright
right outright gift "from the American
people. .tn.,, the. .people, pf .Tunisia,"
'it said. ',

la. inui.i,t MAiU m

1 Robert Stack Ruth Roman 1 1

IpGreat Day in the Morhinr

j I Tomorrow! I

J $1.10 nPr rfl,T i"

1 Chapters 13-14 (final) f

I vi i u itiuii.IIU
ll ' Sl.n. : V

J : Donald Barry in
fl "Lost Crooked Mile"

Pat. somewhat nf a nlvla tain

oe in ue audience atter wnung

a i a n i e y tor a pair of Uckets.

wroie i-ai? i

"I saw tha nhnnr tista1 tin Hi.

papers as coming live from Holly

wood. 1 sure won Irl lika niir

of tickets for m wif mnrl

because she hasn't seen anything

uve since xaaa wnen we Vlaistea

the San Diego xoo." v


There's almost a movie plot in
the sad story of one $16,000 win winner
ner winner an TV's IS4.C "9 auaition how

Ho blew evary dime living if up

tor a weK in new Toric n .nt
clubs.'.' v " i v
JafS D a n n a 1 1, tchn tin Umn

playing Alice, probably wiU follow

reggy iLing on ine ueorge uoDei
TVshow Peggy is Jubitiant about
hpr fraadnm hut it'a a hiltar hlnur

for Jeff. 1 She's "already lost one

nuDDy, Aido. Kay, uns year, me
shows- even losing part of John
Scott Trotter 10 nniinds vnrth Ho

dieted it away this summer, s

Jarrtf t awia' t ahanntnat Mi a

TV aariaa ''IHaa. ha fm all hta

own and WDM without Dean

M a r 1 1 n. But Jerry's still with
Dean in their fiv million dollar
auit Saainat NBC far aanrallina

their TV contract.. The story b-

Joan Caulfield faces telefilm
cameras this month, for the; pilot

oi ner new sjnes, '.'Molly,'' oased
oa the character Jean Arthur
Played in the 1943 movie. "The

Lady Takes a Chance." Hubby

rianK noss win produce the

lniuai stanzas before bowuig out
to JUm movie, "Kings Go

; No,: Mariiyn, "The" Brothers,"
new CBS-TV serial .tartino rw.t

2, isn't about (hose Karamazov

aids. oaie Gordon; and Bob

Sweeney play family photogra
phers in San F r a n c I sc ov r

Promised and hoped for; Eva

Gabor as a beautiful ladv dectec dectec-tive
tive dectec-tive in "Private Eeyful.' It'a in

ine scripting stage. t .




Toanr body elaana out azeaaa Aolda

k.M a mill

er flltara. Polaona ta tka Kwinaya or

viuuuj vra,iina up iignta,

nn-TuuHiaa, raina, .iroiea unf

a.7a, twcKunfl, Aeninf joinu, aeictity
r burning paaaajfes. Cyttax, bow im.
fmn Ik. 1 1 a A .4 . twwL.ln.

promptly, help aiaka yon faal youncar.

niwiinr. veiiar in a win; i. nmipm
your kidneya elaaa out poiaonona acids.

a. LiimMii iirnu in taa urinary ayatarn.
I. Soothca and calma Irritated tlsauaa,

n your erursln lor Cyatax todaJE

vaa now quicmy n mtj aaip yaw.

Waitress Who Took

More Than Tips

Sends Back $5

NEW 'YORK. Spnt wi mi a

former hotel waitress contessed
yesterday that she took mm A tnan

tips woeii sue cieanud M dinirie
MAIM l.kl.n 1

iwm vauics..
The woman, whose name was
not disciosedjnade the admission
in a letter to toil ton J. Kramer,
president of the Hotel Edison. En Enclosed
closed Enclosed was 15. Sh

some silverware and wanted to

pay tor it. ,
: 'My God has shown ma Ha

wasn't pleased wit. me lor lt,"i
she wrote. "I am no inrrv anri a.

..1. I

auauieu, . ...


MIL OKU. -Mass iVP

Sleeping zones have been estab established
lished established bv ooflee for ir rream narf

dlers. Mothers complained that
the bells Of -tha IC cream earls

were disrupting their children's

aucruoun naps, no- me peooiers
sereed to slepmnir znnpa In uhirh

tbey reduce "'"ir bell-nnging.

Professional Accordionist r Evangelist
. Composer v ; ; Youth Leader
First Baptist Church
- Same Evangelistic Party To Appear

Detliany Baptist Church

Albrook Chapel r
9:39 a.r.

.3:00 f.m. Sunday


r f f r i"a
L'aLla UJiI.IL:
60c. TODAY 30c.

""ale Robertson Mara Corday
, In

Errol Flyn in '.


a Yav


! Tw S rratufmi a nntlwi
it IwhM iul tmtut Hw UWICP MTUTS
PLUS: .'



1:09. 2:47. 4:51

6:55, t:59 p.m.

; .75 1.40


. aOnlv one

I bullet ahead

of half tha
secret. i.'. 4
aeents of

Still "he

wouldn't let

go of the
secret r
man ever


v 'if.

'I i a

j a..- -Jl

In the full-ltnjth
production in
Color of

Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight
BALBOA il5 S:05 DIABLO BTS. 6:15 7:55
Air-conditioned H"'"
Robert Donat ,1 FrL Pawter,,
FrL Thunder Over the Plains Fri. "Connt Three and Pray
Victor Matuie . Air-Conditioned.
l Jean Slmmona Van Heflin -
"Androcles and The Lion" "PATTEBKS"
Fri. "Last Command" Fri. M Long John Silver"
PARAISO ':l!f 7:45 r" SANTA CRUZ 6:15 1:00
CAMP BIERD 6:15 7:46 "Invasion ef The Body Snatchers"


1 1

.-Viiili ''Mi. s ev


castei iflsa rjsz j;:.:',:y kl-nt

".'hlIiIAll ChmuuiI LJu.!S ?LC!m.u) BLAKE

kMMtaaaMaa: .r-i I unrnrnu

- Jbyu J.vbU W Jo ;

1 I V-l a I SV I 'afT i.lM A S

Each berry is deep, rich

icarlet, sun-ripened red

all the way through.
So gweet, juicy arid

delicious. Great

with sugar and
cream or in
a short

Try all the other Snow Crop fruits
. too delicious tree and vine 'ripe
flavor has been quick frozen right:
in the. package. 1 ;
Snow Crop also brings you the very
finestr-Juicesj meats, fish and i
( j .. i. .

Sm p. jpwwdf-htifa fat 'yojuM&If -Jhm'A no (fop ... ifo Snow Ch6p




5741 Obaldia Ave.
Tel. 2599


Tels. 3-1144 3-6984



u ormerly Philippine Rattan)
4th of July Ave.
' ti (ha a.lM am 4U ai n1a.V
n iaic 8iu vi tiiv jiu & 1
Tel. 2-2?l

v.. yv
: -
" colors y,,
:I 1 shapes i

aam ft' a

rtt :aa

6th St A Bolivar
Ave. Tel. 635



ewcombe: Hurls, Bats
" T 0

: j ) ,f fS I ft



,' IlElIsnal Lesgue
.Brooklyn .
Milwaukee ..
Cincinnati -St
Louis ..
Pittsburgh, ...
New York
"hicago ..;"
L Pet.' GB
87 .607
58. .603 Vi
W -Sit I' I'll
ll I'll 507 14H
78 .466 20?.
83 .428 2S
85 .422 27
89 .390 IV,
"Milwaukee at Pittsburgh
k "Only game scheduled. ;
St. Louis 100 001 000 8,8 2
Toholsky (9-13), McDanlr.l,
Scbraidt, Konstanty, LMdle anrt
DIM.'.. -
' Newcombe (25-6) Bessent and
uampaneua. i,
(Night Game) V'".;';),
Milwaukee at Pittsburgh Pittsburgh-,
, Pittsburgh-, Postponed (Rain) ( .;
(Twilight Game)
Cincinnati 400 010 0106 9 1
Philadelphia 001 000 0203 9 1
Kl'ppstein (12-11),. Lawrence,
Freeman and Burgess.
Meyer (7-10), Negray, Sanford,
R: Miller, Flowers and Lopata.
(Nlgnt Game) ;
Cincinnati 020 300 0016 11 1
Philadelphia 000 000 0000 3 2
' Acker (3-3) and Baley.
.Haddix (13-7), Negray and
(First Game)
Chicago i r 100 000 010 2 10 6
New York ', 302 000 llx 7 6 2
i Drabowsky (2-4), Davis and

Wherever; people of distinction
' jnect you'll always find


f Tooffer aPALLMALL is theliiehest

t eompliment

; Tho pleasurt of Usteninfir to fine music
k even mora pleasant when you
4 moke k PALL MALL For PALL
'MALLS, in their distinctive
bright-red package, are especially
V blended for people of taste v
u who demand a "special" cigarette.
PALL MALL'S extra length filters
th mokt, giving you mellower and
, kmger-latting molting enjoyment.
'If you haven't discovered
, the enjoyment of smoking
PALL HALL try one today!


7 rfTur-ir! 'jBsrvTv!

American leaiui
New York
Pet. GB
.568 im
Chicago .
.559 12 -.541
Ml 16
.428 31
.397 35V4
433 tV3
Boston ...
Detrort ; v
Baltimore :
Kansas City
Open pate
(Called on account of rain)
Washington 000.000 00 5 0
Cleveland ; ooo in f u i
Ahernathy (11). Ramos and
Berberet. '
Lemon (20-13) nd Began.
Boston 100 000 000 1 8 2
Kansas City 002 000 06x 8 8 1
Sisler (7-8), Milnarcin and
White.:- '-.;". -'S.."'"v
Burnetts (5-8V and Smith.
Baltimore 000 001 0001 3
Detroit Y 010 221 21x 9 13
Brown (9-6), Zuverlnk, Palica,
Martin, Sund n, O Dfell ana in
Lary (19-13) and Wilson.
Only games scheduled.
. Margonerl (6-6) and westrum.
(Seconds Game) '
Chicago . 020 000 0002 4 0
New York 000 102 OOx 3 6 0
HiUman (0-1), Lown, Valenti-
netti and Chit',
Llttlefield (4-6), McCall and
Hofman, Westrum. ; v
you can pay.:
for good tasto ',
. i .:; ,",';";'jj"'

i 93
. 83


In The Majors

(Based on 350 official at bats)
Flayer, Club g ab f h pet
Aaron, Mil. 145 574 105 189 .328
Vlrdon, Pitt. 148 547 73 175 .320
Moon, St L. 140 506 85 158 .312
Clemente, p. 138 504 63 157 .312
Musial, St. L. 146 558 81 173 .310
Williams, B. 128 372 66 132 .355
Mantle, N.Y. 141 517 128 181 .350
Kuenn, pet. 137 554 88 182 .329
Maxwell, D. 132 463 94 152 .328
Power, K.C. 117 487 72 155 .318
Mantle, Xanks -. ... 50
Snider, Dodgers ......... 39
Robinson, Redlegs ...... 38
Adcock, Braves 37
Mathews, Braves ....... 36
Mantle, Yanks ....... ,123
' Kaline, Tigers .......... 122
Simpson, Athletics ..... 10b
Musial, cards ......... 105
; Kluszewski, Redlegs . 102
Mantle, Yankees ...... 128
; Robinson, Redlegs ..... 118
Snider, Dodgers 106
Aaron, Braves . . .. ... 105
: Fox, White Sox u.i...... 101-
'Aaron, Braves 188
Ashburn, Phils . . ... 185
Kuenn, Tigers 182
' Kaline, Tigers 182
Fox, White Sox .. 181
Mantle, Yanks 181 ;
-. (Based on 18 Decisions)
W L Pet
Newcombe, Dodgers .25 6 .808
Fora, Yanks ....... .19 5 .792
Maglie, Dodgers .....11 4 .733
Freeman. Redlegs ... 13 5 .722
Pierce, White Sox.... 20 8 .714
A. L. Triple Crown
May Elude Mantle
Mickey Mantle is one Yankee
who can't afford to "just go
through the motions" for the
Jemainder of the season If he
is to wind up with th, triple
batting crown.' t
Mickey seemed' to have it
cinched a month ago when he
had wide leads in batting ar ar-erage,
erage, ar-erage, homers and runs batted
in. But he goes into the final
10 days of the season trailing
Ted WBliams, .350 to .355 in
average and with red-hot Al
Kaline of the Tigers only one
behind in R.B.I., 123 to 122.
Mantle was idle yesterday
when WiU'ams lost a point on
his average and Kaline drove
in four runs. Williams has 372
official at bats and needs 28
In the Red Sox' last eight
games to qualify for the title.
' Mickey and Ted are idle to today
day today but the Yankees and Red
Sox open a three-game series
here tomorrow.
Plans Announced
For Formation 01
Amador Gun Club
Plans .for the formation of a
gun club at Ft Amador were
announced this week by Col.
Robert w, Garrett, post com'
The club, which will be ODen
to all military personnel, will
begin with skeet shooting only.
However, as soon as ranges are
avanaoie, small-bore and hand handgun
gun handgun shooitine will be included.
' The Ft. Amador range will be
usea for sxeet snooting.
Col. A. A. Greene, Military
Mission chief, has "been elected
president of the club.
Col. Garrett said the club was
belne formed to stimulate inter
est in marksmanship, provide
anatner sport for Amador per personnel
sonnel personnel and at the sam time de
velop small arms instructors for
Army unit here. rs
; Anyone interested in joining
tne ciub snouia contact either
CoL Garrett or Col. Greene,
Ex-Champ DeMarco
Gels Suspension
NEW YORK, Sept. 20-(TJP)
Former Iightwe:ght cham champion
pion champion Paddy De Marco of New
York has been slapped with an
indefinite suspension.
The New York State Athle Athletic
tic Athletic Commission suspended De
Marco on charges of dealing
wiHh an undercover manager
who had a criminal record.
Chairman Julius Helfand says
the commission may decide to
take De Marco's license away.
The Commission asked De
Marco to testify on reports
that his manager is Jimmy
Knapp, an alleged booker. De
Marco Insisted he has been
his own manager since the
death of Jimmy Dixon three
years ago.
Knapp insisted he hasn't
been managing De Marco
that he 's just a close friend
uha promed the late Dixon
heAvouId "look out" for Paddy.

Yankees Nov Accepting Mail



ft v f' U
y ;;flliSpis: II

IN A SWEAT Milwaukee manager Fred Haney dries' him himself
self himself off after a cooling shower, but the National League race
doesn't give him any chance to stop sweating. t

Gun Club Notes

The Balboa Gun Club Septem-.
ber NRA-approved pistol tourna-
meni was enjoyed by many
families as well as competitors.
Excellent 'competition wasno-
Uceable .; In each'- and every
match. Set. Gene Vegnft. Albrook
Air Base; was the winner with
an excellent 843 out or a possi
ble 900. CPO John Merry, Coco
Solo Naval Station, waa high ex
pert with 830. CPO Earl Taylor'
was high sharpshooter with 823.
Pfc Frank B. Matu.'els, Ft.1, Am Amador,
ador, Amador, was high maiKsman with
la the cast anyone who shot
over 800 would usually place in
the winning group. However,
aunaay wis ruie.was wrong ior
ten of the contestants fired 808
or better.
Two new- shooters to the Isth
mus have Improved the compe competition,
tition, competition, They are Capt. Joseph p.
Bednarz, Ft Davis, and Ut Col.
A. G. May, Ft Gullck. Capt Bed Bednarz
narz Bednarz and N. F. "Nobby" Keller
are the only two on the Isthmus
that have a "master" classifica classification
tion classification with the pistol.
John Fetitler. Cristobal, set a
new club record in the rapid fire
with 197 out of a possible 200.
This Is 20 shot fired at a 25 25-yard
yard 25-yard range In groups of five
sohts each group or string of
nve snots are urea in 10 sec seconds.
onds. seconds. Winners are:
' Match No." 1 Time-fire:
High Gun, Fred wells, 195.
High Exp.; Paul Stewart 193..
High SS, Earl Taylor, 194.
High Mkm., T. J. Price 191.'
Ilolre Dame, Pill,
Maryland, S.M.U.
Saturday Choices
Odds-makers In Minneapolis
say the winners of the top foot football
ball football games Saturday will be No Notre
tre Notre Dame, Maryland,! Pittsburgh
ana southern California.
The first line of the week
showed Notre Dame favored by
14 points over Southern Metho
dist. .Maryland by 13 over Sy
racuse. ..Pitt by seven over West
Virginia. ..and Southern Cal by
six over Texas.
Here's how other? leading
games shape un:
Intersedtional: Oregon and
Colorado are rated even. .Mis
souri six over Oregon State.,
Baylor seven .over California..
Rice 13 over Alabama. .College
of pacific 14 over Colorado A-and-M...
Texas Aand-M 20
ovat vlllanova ...and Miami of
Ohio six over George Washing-
ton,-.,, ....
In the south. Georgia Tech 10
Over Kentucky ... .Florida and
Mississippi State even... North
Carolina seven over North Car
olina State. .Duke 19 over
South Carolina... Vanderbllt six
over Georgia., .and William and
Mary six over wake Forest.
-In the- Midwest and ? South South-west:
west: South-west: Texas Christian 19 over
Kansas ... Cincinnati six over
Dayton ... Detroit seven over
Marouette.i. Kansas State six
over Oklahoma A-and-M.,. and
Arkansas 14 qver, Harain-Sim-mons.
M' ;
In the Far West: Washington
19 over Idaho. .Stanford 20 over
Washington State. .Denver six
over Utah state. : .and Wyoming
six over Arizona., ...


Match No. 2 Rapid-fire: 1
High Gun, John Fettler 197.
. High Exp., John Merry 193.
High SS, Earl Taylor 184.
High Mkm, F. Matuszek 177.
Match No. 3 Slow-fire; 50 yds.
? High Gun, Gene N. Vegna 182.
"High Exp., C. Mcllvalne, 182..
High SS, Fred V. Pugh 172.
High Mkm, F. Matuszek 142.
Match No. 4 national match
? f course;
High Gun, Joseph Bednarz 2S3.
High Gun, Gene Vegna 282.
High SS, Earl Taylor 282.
High Mkm, F. B. Matuszek 251.
' Match'No. 4 aggregate -High
Gun, G. N. Vegna 843.
High Exp., John Merry 830.
High SS, Earl Taylor 823..
. High Mkm, F. B. Matuszek 750.
On Saturday the Balboa Ca
nal Zone Police will fire the
practical pistol course against
the Balboa Gun Club at Farfan.
Shooting will begin at 9 a.m.
' On Oct 7 the Balboa Gun Club
22 championship will be fired.
Rochester. Toronto
All Even I nl. I.
Playoff Cup Series
Best of Seven Final Series)
' Won Lost
Toronto 1 : 1
Rochester .............. 1 0
j Wednesday's Result'
Rochester 6, Toronto 4
(13 innings)
TORONTO. Bent. 20 (UP)
Toronto and Rochester are right
back where they sltarted in the
International League final play playoff
off playoff series, all even at one win
each. i
The Red Wings squared mat matters
ters matters with a 8-4, 13-innlng victo victory
ry victory last nleht as Duke Market!,
sixth Wing pitcher, bested Leaf
reliever Pete Wojey. The two
teams, whclh also fought down
to the wire lor first place hon
ors during the regular season,
will resume action tomorrow, in
Sam Jethroe yut Toronto a-
head' with solo homers In, the
first and third Innings but the
Kea wings crept back and fi finally
nally finally knotted the count with a
single marker In the ninth. Lew
Morton also homered for the
Leafs while Ed Kasko hit one
for the visitors.
Wojey loaded the bases in the
13th on a single-to AMe Clark,
a walk to Dick Rand and Mel
Nelson reached first when the
infield mishandled v his bunt
Wojey forced in the winning run
when he walked Ron Plaza and
Rochester added an Insurance
run as Rand scored otn Ed Kas Kas-ko's
ko's Kas-ko's sacrifice fly.
The Red Wings, runner-up to
the Leafs during the ;. regular
season, were forced (to ; come
from behind three times, Includ Including
ing Including a ninth inning run that sent
the game Into extra Innings. Tim
Burgess- smgie scored Dickson,
The llnescore:
(13 Innings)
Rochester ; t
. 001 000 201. 000 Z-4 12 1
102 000 100 000 04 11 4
Blaylock, Donnelly (7), Wright
(7). Mackinson (9). Russell (9).
Markell (12) and Rand: D. John
son, crimsiey, t9), Wojey (11),
ana sawauKi, uaiiey (io). wp:
Markell. LP: Wojey. HRs: Jelth-
roe, 2, Norton, Kasko, r


NEW YORK, Sept 20 (UP)
The American League champion
New York Yankees now are ac accepting
cepting accepting mall orders for tickets
for the third, fourth, and fifth
games of the World series to be
played at Yankee Stadkun..
Yankee general manager
George Weiss, who announced
today there will be no "over
the counter" sale on box and
reserved seats, listed the fol following
lowing following rules for ticket appli applications:
cations: applications: Applications must come from
the Yankees' "accepted home
ticket territory.- Enclosed pay payment
ment payment must be by certified check,
banker's cashier check," U.S.
money order or express money
order, made payable to "New
York Yankees. Applications
should be mailed to Yankee Sta Stadium;
dium; Stadium; any postmarked earlier
than 7 p.m. last night (Wednes (Wednesday)
day) (Wednesday) will be returned
Tickets will be sold only In
strips, of three the same seat
for each of the three games
and purchases are limited to two
strips, price of a box seat strip
is $31.50 ($83.00 for two), for a
reserved seat strip $22.05 ($44. ($44.-10
10 ($44.-10 for two), plus a $1.00 fee for
mailing and handling, j
Standing room tickets at
$4.20 each may be purchased
in any amount for single
games, not in strips, either by
mail or over the ; counter at
Yankee Stadium. In addition,
14,000 bleacher seats at $2.10
will go on sale on the day of
'each game... 'f.
On mall orders. If no fifth
game is necessary, the appro appropriate
priate appropriate refunds will be made.
Ihlbal Lc:;':3
Race Al A Glance
Teams W L Pet Gb Gl
Brooklyn 88 57 .607 9
Milwaukee 88 58 .803 : V t
Cincinnati 85 63 .578 4 7
Games remaining: i
Brooklyn (9) At horn ft)
Philadelphia. Sent. IX. ifir Pitt.
burgh, Sept. 28, 29, 30. Awy (4)
Pittsburgh, Sept. 21, 22, 13, 24.'
Milwaukee (g) At home (3)
Chicago, Sept. 21, 22, 23. Away
(5) Pittsburth. Sent. 10: rinein-
nati, Sept 25; St Louis, Sept
SB, 29, 30.
Cincinnati (1 it hnm ik
St Louis. Sent 11. H. fi
Milwaukee, Sept. 25. Away (2),
vnicago, sept, zs, 30. (
tbrcuh Drdblng
St. Lou's Ab R H Po A
Blaslngame 2b ,.. 4 0 0.3 4
Dark ss ; 3 111, 5
Schofield ss ..... 10 0 10
Musial lb 3 12-50
Nelson lb ....... 1 0 1 S '2
Moon rt 4 0 o' 2 0
Repulskl If 4 0 0 1,0
Boyer 3b ........ 4 0 2 0 2
Lockman cf ..... 4 O'o 2 0
Smith c 4 n s a n
Poholsky p ...... 1 0 0 0 0
McDaniel p 1 0 0 0 0
Schmidt p ....... 0 0 0 O 0
Konstanty p..... 0,0 0 0 0
b-Sauer I'd 0 0 i 0
Liddle p ......... 0 0 0 10
Totals 35 2 8 24 13
. Rrnnlrlvn
GUliam 2b 4
S 1
1 0
2 1
2 4
0 0
0 0
Keese ss ......... 3
Fernanri i
iSnlder cf ....... 5
waixer e ........ 1
Rnhlnxnn k
a-Jackson 3b 2 12
ww ....
Amoros ii ....... 3 2 1
c-Aspromonte ... l o 0
Clmoli If o 0 0
Furlllo rf 4 1 2
Hodges lb ....... 3 1 2 10
Campanella c ... 4 0 0 4
Bessent p ....... 0 0 0 0
Newcombe p ..... 4 3 3 0
iDemeter cl ..v.. 1 111
38 17 17 27 8
a-Doubled for Robinson in 5th.
b-Struck out for Konstanty in
C-Sltruck Out fnr Imnrli, In
St. Louis
.100 001 000 2
212 082 02x 17
SUMMARY Frrnrn- TirV
RBI: Dark, Robinson, Furilld,
Newcombe 3, Amoros, (Hodges
scored on Dark'a error in 5th),
Snider 3, Jackson 3, Hodges
wauipaneiia, Musiai, Demeter.
Doubles: Hodces
nandez, Nelson. HRs: bark.
Newcombe 2, Amoros, Musial
Demeter. Rarrifire 1v Viirllln
Jackson. Double-plays: Dark to
ciasingame to Musial; Nelson to
Schofield; Boyer to 'Blaslngame
to Nelson. Left on hase: st mills
6, Brooklyn 9. Bases on balls:
ronoisKy e, ,MCDaniei i, Schmidt
3. Liddle 1. S.O Newmrnh 9.
Poholsky 2, McDaniel 1, Bessent
i, jLiiuute i. Hits our ponoisky 5
in 2 2-3. MoTlnrilpl R In 9
Schmidt 1 in 0 (pitcched to 4
Datters m sth), Konstanty 2 In
1 1-3. T.ldHls tin HnrKnnilu 1
in 7, Bessent 1 In 2. Runs and
earnca runs; Newcombe 2 ana
2, Poholsky 5 and 4. McDaniel 7
and 1, Schmidt 1 and 0, Kon
stanty i and 2, Liaaie 2 ana 2.
WiM "nftch- Tnhnlsb-w T.irfdlp
WP: Newcombe (25-6K LP: Po-
COisKy (S-13J. -

Takes Place Among Great
Pitchers Of Last 20 TcarG

; t' N1F YORK, Sept. 20 (UP)-Dort NeVc
taken his place with the majors' greatest pitc' r
of the last 20 years whether the Brooklyn Dcij.
ers win or lose the pennant. t

With the TMSsihntts nf thri.
r i,astJ hecUc
SU" t.hl KrJXXtT
er already has:
l. Become toe Ni.'s fourth 25-

7 HM?1 ,iPrtWthl8S2nd-libertohel
2. ComDlled a 45-11 wnn-and. Tnhnn.. .

lost record fnr th. T
tho ITtl. Lit--rL u
' r Zir 7"
rlLVAl -a
record held bv Lef tv orove
3. Been ithe Dodgers' "big guy"
with a 18-1 record since July 4.
- Bie Newk. who kwinir m,i
home run bat. in addition to his
piicning talents, "took charge"
yesterday when he blasted two
round-trippers and stole a base
In leading the Dodgers to a 17-2
rout or uie si. tfluis cardinals.
The victory enabled the node-
to onen un a .fMl4-nnlnt half.
game lead over the Milwaukee
Braves, who were rained but of
a scheduled game in Pittsburgh.
Newcombe gave up seven
bits, including homers by Al
Dark and Stan Musial, before
revinng in iavor oi Don Bes
sent with the Dodgers leading,
15-2. after seven innlnra San
dy Amoros and rookie Don De De-meter
meter De-meter also homered for the'
Dodgers while Duke Snider had
f our- hits and drove 'n three
runs in the 17-hit Brooklyn
assault on five pitchers.
Buckv Walters, with 57 nd
Paul Derringer, with 25.' In 1939
ana itooin KODerxs, with Z8 in
1952, are the only other NX.
pitchers to reach the 25-mark
since 1936. And, should New
combe keep his percentage over
JlOn for the remainder nt the
year, he'll tie Grove's mark of
two consecutive zo-wm, .800 .800-percentage
percentage .800-percentage seasons. Grove was
28-5' and 31-4 for 59-9 in 1930
and 1931.
Yesterdavs vlctnrv avaln even
ed the Dodgers with the Braves
In the 'won column," each with
88 and left Brooklyn with 57
waukee. The Braves, therefore
v C Ww --. .....
are on the spot to beat the Pl-
raies toaay or oron two games
behind in the "lost column"
with seven games to go.
in Cincinnati Redlegs, ,,stiu
II yWi eitrlnfl, Mlttiig, NfiMnf
". kirtae twoafliit, m
, Km Want Am. ...
r"' loW-.
1 1

21 modern "Santa" ships uniting the
. Americas with fast and frequent
n service.

S S. "SANTA CECILIA" Due Cristobal, C. Z...... Sept!. 28
S.S. "SANTA MARIA" Due Cristobal, C.Z. CO. S
S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA Sails Cristobal, CX.Sept 25
: S.S. "SANTA BARBARA" Sails Cristobal, C.Z. ....Oct. 2
S.S. "SANTA FE" Due Balboa, C.Z. ..Sept. 21
S.S. "SANTA ADELA" Due Balboa, CX Sept. 28
S.S. "SANTA ANITA" Sails Cristobal, CZ, Oct II
CRISTOBAL: 2131 2135 PANA'f Al 2-C:.8 tZZl
B.ULDOA: 1507 lli'i -

v )

wm vault era ba into e rioua
conenuon, swept a doublehead-
i u avtiu D". lu iiiovr if .r, n Tnii
games of the nodMr.: nr. if
VVV Wffl JUS. 13I.TL
rlu'un In uie opener whUo
-iom Acker pitched a three-hit-
Crowe homered
In the nightcap.:;
The New York Giantsr downv
ed the Chicago Cubs, 3-3 and
3-2,. virtually dooming the los-
era to a last-place finish in
thft other NX. activity. Joo
Margonerl and Dick Llttlefield
were the winning pitchers.
The American T.eamu ihm.
pion New York Yankees i( were
idle but the Cleveland Indians
helped Bob Lemon gain some
personal satisfaction -for the
season with a 6-0 victory:-over
the Washington Senators to" a
game held to seven innings by
rain. Lemon, who yielded five
hits, reached the sn.vlotnr
cle for the seventh time In his
icareer. Walter Johnson; Christy
Alexander, Eddie plank and
rove are-.the other modern
pitchers who have 'iuui
seven 20-vlctory campaigns. :' ;
u wiune, contmuing his late late-season.
season. late-season. 'bid to win h ntj't-
crown, knocked In four runs
with a 4-for-4 day a the- De Detroit
troit Detroit Tigers scored a 9-1 triumph
over the Baltimore Orlole.v Ray
Boone also homered for the Ti Tigers
gers Tigers as Frank Lary turned In an'
eight-hitter for hls 19th win. win.-Kaline
Kaline win.-Kaline now trail xficb-.v
tie by only one R.B.L In their
Harry Simpson's grand-)slaml
homer snarkert the Vtn. rH
Athletics to an 8-1 decision over
tne Boston, Red Sox. Ted Wil Williams
liams Williams had one hit In fnur t.Hn.
nis league-ieaaing average, d'p.
ping to .355 compared to Man
I ..w o ..wWU.
Newcombe, vii fcet, (' f
T 17-2. lit.?
and scored tig 2;h : y f
th year. ... ... J :
. ...
Costs Lcm To Sell
Ym Mil U low. fM fit fMt
anVe- fM Mil et Ims M-i to
VMi when mjv fw9 si Iklfe. MsM)
A. In Mm Pimn A.irliK
( "0.. 1



Tt";D.4T. f EPTE3!Srs 13. 1538

pagi srvw
I Series Moms By. Ear,
Cut There's Ho
Business In Milwaukee
In Peaceful








TAPE JOB -Trainer Harold Wendler bandages Duk Snider
tocether for another day's work.

Old Brooks Held Together
By Tape In Charge To Wire


"'NEW YORK (NSA) Stand be betid.
tid. betid. Harold Wendler in the Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn dressing Worn and you. get
idea of the risks run by an
Sd club in the thick ot a pennant
'v!'.iUi rnmbatants bend,

bruise, tear and creak. ;
Wendler is the busiest : man in
ti.ii..w vumnf the Dodiers .on

the field.. -. .
s.i Malie. whose aching

.v., Ia him tn the American

Uague foraPeli;i
wonder at"39. Jackie Rohlnson and
t. uin papp who' are 37, a-

. m nld nro like D o e

.i'...41ff Ttnv ramnanella admits

to 2' v iiich is tbeaee of Carl-Fu-

nl'.-v f 1 I. is 32, . ."
his rte. oetcrnuria-

tion, suet-d'and husUe, I venture
to say that Robinson has played
imHpr more handicaps than any

ni.vwr aavs Wendler,-a

t ...- no nft. SDOKen JIUie liiau

". fRohhv has had a doien different

hinB.'rnnff with him. He wears

ruards on his Mt knee and both

in. W has had trouDie wun

) vw kn.os hi; hack, almost ev

: .nint. There i no swelling in

; his knees, but they hurt. Last year
v. nmniained about nam run-

j ning through his hip.''

has been hampered by pulled
S hamstring muscles in the back of
r the thighs, more recently in the
left leg, but he still gets out into
iw field tn catch a fly ball or

wir nf second base to start

double play at good or better than
anv other shortstop. r
Next to-Jtobinson, Campanella is

Wendler' EKhibit A.
. 'Foul tins liit Roy on the fin-

' r arms -shoulders and less.

which are black and blue half the
time,"' points out the' man who
keeps the burly catcher in the
rime. 'The last time Roy bad to

take time out he was hit on the

knuckle of .the index finger o his

. ; By DICK KLEINER (they aren't hungry fans. They
(have supped at the table of a

BROOKLYN, N.Y. (NEA) -i World's Championship and.qua.-

Brooklyn is calm.. Jirooioyn is lei oeepiy irom tne cup ol sue-1

quiet. Brooklyn is peaceful One cess. And with such meat and

day in Brooklyn is Eke another,' drink to succor them, they no long

even though their 'well beloved er feel the urge to plead and -beg
Dodgers are fighting for the ir and implore and shout and cheer

lives in the pennant race. and dance
There are no celebrants dancing

in the tree-lines streets; there are' And ftreoklyn ne longer has hi

no orgies of cheering; there is no own daily newspaper. The Brook Brook-burning
burning Brook-burning of Bob Buhl in effigy I lyn Eagle used lo run front pagel

People sniile a bit more than only Three)' which kept things

normal, pernaps. ihe sun seems at an exciting pitch

to be shining a shade brighter.! "Brooklyn is grown, up," says

Maybe the birds are singing with another Brooklynite. "We're out)

just a little more melody. lof the short pants stage. We're

But Brooklyn takes each day In champions of the world and we're
stride. (behaving like champions of the
. world. We're behaving like, if

And Brooklyn ha been taking you'll pardon the expression, Yan-

the whole hot pennant race in kee fans," -.
stride. The reaction is unusual, be And Yankee fans are quietly en en-cause
cause en-cause Brooklyn has been the scene thtisiaitic. supremely self conii

of more mass jubilation and more dent, expectant of victory. That Is
mass sorrow (most often the lat-J the Dodger fan of '56; a person
ter) than anybody. But not in the who feels that undue fervor is un un-autumn
autumn un-autumn of '56, .- i becoming to the demeanor of a
; "Brooklyn has a junior Yankee champion. ., v 1
complex," says one man who; You look in vain on Flatbush
knows the borough welL "They ex-' avenue for crowds peeking at a



r" 'fir '


STANDING OK THE CORNEBA-Ntne special mafl boxes like
this had to be placed outside Milwaukee's Federal Building to
handle flood ef World Series ticket requests. .

pect to win. They are supremely

confident and with confidence

-comes a sort of conservative en

thusiasm, v 1
This conservative enthusiasm is,
in no way a lack of interest. The
Dodgers' fans. still listen to each
game, play-by-play. They read ev every
ery every scrap of news about their he heroes
roes heroes and the bad guys. They chat
about the condition of Smder's
knee and Robinson's knee and La La-bine's
bine's La-bine's wrist.

But there is no hysteria. They
listen calmly, read quietly, chat
softly. They are intense fans, but


TV screen through the window of

a tavern; you search up and down
Linden boulevard without finding
a kid waving a Dodger pennant;
you cannot find a girl with a Pee

wee Reese button anywhere on

Coney Island avenue. -i;
. And. if vol ston a citizen any

where in the gracious Borough of
m...k' ..J mA kiln .what ka S

kib. ik. .nn.n th. Bulldogs are going to have a

11 nun o Vi uic uvuuau w. i .i ti

s lo Have hne

I f Size Ma Ices H G rid v P layer

r By HARRY -GRAYSON five mires to a cabin; where
. 'guide greeted him.
MILWAUKEE (NEA)"- After s ; t -v
his disastrous experience in bos-' '"My radio has 'been "on t h
ton, owner Louis R. Perini f the blink -for week, .and I don't
Braves won't even permit the pea- know how, the Bravet,came out,"
nut butchers at County Stadium said the .guide. .; ; -T..r.A
to be televised. - , ; '.'
; c ; :,' 4 1 Gqodhough' was" driving along a
So, the good people of Milwau- state read when he came to a
kee and the dairy country of Wis- stretch being -repaired ana casing
consin and upper Michigan sweat for ons-way traffic. A man repair repair-it
it repair-it out at the radio as tne Braves ing the1 wire on a pole saw the
makevtheir final bid for the Na- Indian head and "Thanks Wiscon
tional League pennant on the road." sin" painted on the car., -Sudsville
and the butter and 1 "What's the score?" he shouf-i
cheese land have been transform- ed.
ed into one tremendous listening "We're ahead, 4-to t 1." reolied

post It's OperaUon Big Ear. Nev- Goodnough.
er wis there such an audience rat-! Driving on for IS miles, Good Gooding
ing Gooding in one terriotory. , nough came to another man on a

Theaters in Milwaukee and en .' r iv- n . :

v irons are empty when the Braves "We're still aTiead," veiled tlie
deploy on foreign battlefields, and repair man. .The word had been

save for three remaining home passea along.
games, that's where they'u be un- y .k
til the last shot is fired. .- 1 .There are similar storlaa frnm

Loudspeakers blare on each Madison, Beloit, Racine, La

Hoof of Milwaukee department vrosse, ronage, Appieton, Prince-

stores, Before they were install- Jn' JanesvUle and Houghton,
ed, -customers sat outside in auto- J18' na Marquette, ,- IshpeniingJ
mobires listening to the game Escanaba Iron r -Mountain and.
Those who did com in were not Hancock,; ;Mlch. :J.,r:;rt t
waited on by derkV listening lo' An engineer took a Milwaukee
radios they bad stashed away.y i business man 300 feeti down into
I 1 '"'J. ''V 1 iui"'' h; u V Wer, mine near Houghton, 425,
It's next tt impossible te obtain mUes from SudsvlJe. s
an appointment or get any busi- : "pll have to give the' men the

, j,:, ' -" ; ness ouue wiuw a nau gamo is-in score, sau the engineer "Thev
If size is what It -takes-to make he has shown thus far, -he cpuld progress. That's why major com-pass it through the shafts.

looiuau piaytr, uira iue ouiw weu r in mi ms oesi season. : panies already nave announced These stories are nilpd nnnn lha

Sv 'that tney wm close at noon snouia many that croDDed im wh i : fh.

Panama Marlin Club News


' tner bay report lots of drift in close

thrnnrincr hand. It swelled and WS

sore, unppmg tne Dai aggravant

the knuckie with the renuu inai
there was pain in the palm of the
hand. The operation for a bone

chin a couple of years ago leu par

tial naralvsis between the index

finger and tnumo.

Rallnlavers do not call the

atpher'a eauinment the tools of

ignorance for nothing. They are

worn, only by orave ana uaiuy


humimmt m mavhe the fisher- We hone to. have more news the Red and .White. It. Bateman.

WENDLER WAS BANDAGING mpn r .tkin nut thnse bis! next week as several boaU a t e can maintain the hustle and desire

Duke Snider's throwing elbow and onM until then. At leastthe fishes planning to leave Friday evening
left knee when the reporter poked! are not being caught in any size or early Saturday morning for a
bis head through the door of his 0f quantity recently. ) weekend at the islands. There has
cubbyhole. ..v'f V The Viking1, La Reina and Mato- been a light south wind part of the
' I lo .were out for the weekend but time this week and that should

- 'Idd this with a new gau- reported, fishing F9r. ,,,,, I help fishing some.

oanaage, Aimg, wnicn permits ., rmi .. (

Dr., Hewitt, from Gorgas ,,Uos- ri ( M j P..! P..!-pital,
pital, P..!-pital, made his first trip a n d f I f ij mmtit LI,,

end while fishing irom


chances are you will get a quiet- earn. o ss ruan ve 0I ine ine mner "Deei truster"; in the the World Senes open here. : i Braves were playing in their own

ly confident answer, couched

conservative terms.
Ah, we'll moider de bums."

pound crass. Another tour are iw Kirkiand at tackle. Karland is on-L Everybody scurrying down Wis-,

and.jver and, from -merest ne iy zoo pounds, but he is a i;emen-! consin avenue knows, precisely U There was the woman- looking
weights go all the way down to 130 douslv improved Tad ove his what'a going on In Cincinnati, St,1 for her husband an hour after the
Pund-' showing- last year. Anolher good Louis or wherever. Those not game. .'I don't care so much a-
- '. ... thing about all this. Is that both glued to a radio set carry .their bout my husband," she explained.
Anyone that knows any thing a-; these young men are only juniors.Vown.; There has been t bumper, "but he has tickets for tomorrow

win. iwiuaii, 7 V f Ti """wuu "'j? "er 0cks sale of smau transistor radios. nignt s game in his pocket."
thot mrim ia nnlv nart nf what it ian mninara urilh K,t.m.ii fAM .. .l n . 7

" r - ""'rr- w(( ou iouow .uio craves in tne

. ... -- . -, , T 7, . u ivuuff ui mute- ui ui n wuumu waa uiyurcea on inrea.
UAt8- '? 1Hak? i,ller5M'hdt'Bti''J?!Jlldogf ckfild. lobbies of the better hotel. the grounds-her husband's profanity,
of this Is the fact that only two of, a solid group of lads. Ritch le Schroder. -'.FfiMtw. Wuconsin and excessive alcoholism ancf refusif

these 200 olus nounders are in-! Afore, number one

eluded in the current Bulldog first at writing is 172 pounds VwhiS irraK 'S Braves' w

1 -, J a. iL... ...t.l.11 Aha nf hDCk iha Vfft nniinil halfhtiolrB rktirAn CufU .! n n4 m A . . 7 f 7- s- ,f s

It begins to look like the fishes the 20 fathom bank and a few dol- Bruce Bateman. wto wttt Jij te'panny Winklosky Up the scales at ea? on the fortunes of Henry Aa- A large manufacturing concern

aie waiting for the November pnm nut not many macaerei. ung n miro 'u' '! i-!1';,-",,'!i; Iron.-Eddie Mathews, Joe Adcock. in Beloit. 70 miles- from Milwan-





of movement," he ex-

Snider is having what for a per

former of his tremendous poten

tial is not a big yearand Wendler

pernaps lor tne ursi ume gives
your the, principal .reason. ,

"Dtike has a chronic" sire left

knee," he reveals. .'Lately, a pull pulled
ed pulled muscle in the groin, area of his

right leg has given, him even
more trouble. The best thing for
Duke is a .day's rest. Anatomical

ly, the knee is perfectly sound, u s
muscular difficulty in the area of
the knee that hurts. Duke aggra aggravates
vates aggravates the knee pivoting on it a
bat, sliding or starting suddenly in
the field.'', ---.i
Present day trainers make as
much use as they can of all sorts-

of electro manipulators and deep

heat gadgets.

"But you still have to hearj
down, reach in and get at .those

muscles," concludes Harold Wen
dler. i
'Training a,ball club still calls
for .a lot of elbow grease."

Bm the Viking. J F M.l.!--

Anyone who is as lucky as Dr.H.J CZZJ rCl FILlll.iJ

Houuiit chnuld bo fiRhinsr nflpn. aa . . .m

he must be an excellent fisherman
or carry a lucky charm. It is not
often that sailfish or Marlin art

caught on a first trip. v

There were other, fish caught
from the .Viking on the trip such
as wahoo, amberjack, mackerel

and bonita. The wahoo, weighed
approximately 20 pounds which is

not too bad for an average.

Major Voortmeyer, caught a
sailfish Sunday while fishing from
the J-3790. There were two sail sailfish
fish sailfish caught for the day but wej
were not able to get the name of

the other lucky fellow.

Those returning from the islands

and the boats that fashed the in


- .if
Ofa W(hti)' tnm

A-r-CadittoM4 Salra

if M
1 11


Established 1893

Omun -



t M

v pi ...

umnmuBr I

. ....

f MACOONALO A MUIR UMITtD. DirtilUra. Uith. If tlaw;

r.krlin Xlub
Hcetlng tonht
The Panama Marlin Club will

hold their monthly meeting at
the Canal Zone Police Ledge to tonight.
night. tonight. Dinner will be served at
7 p.m. There will be a special
meeting In addition to the reg regular
ular regular mooting for voting on pro proposed
posed proposed amendments.

B3scb:il A7b.:r$
NEW YORK, Sept. t-(CT)
The electronic brain may be
a handy substitute for nan,
but it cant pick baseball win winners.
ners. winners. And it's positively no
substitute for a good sports re reporter.
porter. reporter. Back in Apr'l, a $250,000
gadget called the "datatron"
whirled an overdose of statis statistics
tics statistics around and awarded the
American League pennant to
the Detroit Tigers. .
United Press sports editor
Leo H. Petersen came back
front spring training with his
sff about the same time.
Tney sat down for .-a whirl

with the'r : awn man type J

brains and came up with eight
separate and I n d o pendent
prognostications the New
York Yankees, every one.
The Yankees, picked te fin finish
ish finish te third place by the elec elec-tronic
tronic elec-tronic wizard, clinched the
pennant Tuesday night. De Detroit
troit Detroit now s in -fifth pUce II
games behind the Yankees. -

Ccn:;!::!l Pusbs

RcccrJ To 225



KEW TORK, Sept. 20 (UP)
Daring Don Campbell has bro broken,
ken, broken, his, own--world, speedboat
record., r
' Campbell, nirtlng with' death
on the second of two runs,
boosted the record' to 225-polnt-63
miles per hour. The veteran
turned In an almost .unbelieva .unbelievable
ble .unbelievable 286-point-73 miles per hour
on the first run. His old mark
was j216-point-two nUles per
hour,.;:--'; z'-y-i ;.-hv- ,-.'f" .; 'i-,---'
Radio messages from Camp Campbell's
bell's Campbell's 'Bluebird" gave the shore
crew some anxious moments on
the second run. Campbell could
be heard saying I'm taking .a
bea tingI don't know what's
happening." .

Campbell was half -unconscious

when taken from the boat aft after
er after the second run. Later, he ex explained
plained explained that fumes escaped in into
to into the cockpit after the Bluebird
hit a wave one-quarter of a mile
from' the end.
,-:.- -v, vr-r..
The Icy-nerved Briton had In Intended
tended Intended using the two runs as
practice passes.

: ... ).,. ,. . Bobbv Thomson and whoever hao- kee. advertisine for heln.

department and turning to the phPe e Pitchmg for their side. this inducement, "We are .only
sical status of the boys, it is very, oa? yuoicM of the ""ounc- minutes from County Statlum."
obvious to anyone who Watches ir from e Kn. ,of f.?1 0I!' A sign at Prmceton ret)ds, "M

the Bulldog practices that there ErI Vu,esPie. ,na Blame vyaisn,

are a lot of boys hobbled by inju-'" r8lsM ln .owpatteo muwau muwau-nes.
nes. muwau-nes. In fact, two really outstand-' taverns. ,

mg prospects have been lost by
the injury jinks. Don Ryter who

was battling for a starting halt.

A man la

s car waiting ..for

back position is out with a b a d traffic light yelled to one walking
knee and Mike Crook, .193 pound-iton the street; 'Why aren't youi

e, suffered a bro 1 listening to tne game, you ; uai-


waukee County Stadium Straight
Ahead 150 Miles"
V-, n -'in
: A barber at Porta sei 100 mi!rs
from AiihvaukeP, hiii-g out a sign,
"Closed 3 Days. I Can't Stad It

'Any Longer." ;

Little wonder that, nine special
mail boxes had to be placed a-

round Milwaukee's Federal Build-


tackle candidal

Iran nVU In M th. ,.! .tnr?" -v i

dent., ..' .. A natient oreoared for major

r '! ' !1; .:i-'v'i'-y; operation in a hospital would not .ing to handle WorldJSeries
The Injury issue Is going to have' let th stirgeon apply the anesthe- requests, -much
if not more telling effect on't'C until the Braves had batted in 1 v
the Red and Whit earn thi. Pri.: the ninth. v mmwB8gSMBBmwB3EB

day night than the weight. With' A mother took her youngster to
the season rushing Up on the' Buli-i the dentist. After 15 minutes or so,
dog mentors they can hardly at- ue uttle and the dentist came
ford to come up with a pack of out smiling. :
cripples after the Friday night "I filled three teeth,", reported
head knocking. How this will, in- the dentist. t
fluence the course of the game 'What a miracle,'.' replied the
can't be foretold now and in all mother.
probability it will be pretty wefl ''It's easy now, you see," winked
balanced out for both tne Bed and the dentist. "I use Eddie Mathews!
White team. ::. ... V: ; V i fillings.": : -m? I
Fans are reminded that t h e' - 1
game Friday night starts st 7 p.m.' Hal Coolnough, in charge of the
and contrary to the announce- Braves' sales promotion, went
tnent made in yesterday's article, fishing on the Menominee Indian
there wijl be no admission charg- Reservation, 200 miles north of
ed- Milwaukee. Goodnough walked

Todty Encanto -.25 -.15
, WAHOO! J115.00 ;
i Robert Montgomery in
, "The Were Expendable"
Cyd Charisse In
'It's Always Fair Weather"

TadoY IDEAL .20 JO
'. Randolph Scott in
' Ajames Cagney In'


czosi pulorocqoo ci.ics

- ADGPJGA -' :
(vv.;i"i'--,f-i-'-.-i"''i-!--- ; ,k .. 1 .... .7 ... .
vjilhia tlio rcc:I) o5 your budrjot

CI Pacifico DC-68

' Stint riy
Ik-XZZ'lXJrmmm t tMO MO
rmessi.aUOT9- . r
im-tams L T6M TIM

With its New Excursion Fares. Fanagra
cuts the cost of air travel bringing it within
' the reach of even more people.
NIW PLAN I -.,'-,
Now within the reach of every budget
Pay only 10 in advance. Balance in up
to 20 months.
- .-'-..',' f. .;-!.. V,-: 'r v:.o'.
Call FtnoBra er yevt Trvol Agent for furthet
Information .an fonogra's 14 0C-7I and
flights weakly.

titamrn Agendo Co.
M iQiSt'lOii?

XoHa -I M J
Fwiaaa, LK


Factory Method Retreads
Give YOU Greater Service
1. Retread only sound tire bodies
2. Precision-buffed for perfect
balance .,,
3. Some high quality material r ,'
as used in new tires
4. Scientific control of time and
' temperature during curing

r y A a

.7 t


5. Careful final inspection .. j j-inspection
inspection j-inspection inside and
' outside assuring ,,; ...j ...j-safety.
safety. ...j-safety. A


TEL. 3-1501


'tacx ncn

Tnrr.'DAT, srrTi::rrrv r:u
! 1

(?) u 11

. 1 v
' ; l: T Street No, U ' -..' r 1U I CriMqulU Ave thdl N. 4 J. Ft. e la Ossa At. M. 41- Parqu Lcfevra I Street MIISDIUM
No. 1 Lottery Haaa . N. 8 Jtt Central At. 1 Jui Aimaoii At, ana VU Forras in "' iUtt.
'-';';':. Central At. ,'"-.. v ta of July Ave. J St t ,' .:y- ,-' -i M Street N n v Vi Espafia At. VllLO



. (ALL kinds)
Phone Panama X-055J
Write Box L. Balboa, OZ.
Hours -8 to 12. 1:30 to 5
Saturdays 9 am. to noon.
After hours Pan 3-7050.
educational. life.
Automobile, lire. etc.
nB (4tk of ,"Sif
(MMdt Aneen School PlaTjeU
Packers : Shippers W.MI.,!
Pho2i245 li22
.Uim Kidin
Ridinf Jumping Classjs
IMS 2-25
or by appointment.
clusle, popular and au
XI Street No. 6-ATeL 3-1598
Open antll 7:08 pan.
Back to school with a smart
A pin curl i vo tou can
Wt 1 K'ji'I.
YJ1C.A. C;aaty Saloa
; TeL MC71
4 OrI::.iD
Who Admillod 24
lcsl::.3$ Arrcslcd
' OCALA, Florida, SepL 20 (UP)
A series of at least 24 break-ins
and enterings was solved here
with the arrest of four airmen
from the Orlando Air Force Base, I
county officer said yesterday

' The four arrested youth, all -'X'' .Mi'
wo.r. old or vouneer have admit- O.osky; The i stories of Liam

ted looting establishments in five
Central Florida tountiea while on
weekend passes in recent months,
Tjeputy Sheriff W, G. Ergle said...
- Ergle laid Raymond J. Kahny
It.. 20. ,who used some of the loot
to help pay for his wedling in
-Georgia to a 15-year-old Orlando
girl, and John A. Murraye, 18, of i
Detroit, Mien., were arresiea ear early
ly early Sunday while breaking into a
tavern in northeast Marion Coun Coun-ty..
ty.. Coun-ty.. y.ttV
The deputy said the pair lmpli-j
cated waiter is. Jones, n, waco,
Tex., and Thomas' A. Firth, 18,
Tietrnlt in manv of the break-ins
In Marion, Lake, Volusia, Brevard
and grange counties. Deputies
rom all five counties were here
yesterday questioning the airmen.
t Ergle said muchof the stolen
loot has been recovered from Kah Kah-ny's
ny's Kah-ny's "car and from the quartet's
foot lockiers at the air case.
Ergle said all four were "ex
'Tiart in fnrrlncr oDen vending ma
chines," but took various kinds of
mrrhanrlise lor nersonai use ns
weU as money from the machines.
;' y ,;,VV';'
Abattoir Hadonal
anet PldueUrio 41S i
Blrjfcodfloa n
Cement Panam ....... TS 15-M
Crveeerla Hadonal .... r
Chlrlcana do Lecb .... It
cfiye 45
Coca Cola
Cuenta Comerdalea
, rL trlth Com. .....
DesttUdorn Kadonal ....
rbuinelera IstmeB)
Fret with Com. .....
' 1.51
134 ;'
. 114
rintnzas, 8. A.
, 'Prat with Com, ...... U
fuena jr Lua Pres. ... 47 11
rfiena y Las Com. ... SO
Hbtelee bteramtrtceaos. S4 ; ;
General de SfUreo .... IS
p)mamena d A celt ... St
Panamefia d ribra ... U
Pnmefla d Seguroa .. IS If
Panamefia de Tabaeo .. 1111
Teatro Bellavtata ...... '5
reatro Central I4t
(Commercial Notice i


BOX 2031, ANCON, CX.
FOR SALE-Ntcchi Bit Mirt Mirt-Magic
Magic Mirt-Magic Wkl, like' mw in tol!1
mhoiiiy cabind $295. Wk(
- am 1 Mllina M BtcaiiM I keufht
"Nwehi SuprnTa.M Phon
Mn. CktM, Balboa 1751.
FOR SALE Laaviag. Child's
car, ltric broiUr, outdoor fur
'Hurt, lamp, ate. So at 2316-.
A, Lai Crucat, Balboa1.
' FOR SALE.- 10 and 15
amttmr radio boani. .Call
boa 3167.
FOR SALE-25-cycla rtfrijara rtfrijara-tor,
tor, rtfrijara-tor, 16-in. boy'i bicyclo, 25-ty-cla
Bandix wnktr, stop laddar.
16mm moTW camera, 5x7 film
tank, miacallanaou lumbar and
2" pip. 790-C Tavarnilla St.,
Balboa, or call Balboa 3167.
FOR SALE: On tmall upright
piano,- good condition, $150. U
Street, Home I, Apt. 721 or 15.
New Books
"The Jungle whispera," a book
written by Kenneth W. Wlnton,
teacher ; in the Canal Zone
Schools, about his adventures In
tne Panamanian Jungle, is a
mong the books placed In circu circulation
lation circulation this week by the canal
zone Library. -A
man who really knows the
Panamanian Jungle, Vinton has
Deen witn me canai zone
schools for nearly 25 'years and
is now instructor in physical
science in tne canal zone Jun
wrvuucge. t
Durine World War n, he
worked with the Army's jungle
survival program, He lectured to
mors than 50,000 O.L's through
an area which stretched from
Guatemala to Peru and back.
These lectures, augmented with
tales of his rnanv cersonal ex-
! perlences, form the nucleus of
The jrurs WMspera.' m .
Thn titles and the Authors nf
the books circulated by the 11-
orary wus week follow: t
Non-Ficuon: Introduction to
Agricultural Engineering, Mc-
vjouy ; tub rarents' Handbook,
Promme: Handbook of Indus-
trial Statistics, Bowker; Better
1O011 in Five Minutes, East; Wu
tert Tales; A Journey to Great
ness, Ewen: Lincoln and the
Tools of War, Bruce; The Tru
man Aomimstration, Truman.
Fiction: The Return of Lone,
Bushnell; Right to Love, pisch-
Flame of the Forest. Ghose: The
OTianerty, OTlaherty; Hunt
the Man Down, Pearson; A
Woman of Bangkok Reynoldsr
Inspector Malgret and the Bur Burglars
glars Burglars Wife, Slmenon.
' Added to the Panama Collec Collection;
tion; Collection; The Jungle Whispers, Vin Vinton.
ton. Vinton.
Family Sqinbble
Ends In Killing
01 Two, Suicide
ELK CITY.'Kan... Sent. M fTIPi
Family difficulties erupted into viiii. -j :

ir Gooden, in taking over the
reau of Investigation sail JltJ

Will Johns, actine head of the
KBI, said the estranged husband
oi Mrs. iena M. Toews, Indepen-
aence, ian., apparently shot and
killed his wife and 22-year-old son,
tossed their bodies on a trash
lire and shot himself,
Johns said KBI agent Wayne
uwens was en route to the head
quarters laboratory at Tooeka
with remains of the badly charred
oodies tor examination, and posi positive
tive positive identification 1 : :
' The FBI entered the case when
Sheriff Lloyd Huggins of Mont
gomery County and the highway
patrol found an abandoned blood-
spattered car outside of Elk City
last night. The bodies were found
nearby on a smoldering fire,
jonns said he1 understood tne
husband, was a wealthy farmer in
me area, tie had been separated
from his wife, an employe of an
independence hospital.
Mrs. Toews' purse anl identifi identification
cation identification papers were found in the
car, along with blood smears and
tufts of hair,
Calypso Group -Entertains
At Corgas
Patients at Gorgas Hospital
spent a pleasant evening with
the Calypso Firebrands who vis visited
ited visited wards 10, 12, 13, 14 and the
chesft service on Sept. 17.
Members of this troupe, which
puts on the show each month,
are Sylvester (Smokey) stout.
Byron Moyston, Reynold chand chandler,
ler, chandler, Tomas Espinosa and Samuel

; Apartments

ATTENTION O. I.I Jurt built
OMdora furanbed aprtmar. 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold vataa.
Phon Ponanw i-4941.
- FOR RENT : Modern apartment
unfurnished or completely fur-
j nished with linen and dishes at
El Cangrejo. Two bedrooms, two
bathrooms, dining living room,
maid's room with bath, all screen screened,
ed, screened, garage and hot water. Phone,
during business hours, 2-032 Yi
after business hours, 2-3525. J
, FOR RENT: Unfurnished two.
bedroom apartment in pleasant
Surroundings. Two baths, living
room, garage, maid's room, hot
water installation $90. Bella Vis
ta, 44th Street No. 32, Apt. 4.
Phone 3-0815.
FOR RENT: Apartments, $30
and $22.50. Phon 2-1508 or
3-0850. r :'
FOR RENT Extremely cool 2 2-bedroom
bedroom 2-bedroom furnished apartment,
near Hotel El Panama. Hot wa water
ter water included, all utilities. For
information phone 3-6796.
FOR RENT: Two and
one-room -apartments
furnished. G.l.'s wl wl-com.
com. wl-com. Parqu Lefevre on the
main. Phono 3-4818 mornings:
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment. Excellent location.
Near all bus stops. 43rd Street'
No 13.
; International Girl Scouts
Oroniio NaiahkrhiMxl Commit.
i, '"""!-r "i
An inieresune. meeune of tne
Internationar Girl Scouts": 0f : the
Canal Zone, held at the Santa Cruz
Service Center recently for the
purpose of creating intrest among
parents id the Girl Scout movement
for the benefit of all girls in the
t anal Zone Latin
munitcs, and to organize a neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood committee" as a liaison
between the organization'! council
and its executive body. r
Acting for president tela uooden
who arrived later. Miss. Jeanett
McFarlane. leader of the Santa
Cruz tropps, called the meeting to
order and introduced Miss Bian Bian-dina
dina Bian-dina Waterman, finance chairman
of the International Girl Scouts,
who briefly outlined the purpose
of the meeting and exhorted those
present to support the organiza organization
tion organization morally and financially.
She said that the sacrifice of s
little leisure time.' given in sup
port of the development of the or
ganization s program by each par
ent, would be highly appreciated
Invited euests present at the
meeting were Mrs. .Virginia Townl
sena ana Mrs. Anne w aimers, pre
sident ana finance chairman, res
pectivety, of the Canal Zone Coun Council.
cil. Council. Girl Scouts of America. from
Balboa, whose presence signified
the new democratic trend of closer
relations that has been brought
about by both organization work
ing togather for the general, good
and progress of the movement the
cultural and moral tranlng of all
girls in the Canal Zone communis
In their brief talks both ladies
spoke of the need for a neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood committee, its functions, the
part it plays in sponsoring proj projects:
ects: projects: ad said it is the key auxi
liary to the Council for keeping
tne camp nres oi me organizations
progress aglow. The talks were
creeled with aooiause.
of the keen interest and excellent
cooperative spirit Mrs. Townsend
and her colleagues of the Canal
Zone Council are displaying for the;
overall program of advancement
for both organization.
Only recently she explained, a
erouD of International Girl Scouts
leaders at the invitation of the
Canal Zone Council, Girl Scouts ofi
Dade, chief of the C.Z. Civil
Defense organization, gives a
talk following the showing of
a defense film at a; regular
meeting of the American Le Le-ioo
ioo Le-ioo post No. 1 recently.



FOR RENT! Beautifully fur.
nished large room. Bella Viita,
Mexico Are. 69, near 43rd St.
Phone 3-0553.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: Standing fan in
good operating condition. 'Apply
to Casa Central, 9126 Bolivar
Avenue. Phono 414, Colon.
Police Guarding
Jap Minister
Against Fanatics
. TOKYO, Sept. 20 (UP) PoUcel
increased their Euard over Primn
Minister Ichiro Hatoyara yester yesterday
day yesterday to prevent attempts to assas
sinate mm py right-wing fanatics.
The ultra-nationalist "patriotic"

groups relatively quiet since
World War II charge Hatoyf-O

uia s Kuvernmem Diana 10 surrpn-i
der Japan's claim to the Soviet Soviet-occupied
occupied Soviet-occupied Kurile Islands nd South
Sakhabn. v
Threatening letters have warned
Hatoyama not to make his intend
ed trip to Moscow to negotiate for .utinn. k.. 1
The right wmg organizations
carried out a series of political as-j
sassinauons in the 1930s.
America, took a leadershio course.
sponsored by the latter organiza
tion at fort uayun.
... --,
Jose French and Claud Walker.
community workers and members
of the local council. International
Doy scouts oi the1 Canal Zone
(counter part of the Girls Scouts 1
wno were prent, at tne invitation

V.OO .1, smik Dneny ot;was -originally designed for U.S.
their association with the scout .itin tn vun th. .vtom

y t .
iiiuvciuciu aiiu exuurteu inn audie-l
nee to support the local organiza organization
tion organization which is worldwide in its scope
one hundred percent in the Intrest
of the youths of the community.
Nomination and election of of
ficers of a neighborhood commit
tee was then supervised by Mrs.
Thompson as president, and Mrs.
Mildred Smith as secretary trea
surer. ...
r .1- I --'J. l- ir
hrVJini tk. i.i.rt
bravingtte inclement weather
attend the meeting which she said
was a very encouraging sign that
they were moving' forwarl to prog
The -.evening's program began
with a delightful social session
which was enjoyed by all present.
Frch Viii a Expert
Says Soma American
Vintaies Superior
PARIS, Sept. 20 ( UP ) The
self-styled "ambassador of French
wines' acknowledged yesterday
mat many American vintages sur surpass
pass surpass ordinary French table wines.
; M. Ladener said his recent visit
to the United States Convinced
him that the demon for wine in
that country is Increasing,
v.'.', b '-I-!.
"Many of the wines which I
tasted there are very superior to
our daily table wine., ."Ladener
said. He added that he hopes
trance-win ne'aoie to share a
greater extent in America's tradi
tional holilay feasts.
- "Each Thanksgiving Day. 7.
000,000 turkeys are : killed, "he
said. "It would be a good thing if
eacn oi those oirds were accomd
pamed by a bottle of French wine
Panama: Line
Fifty-eight passengers are
scheduled to sail from New York
today for Cristobal aboard the
Panama liner Panama. On the
same ship, 32 'passengers are
booked for Port-au-Prince, Hai Haiti.
ti. Haiti. .;. ;
The complete advance passen passenger
ger passenger lisrb for Cristobal follows:
Mr. and Mrs Franklin W. Al-lle;-
Mrs. Elizabeth Alt man; Dr.
and Mrs. Adolf o Arias and
daughter; Mr. and Mrl Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Atkinson and 2 children;
Dr. Robbins W. Barstow; Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph B. Clemmons, Jr.;
Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Conner;
Mrs. Phllomene A. Euper; Mr.
and Mrs. Evan G. Evans and 2
children; Louis Ford; Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Freier; Miss Jane
D. Fuller? Mr. and Mrs. Gabriel
Galindo; Mrs., Una Genore; Mr.
and : mis. Lorenz F. Gerspach;


beach house. On mil past Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Ocoaatid Certs,
'.Santo Clara. Bi 435, Sole.
Pb Panama 3-1877. Crn-
'M 3-1673.
BEACHSIDE vacation Santa Cla Clara.
ra. Clara. Shrapnel's comfortable heusas
Phon Thompson Balboa 1772.
Gramltch's Santa Ciara Beach
Cottages. Modern canveniencaa,
mcderat rare. Phene Gambea
Gramlich's Santa Clara- Beach
Cottages, Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phon Gambea
6-441. '. ',4 :
'Spend your week ends at Rio
Mar, the best bathing beach In
th Republic, with all convent,
ncos. Moderate prices. Th new
management is anvieus to serv
you. ; ; .-.' i:-;. )
OC "''Li-..- 14--L
D'HOW Week
(Centinoed from Pat 1)
plys of the Panama Canal organisation-will
ba passed during th
fortbcomiM Congress.
a Ti1r.r.:trVr? rnVr
Sen. Olin D. Johnston (D-S.G
From a brief talk he haa witn

WCTU '"'iLovelady said he believes the

-IIKU lf,.
c." ." iVT. i.XhVT,
duce special specific legislation
to that end.
Lovelady said that Johnston
realizes the Senate's commit
Iment .to seek legislation which
it made In having ratified the
U.S.-Panama treaty In 1955, but
doubts he would support a
wholesale blanketing of non
citizens In the Canal zone or
other overseas areasr;-;
Last year. Lovelady said, Rep.
Tom Murray. Tennessee DemO'
crat, told the union leader he
would be opposed to such blah
ketine in. y-.vo--;v .v,-''-;
The general feeling of the
AFGE is that it Is to the best in
terests of the Civil Service Re
km.ii)i.iiu o.r iia ljv is. tv iuvii
free of threat to which it would
be : subjected if v thousands of
non-clUzehs were blanketed In.
The AFGE feels, Lovelady r.
ports, that such action might re result
sult result in- cengreisional moves to de decrease
crease decrease benefits. '!-.y-V .: ,i
However, the national AFGE
will support separate legislation
designed to provide retirement
Denents for non-UJ3. citizen em
ployes In overseas areas with
CAmAmk. -1.41
contributor plan to

: wnicn the government would
to;.dd p-rtatn i,m. nnri t.h for

mula would be' figured by mul-
tlplylng years of service,
The AFGE also voted for con
tinued improvements In the re retirement
tirement retirement system and for added
benefits for those already on
the retirement rolls, and for
widows of retirees.
One of these will provide that
regardless of age a woman will
receive half her husband's pen
sion at whatever age she be
comes widowed. Now she must
be at least 50 years of age at
tne time or his death, y
Annual leave and sick leave were
also considered. The AFGI 1 will
press for the restoration of th full
26 days annual leave and 15 day
sick lav, with leave accumulation
up to 60 days for mployes covered
by the Sick and Annual Leave Act
of 1951,' : i" .' 1:t :":
Employes of the. armed serv
ices are covered by this Act, but
uanaa employes are not)
For the lait six -vearsLovela
dy has been workine for lestisla.
tion which will permit payroll
deduction of union dues: The
AFGE will now support this
move. If enacted, It should be of
great help to unions, Lovelady
said, v r
- rsa,d
It b easy, be resorted, to net
people to join the union, but many
employe become neglectful of
paying their dues and have to be
dropped. .,. -.; ;:. j
One government arenev in
Washington Is exnected to s-o on
a 35-hour work-week after ne
gotiations next spring. If this
occurs, it will be an opening
weage ior otner agencies, but
action on this may take some
, The AFGE voted to have the
Jobs of government firefighters
and persons caring for patients
with ; communicable or loath loathsome
some loathsome diseases (such as tubercu
losis or Hanson's disease, but in
the hazardous category for ear
ly retirement. '- h
Asued wnetner any action was
tsken in this reerd on Canal
pilots'; jobs, he said no petition
by the pilots was before the
AFGE. so the matter did not
come up. v ;
Mrs. Robert Li Hackett; Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Hirtenstein:-v Dr.
and Mrs. Julian Hunt; Mr. and
Mrs. Walter L Ilund and 2 chil children;
dren; children; Mr. and Mrs. Edward T.
Klrchmier and daughter; Mr.
and Mrs. James c. Reid; Mr.
and Mrs. August E. Schuler; Max
r. stempel; Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
C. Stiebrltz and 3 children; Mr.
and Mrs. George M. Sylvester;
Mr. and Mrs. Roosevelt Thayer:
Miss Mary Waldorf; and Mr. and
Mrs. John H. .Ward,


MUSA SELL: 1955 Pontia
Convertible. Perfect condition,
duty paid. Will accept highest
.'offer. CaH 3-1712.
FOR SALE. 1949 Ford 2-door
Sedan, good paint, plastic covers,
. tires, a good second car for $350.
. Smoot Hunnicutt, S.A.( Colon.
FOR SALI: ,1951 Ford V-S
, Convertible, a real, clean car for
th very low price of $595.
Smoot 6 Hunnicutt, S.A., Colon.
FOR SALEj 1953 Plymouth 4 4-:
: 4-: door Sedan, good paint, tires and
plastic seat covers. Drive it away
for $995. Smoot fr Hunnicutt,
' S.A, Colon.
FOR SALE 1951 Nash 4-doer
i Sedan, g d paint, radio, bed
. and tires. A bargain for $325
. full price. Smoot 6 Hunnicutt,
FOR SALE-1951 Chevrolet 4.
door. Sedan, new paint, plastic
seat covers, good tires. A real
bargain for only $650 full price.
Smoot sV Hunnicutt, S.A.-
FOR SALE. 1953 Pontiac Con Convertible
vertible Convertible Coupe, new top, new
paint, hyd., radio. This car is in
new car. condition. A steal for
$1225. Smoot fr Hunnicutt,
1 S.A., Colon.
FOR SALE '53 Buick Road Road-master
master Road-master Riviera, ah- cond., power
steering, power, brakes,., radio,
heater, E-Z eye glass, all around,
completely deluxe and priced for
ejuick sal. Call Balboa V333S att attar
ar attar 4:30 p.m '.',
FOR SALE: 195) Olds "9S"
4-door sdin. This car is the
, best buy in town. Radio, hydra hydra-metie,
metie, hydra-metie, nek 2 -ton paint job, new
upholstery, good tires, ate, 22, 22,-000
000 22,-000 milts, one owner,' Phon
Kobb 6276. t- i-, ':. r
;. FOR SALE: 1951 Merc. 2-dr.,
' radio and O.D. Excellent condi condi-J
J condi-J tion $595. Qtrs. No. 690 Curun Curun-du
du Curun-du Hts. 83-7102.
FOR SALE 1955 Opel Sedan.
Bargain, 4th of July Avenue. ; ;
Ffft SALE: 1948 Pontiac deJ
luxe 4-door sedan with heater
and hydramatic drive, House
0851-B, Balboa. Phono, 2-2362.
S(ri!:e Derf!:c!(cd
l.i Lalesl Te!!;s v
MIAMI, Sept. 20 (UP) The
National Mediation Board failed
today to settle the two-month
labor dispute between National
Airlines ana Its more than 300
After two days of talks in the
latest moves to get the airline
and pilots together, both fac factions
tions factions were reported In disagree
ment. -'V., '- ;' '' T- '':"-
Clarence N. Sayeh, of Chicago,
president of the Airline pilots
Assn., said the talks were "un
productive. ;. rV..--U':ry-V"'
- v' 1 f p -At
rSaven said th Association re
newed its request that the board
break off its efforts to settle the
dispute. He added there was no
immediate danger of a strike.
Leverett Edwards, of the med mediation
iation mediation board, declined comment
on whether the NMB would ; a-
gree to the ALPHA request to
break off negotiations.
The dispute between the air airline
line airline and its pilots is over retire retirement
ment retirement benefits and other fringe
benefits. v
" s
Panama And
(Continned from Page It
edge the coming rise in, Irving
costs for its many local work workers
ers workers and grant some pay boosts,
the United States has engag engaged
ed engaged in legalistic, arms-length
explanations that the treaty
requires no such thing. k
"The treaty requires, in the
official view, only the establish establishment
ment establishment of pay scales that do not
discriminate between United
States and local employes of the
Canal Zone government and
company and our armed forces
there, s ... '
3 "This, of course, does not sat satisfy
isfy satisfy the Panamanian workers or
Induce, in the government any
overwhelming urge to help bail
us out of our international poli political
tical political difficulties. ,i
'It is unlikely that either a
belated Invitation to Panama to
join the-United States at Lon London
don London or a nay boost for Cfnaj
Zone workers would now lure
Panama away from the bigger
game it scents a still greater
share in the earnings of the ca
nal company. ;
TVil. hnomw niio-hf. nnt to
deter tne unnea states irom a
mnr llvplv anrt sensitive con
pern with It Panamanian rela-
tions. in tne larger context v
world affairs as they stand now(
hi Miintrs ran nrell afford tO
'rr on the side of penerosKv in
an effort to improve them."

Boats & Motors

jemi-y bottom 38'' plywood
null, built for rough 'watr and
capable of high speed. Needs re repainting.
painting. repainting. Sell reasonable or trade
for similar lighter hull 12 to 14
M 736"B' FraBt f"U' Ph"
Keal Estate
FOR SALE: Hous. at Santa
Clara, furnished. Retiring. Will
sacrifice. Phone 6-441.
FOR SALE. House completely
furnished in Rio Segundo de Al Al-iuela,
iuela, Al-iuela, In Costa Rica, with fruit
frees, 8 rooms. Phon 1208-A,
, Colon. ... ... ;
FOR SALE: Lot in Cerro Cam.T
pane in beautiful location. Own Owner
er Owner leaving Any reasonable offer
considered. Call Balboa 3I6T.

V 1
I 1 ,r V-
. Q
. a1.". ""' '." """" '""g.; o:-:-sj-'Wviv.i.v.v. BitaMirat:- 'B: v aW i

OUTGOING "MINISTER HONOIttD-Roberto Eisenmann! left
president of the board of directors of I'l Panama ron Makes
hands with outgoing- Finance Minister Axerti ' V tt I
luncheon during which the !. r rPcved at. y. i.-Tolu-:
tion .praising the-service he rendered as a member cf the
board. Aleman will take over the managership of the Na National
tional National Brewery Oct. 1.

Ground-Breaking Fcr New Cliurich
To De Held Sunday At Dfcib Ills.

Ground-breaking ceremonies for
the. proposed Diablo Heights Com
munity Church edifice will be held
Sunday morning, Rev. Ctrl V.
Thompson, said today. '
The rites will be conducted at
the close of the morning "worship
service, when the congregation
will adjourn in a body to the build
ing site on Rousseau btreet, one
block south of Haines, east of the
Diablo School, to' dedicate the
groundAssisting in the ceremonies
will be Rev. and Mrs. Leland B.
Edwards of Panama, who will be
guest speakers at the worship
hour. : rj:t.-r-y'!:-,:i:.rf
Building operations are schedule
to begin the first part of October
on a modern-design chapel and
Christian Education unit.
Services at present are being
held in a temporary location at the
Special Engineering Division ad
ministration building in Diablo
Heights and include Sunday School
at 9:45 and worship service at 11
a.m. Crusader time starts at 7
p.m. followed by the evangelistic
hour at 7:30. Bible study and pray,
er services are : conducted each
Wednesday night at the 7:30 hourJ
Beginning on Sept. 30 at 11 0
clock, special services will be held
with Rev. and Mrs. Joseph Knapp
of Columbia.' This couple has
been engaged in missionary acti
vities in Panama and Columbia
for the past ten years, and are
the founders and pastors of .the
largest Evangelical Church in Co
lumbia, located at Barranca Ber
meja. They are on their way to
Columbia after a furlough in the
States and have been conducting
revivals in Guatemala,, Costa Ri Rica,
ca, Rica, etc. o their return trip. They
will be in Panama for ; approxi
mately two weeks and are slated
for a one week revival in the Com Community
munity Community Church.' '
Rev. Knapp will tell of his con conversion
version conversion from a Me of crime, pre

2x6 Zinc $1.49-
2x8 Zinc 1.89
4" Calv. pipe : w
. U.S. Standard 4 1.24
3" Caly. pipe
, U.S. Standards 99
Nairs .lb. .10
Aluminum corrugated roofing 2 x 10 2.92
Welding rod and carbide at lowest prices ;
TELEF0N0 3-7286


y Llouses
FOR RENT: Furnished house la
Ecuador Ave. 'No. 28 with three
bedrooms, two bathrooms, maid's
room with bath, interior yard,
garage, hot water, living room,
dining room and kitchen. You
can see it during office hours.
- Alio another house with 4 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, garden, etc.
FOR RENT: Concrete chalet. S
bedrooms, large kitchen, closets
bathroom, hot water installa installations,
tions, installations, garage, porch, parlor-din
,' ing room, screened, iron bars.
Carrasquilla, Aftamira, $1 00.
Telephone 3-3226.'
FOR RENT: Nice 3 -bedroom
chalet- in Golf Heights. Rent
$110. Phone Panama 3-5329.
vious to his acceptance of God.
rne pumic is invitel.
French Troops
Expires Rebel
Hi Jeouls In Algiers
ALGIERS, Sept. 20 (UP)
French troops, today explored
two big caves used as rebel hide-
outs and arsenals which, they
discovered during a running
battle with Nationalist ; rebels
Thirtv-three rebels and ftvej
French soldiers were killed dur
ing the light near Menervllle,
.33 miles east of Algiers, officers
saw uie troops were chasing
several extremists when th reb rebels
els rebels suddenly dropped out
Sight. . r
A careful search of the ares
returned up two vast under underground
ground underground coverns used as hideouti
and arsenals by the insurgents.
One was large enough to house
150 men and the other 30 men,
officials said. -.
Large supplies of guns and am ammunition
munition ammunition were found in the
caves. 1.7
Elsswhere, three French sol soldiers
diers soldiers were wounded last nirht
when an extremist tossed a gre grenade
nade grenade into an army truck at
Oran. Police said they arrested
"several" suspects'.
........... T-v 1 'V v
' Another Nationalist outlaw,
shot and seriously wounded two
Moslems on an Oran street, but
he escaped into the night

-A VOCE EOO. J COvCs?- ?
LVT TO T-. Cf M';"re AS A VOCE
THE '0 BOAT. .
eras, s-t; cwcxw sows p et
i-w vcv sxrn?cruc-rs v fcuu 6r
cf kctts, HrAmore, &u:.ts Jcfasta v,sc
v. ,N THAT
aoss to five HUNrw5j
The Open Door

Tiirr.SDAT, rrrTrrirrs 29, is;s

i ; i

Bf tan

H 1

1 Lil



" DCKTK. V'- TOP 6UC5SJ- r- f

" i V ft r ?ffr was their7S(




fzscsva A5D ea nuzss

Real Pali


eves fti'Kior

Bow'i for a Bite?


hast ( poesir


-n t-f eone on


" I

r rv

Ann oo

Into the Wln4

ti f. t.

New Products : ftkrB&i True Life Adventures

PURTY TALL "High at in
tlephant'i eye" ti the corn at

Marshall Mou tall that

Judy Marshall has to stand on

a ear to reach the top. The
stalks are on the form of Judy's
dad, who says crop prospects
are the best since 1830. v


uon t m nenint BCMma, rimpiaa,
Kncmm, Black haads, Acd, Paorla Paorla-,
, Paorla-, f oot Itch, AthloU t Foot (Allpufifra)
r other blaminhr dlsflxur your akin
M ambarraaa voa another Ujr without

tryinf Nixodom. This rreat medlctna

nmbau th frmn ana paraaitot wnictt
toa ara tha real eauaa of akin troablaa.
That la why Nixodtrm ao quickly makaa
your akin aoft, elaar, amooth an4 at
traetWa. Gat Nixedarm from your dru dru-Vt
Vt dru-Vt today aaa how aiuch battaf yoar
asm ioeka axl faala tomorrow.


NEW YORK- (UP) -There's
a spate of new products for the
housewife all aimed at giving
the family cheaper and better
A huge freezer brought up by a
midwest appliance manuficturer,
for example, holds tip to 875
pounds of frozen foods.
The 25-eublc-foot upright Nwlt
was designed chiefly lor farm and

ranch families and others who
erow their own produce, says the

demand from these sources for

larger capacity freezing spaee
(Amans Refrigeration, Inc., Am

ana, la.)

A so-called Fresh-O-Matie In Insures
sures Insures hot baked goods and sliced
meats 24 hours a day. It works
through the use of tiny jets of

steam that penetrate foods u a

matter of seconds.

The unit is simple to operate
and compact in size 14 inches

wide and 11 inches high. (Aluml

num Cooking Utensil Co., Inc.,

New Kensington, Pa.)

For the fall apple harvest house-1
wives can use a new mechanical
peeler and corer that trims the
fruit quickly in one operation. A
British company haa introduced
the completely automatic device.
(Samuel Nye & Co., London, S.
15, England.) ,?
. There's also a new electronic

cooking unit, which the maker

says is designed for the ultra ultramodern
modern ultramodern kitchen. The appliance is
finished in brushed satin chrome,
accented by copper-eolored grid
screens. (Hotpoint Co., Chicago
44, 111)


"V. f









'vea--"V ;

wax, he what vs that
4 THOSE BISON A ts. 3L it'

feft"- OXAY, OSCAR, WE VE fiOT V s
1 v?113 rr' E LONESOME
, WIND, NO MATTER WHAT ITS 7-'J"ft'" r ?4i.TK---re.iA
1 t H .Wwsse, TH as U.4. H H,


Just Leaving



DETKOIT (UP) -1 Edward
F. Grots' aching feet cost him 12.

He paid that fine in traffic court
for crossing a street against a red

lignt arter explaining: "it hurt my
feet to stand still ind wait for the

Ught to change. They don't hurt

too much if I keep moving."




Tmen, by TLuaaKkS in h v&as.

trtnhW k Ksj FrsAMra 3ihtsnM.

VsJr Duniv pisjalbajalsasa


TV with
The Royalty of Radio and Television



10 Armt4 Tonai Hour
4:00 Garry Moora
41S Codfray TirM
4:30 Jo Stafford
4:45 Iddia rishtr
I'M Kidt Klub :..
5 30 Down You Go
t:M Newa and Panorama
7:00 Ithel and AlberT
7 JO Truth or CenaaquanM
1:00 Climax
1:00 Draxnct
1:30 Maaqucrada Party
10 00 Robert Mootsomery
11:00 Nawa
1):0S Encora: US Steal Hour.

rillDAT, Bept,, ISM
8:00 Armed foreai Hour
4:00 Garry lionra
4:15 Godfrey Tuna
11 M tneore: tis Steel Hour.
4 30 You Asked For It
1:00 Life with Father
1:30 Winky Dink
4 00 Newi and Panorama
1M toretu Young
1 :S0 Talent Scout
5 00 Comedy Hour
S:00 Juatlca
t:30 Chance Of i Lifetime
10:00 Kraft TV Theatre
11:00 Newt V
11:05 Encore: CUmax.

"J" St No. 1SA-I0 TeL 1-23SS. H142. J-J2G5
TlvoU Ave. lt-20


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Back East?

fil U8U TVfcNKI









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lr 1 auce esm I





"Now that wht I call a job of parking you'r
; Within walking distance of the curb!"

Faltering Philip
(tulip's life Is tilled tth nilses. t
Fell-won steps and rag be ea.
Rrttairs wonld leave bis borne Oke oew.
A CUasifleda. tnet the rrht tine'


fiOAHCAI?) 'i
i- i i i "





sjasiaM ftOOfMH I QUI WAI

tit A mixiAif
















GEAf? :








ruAP LIAA.'f

WHO 16 HB ?


: cowNONtM CARme about mx
f : l X. '1 1 BEMDft OVtR, t
I hi I I f?TiTn- ALL UP" HC JUST


6IN6 A eAMk:

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' .......
. -. . v-

1 lie Campaigns on 'Progress Without

' WASHINGTON, Sept 20 (UP)-
President Eisenhower earned jus
re-election fight into the crucial
Midwest firm belt today titer o o-pcning
pcning o-pcning his nationwide campaign
hi re tm a ReDublicaa record of
'Pmiwu Without Precedent."
Mr. Eisenhower will spend this
of.orixiAn and most of tmOTTOW in
. i.owaig up OB his belief thai
government policies to meet ianu
prcttems must be tailored
peacetime conditions and f'not the
fcoticies of the past that, applied
only to the demands at wartime.
'I "no Provident tomOITOW Will at
tend the naUonal plowing contest
at Newton, Iowa. He piannea i
make a speech at the Des Moines
airport during the late afternoon
Y.e..irt takinB off for the return to Washington.
..President Eisenhower tddthe
American people lest rdoht he w
coniideat of his physical
t4V'neet ell the responsibilities
or the presidency" for enother
i Hour years..- ,v.
r Formally opening hU re-election
campaign with a -peace
i.-.. s.iwor sa.d ne had been
i blessed' with a "personal kind of
rpaee" that had been "granted to
me by the mercy of the Aimign-
Mr. Elsenhower, repiyinj
Adlai E. itevtnson, ..also said
the United States cannot effort
f'anv theatrical "atjonal
; tore" such as ending H-bomt)
teste or "hinting that our milita milita-ry
ry milita-ry dreft mightsoon be suspend-
' Mr Eisephower brought up the
issue of his health at the outset of
hl?.iSfmeonnfident of my own phy
sical strength to meet all the. re
sponsibilities QI mo tllca-um-J j
1 i in ,
temperance Union
Elasts Government
Sfnclion 0! Liquor
ft -
J ATLANTA, Sept. 20 -UP),
ThTPmident of the National Wo-.
11 c ... v.v.:.i, Tomnerance Union
Kday charged that the amount
ycsieraay cnjug A1hAi:. bevera-
hi under government protection.
-Mr, Gleni G. Hays of Evanston,
Til made the charge at a pre precaution
caution precaution meetin S of the umon
executive committed. The Wt-iu s
82nd annual convention, opens here
toHgy !; "' "!':'.''i"-
cui' th : government has
' tone oatu o- -
stopped publishing the amount, of
akholic beverages consumed and
the amount of money spent on them
in fear of public reaction. i
But actually, she said, the De Department
partment Department of Commerce : idmltv
that Americans spent iu,uw,uuu, iu,uw,uuu,-CWon
CWon iu,uw,uuu,-CWon drinks last year,; the ; high
:? ...n.t in htctnrv
Mr. Havs said other "buried"
statistics show that Americans
nmt mn "hard liquor
Idc r than In any year except
19 since repeal and more bear
than for any year except 1952.'
"Quite obviously, she said, any
community is better off with a few
' bootleggers In the bushes and
f back alleys, than with unlimited
' sale under neon light- -nd its radio
and television pressi; ig people to
drink and then drink more.
I Weather Or Not
I "'-''..'.' '.'.'.'-
' I This weather report, for the 24
heurt ending I a.m. today, ii pre pre-.pired
.pired pre-.pired by the Meteorelegical and
Hydregraphic Branch of the Pan-'
amt Canal Company:

high 15 14
Lot ,72 75
Hi9h 9 92
Law 70 70
(mu mph):. NW14 NWU
RAIN (inched .03 .01
Water temp.!
(iiMtr harben) 12 14
';"'' ,:

4:14 a.m.
4:4 .m
.10:34 a.m.
10:41 am
TODAY 75c. 40c.
1:30, 3:05, 8:05, 7:05, 9:05 p.m
M-O-M wiiwn


girls, Julie (left), 8, and Patricia, lO.ust before Vice president
Washington on Nixon's 32-state campaign tour.

day and in the years just ahead,"!
he said. "If I were not so convinc convinced,
ed, convinced, I would never have accepted
renomination to this office.
"1 boDe this conviction this!
peace of mind may bring assur-
ance to many others, as I stand
ready to serve as your president
for another four, years, if this be
your will." ; v s ;
Mr. Eisenhower id not; men-
uoa oieveusuu uy uuio m ms ic-.
marks on the drar and H bomb
test. But he obviously nao t n e
Democratic presldentaU candidate
a halt to H-bomb tests and sug suggested
gested suggested endiag the draft as soon as
possiDie. :. .

' Mrs. Eisenhower replied in jnis th Democratic presidential can can-first
first can-first campaign speech, beamed a-!didate commended the- administra-

cross uie nauon iromme quiei oijtion for not obtaining a.Taft-Hart-a
CBS television Studio. He spoke i Ininnrtinn acainst the walkout.

as he put it"without the noise
and extravagance usuat during a
nolitical campaign.
He chose ''peace"' as his theme.
saying it was linked to "all per persons,
sons, persons, all problems, in ad our land.'
As for Stevenson's draft and a-
bomb test proposals! he declared

that there are a number of prob- gtevensoa, laying the gound gound-ems
ems gound-ems which must ,be met with' rfe or campaign ; trip begin-

wisdom and strength
"We cannot orove
Wise ana
strong by any such simple device
.uuuis, .......,,
bomb tests," he said. "Our atom-
ic knOwledae and cower have fora-
ed the saving shield of freedom.
"Ana me wise xuiure use ana
control of atomic power can be as
sured, not by sny theatrical
Uonal gesture but only by xpli-
Cu nnu BULwrviacu uiiciuauuuai v
ereements." '. .
Mr.i Eisenhower replied in his
nation also cannot prove "w 1

and strong; by endmg the dvafUlIft ll'.MU'r licil

any time soon, "even though every
family naturally hopes tor the day
when it might be possible."
Kecf Says Nixon
Owes Apologies
To Docrats
20 (UP) Democratic vice pres
idential nominee Estes Kefauver
yesterday called upon Vice Presi
ucih niL'naru m. nixon 10 dbck up
his so-called "sweetness and light"
campaigning with public apoiigics
to many Democratic party lead
ers. -
Kefauver said he was "?'ad to
see Mr. Nixon has put on a n e w
face and has become a new man
But Kefauver expressed skepti skepticism
cism skepticism that it was more than a tem temporary
porary temporary "case of election measles."
He charged that Nixon in past
campaigning "has inferred d i s s-loyalty"
loyalty" s-loyalty" to the Democratic party
and many of its leaders. Kevauver
did not name any of the party,
leaders. 1

FBI Quizzing Garment District Hoodlum Accused
';"'.'" '""S, '' kV. .,'"'.'-:'-'''. ,. Y ., .-..,-.v i '.' : -; 'i .: ... . ,, :.-.i ., -, r-
. ,V., i v-'.--; ,V-'.r-. V-'-'r'i''1' l:''-'"'r--;;'5':':;,!'f'"-'; : ?.. ; ?.. .- i-'- M.-.: ,;: ;' ,i :. '"-"'i; ;' :Y
As Accomplice In Victor Reisel Acid Blinding

KIW YORK, Sept. 20 (UP)
The FBI questioned intensively
today a bufly garment district
hoodlum arrested as a "danger "dangerous"
ous" "dangerous" accomplice in, the Victor
Riesel acid blinding attack.
Theodore Ri, 43, former bod bodyguard
yguard bodyguard to rackets czar Johnny
Dio, accused mastermind of the
sneak assault, surrendered
meekly 1 1 two New, York city de detectives
tectives detectives f jsterday on a crowded
mldtown Manhattan street cor corner.
ner. corner. -, s
Rl was caught less than 48
hours after the FBI had circu circulated
lated circulated 200,000 "flyers" and had
launched a nationwide search
for him. f 1 ',
' Accusal of drivinf the ftwiy
ear uwd in h attack against th
labor columnist, Rij was dramatic dramatic-ally
ally dramatic-ally handcuHcd on tha Spot and
lad through crowds of Macy's and
Gimbals' shopotrs to Ike W. 30th
St. station house. 1
The 240-pound "executive" of
a dress firm, xehmently de
nied that he was involved in the
April 5 attack. v
"The Feds got nothing; on me
this is a bum rap," Rij bald
when he accompanied detectives
Edward Cavanaueh arid Frank
O Sullivan to the police station I

vV' ',.

, "A" ic

Adlai Claims Ike Was Ineffective
During Recent Costly Steel Strike

WASHINGTON, Sept. 20 (UP)-
Adlai E. Stevenson told the United

steelworkers union yesieraay inai rrom tne Bisennower adminlstr
,, Fic.nhnu;pr nHministratinn'tinn

i&aeA to provide "effective con
ciliation" to prevent the recent
steel strike.
In mMuw fplpnhnnn tn the
'union's convention at Los Angeles,
,.But it ... Mne for tne gov.
rernment to refrain from using the
drastic weapon of a labor injunc
tion, and quite another thinfi for it
to fail to seek effective concilia
tinn nf a maior disuute before I
.notlii talroa nln0 9 hfk BflM.
U 1 u
inr .u. .,mnnrt vf rnnservationist
igroups and announced a new de
vice to give- ms campaign an ex
. a dimension"
It'hpartpninfl" sction in a battle to1
, -,
! V 5
na-iif, I AJ Tj


rmg HiAllu 1 Mil
BELGRANDE, Yugoslavia, Sep
20 -4UP) Nikita Khrushchev's
mvsterious "vacation!' in Yugos
lavia may be designed to talk
President Tito into breaking; L j
last remaining ties with the west
oolitical observers said today. -'
The Soviet Communist Party boss
arrived at the Adriatic resort is
land of Briom yesterday as the
eucst of Tito. Although he was of
ficially just a Russian citixen on
a holiday, there was widespread
speculation as to the topic of his
conversational with the Yugoslav
The governments of the two
countries maintained an official
silence on Khrushchev's visit an
nouncing only that he arrived here
for a brief "rest." : However, this
is not the holiday season on Bnoni;
furthermore, Khrushchev only re recently
cently recently completed a vacation in Rus Russia..
sia.. Russia.. -v' A,-. -v.
' Political circles speculated that
the two leaders are discussing fur further
ther further improvement of Yugoslav-
Soviet relations, with Khrushchev
askinz Tito for a firmer alliance
with the U.S.S.R. at the expense of
his western attachments.
He said he was at home the
night Riesel was blinded and
had spent most of his time rid
ing subways since Monday when
the FBI announced its search
Rij, who said ba la an oxocutiva ;
. of a New Jersey dress firm, told
police- he' had considered surren surrendering
dering surrendering to FBI agents but was afraid -they
would give him the- same
"treatment" he got when they ar-.
rested him as a World War II draft draft-dodger.
dodger. draft-dodger. "" ... ..'
The FBI' announcement said
agents had been .searching the
nation for Rij on a charge of
being a co-conspirator with Dio
and at least six others in the
attack on Riesel near, Times
Square last April 5.
Riesel, a labor columnist for
the New York Dally, Mirror and
192 other newspapers including
The Panama American, had just
made a radio broadcast lam lam-bastiryj
bastiryj lam-bastiryj garment Industry rack-
Rij, known to police by a
string of aliases, was picked up
'n the heart of New York's gar garment
ment garment district near the Metrotfo Metrotfo-Mtan
Mtan Metrotfo-Mtan Opera House at about 11
O'SulIiyan and Cavanaugh
had been working on the en


has a few words with the Nixon
and Mrs. Nixon took of f irom
"8ave our 50 years of construcUve
bipartisan conservation programs
Promising to support consenra
tion programs that will, "benefit
the many instead of the privileged
few," Stevenson asserted that con conservation
servation conservation gains 'built carefully and
often against great odds cannot
and must not be allowed to be dis
sipated." (
Violence Reported
In Suiil Co. Strike
01 25.CC3 Workers
CHICAGO, Sept.. 20 (UP)
Ten pickets were arrested at
Chicago early today in the first
report of violence in a strike of
some 25,000 workers In 26 states
against swift and Co,
Capt. George Barnes of the
police labor detail said the nick
eta were seized when they tried
to prevent a Chicago transit au
thority bus from entering the
meat-packing company's south
same plant. Those arrested In
two groups of, five' Included a
woman. AU were charged with
disorderly conduct.
Barnes' said the rickets 'at
tempted to halt the bust at the
plant's gates by forming a hu
man blockade; which the labor
detau broke up.
The strike beean at midnight
in eastern Swift plants after
11th hbur negotiations to avert
a walkout were "broken off." An
hour later, pickets formed
round the main yards of the
packing firm at Chicago, where
iuu wonerr situcr. ; v ; 5 :
The strike was failed by off 1
clals of the United Packing
house Workers and the Amal-
g a m a t e d Meat Cutters and
Butcher Workmen of America,
Hog For Grog
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. Sept 20-1
(UP -Arthur, Talleyv was sen-j
tenced to one year in prison Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday for killing a neighbor's hog
and then trading the hams for boot
leg wnisky. -;..

.w -3
Rij and irere on the lookout for
him In case he should visit his
garment Industry haunts.
The pair saw Rij on the side sidewalk
walk sidewalk and drew their guns. They
walked up to him and ordered
him to surrender. -"
He did so without a word of
protes 1

i JBk Bse. 4


"Let the people
31st TEAR

Delinquency, Pregnancies Increase

(I'D The principal of a
Washington junior high school
testified today that juvenile
delinquency and pregnancies
have increased since racial in integration
tegration integration of his school ..
Arthur Storey, principal of
McFarland junior high, made
the statements to a House Dis District
trict District of Columbia subcommittee'
Investigating integration to
schools in the nation's capital.
The subcommittee is being
run by Southern congressmea
storey said his once au-wmie
school now has between 60 and
70 per cent Negro students.
Storey repoctea 'in answer to
questions, that there has been
an increase u "stealing, Doys
feeling girls, disobedience to
teachers. ..and carrying knives."
He said last year there were
five girls in the junior high,
thaJt he knew of, who had be become
come become pregnant v y
Storey did not specify wheth whether
er whether those Involved in any of the
incidents, were N e g r oes or
He said, however, that he had
to call for police assistance In
about SO cases last year.
He said that only occasion occasionally
ally occasionally In the past, before inte integration,
gration, integration, had he called for po police.
lice. police. Now, he said, he asks for
ponce help whenever the
school holds a public ceremo ceremony.
ny. ceremony. :..': j; .i-S v.,
He said he feared Interference
in the school ceremonies from
'outside." ..'',-;.. :-!...-'..--r-,-x-'i.
Since lntesrration. Btorev said.
he has canceled the school's
graduation dance and discour
aged teachers from holding the
picnics tney used to hold before.
Pcp3 Pius Shovs
Interest In Travel
To Ouler Spree
(UP) Pone Plus xn todav
told world scientists that their
efforts to conquer outer space
are perfectly "legitimate;" ...
The Pontiff received some 400
scientists from 22 nations
Including the United States and
Russia at a special audience
in his summer residence here.
"Your actions are legitimate."
tne, pope said in an address to
the delegates to the Internation International
al International Astronautical Congress meet'
ing In Rome. :
"When God told man: con
quer the earth, he did not in intend
tend intend to' limit the efforts of
mankind to our planet but to
extend them to the whole creat created
ed created universe."
' The scientists planning man's
exploration of outer space sus suspended
pended suspended their talks" on space spaceships
ships spaceships to attend the audience.
Vatican sources said the Pope
is extremely Interested li space
I Rij was handcuffed and the
three walked to the nearest 00-
' lice station, where Rij shielded
1 ills tinsnaven iace from photo photographers.
graphers. photographers. In the 200,000 man wanted
I circulars the FBI had sent across
the country, it had warned that
'Rij might be armed and "should
ibe considered extremely danger
OUS." '
ethers, all of whom are being held
In $100,000 bail, two weeks ago,
Rij said ka has leant most of his
time at 'an Adirondack Mountain
resort, Loch Sheldrake, and in
.Brooklyn ; -.."V
Rij, denied police statements
that he had been Dio's body bodyguard
guard bodyguard but said he had been a
"business associate" and friend
of Dio's for 22 years.
; He said he was an official of
the Acme Dress Company in
Midvaie, hj- wnere he failed to
show up as usual last Friday to
sign payrou eneexs.
Under police7 ouestlonina-. Rli
said rue never had handled any
rype 01 acia ior any rep-son and
that at the time of .the attack on
Riesel he was at his home on
New York's lower East Side. He
said he lived with his parents
but' they were not home that

... vvN

knot the truth and the


In Integrated

He said hi reason for can canceling;
celing; canceling; the dance was that it
was an unnecessary added cost
ie parents to provide their
daughters with formal dresses
and also because he thought
the t-'me was not "ripe" yet for
integrated danees.
Storev said that the Incidents
involving- "boys feeling girls"
occurred usually "in crowded
corridors" when the boys would
Dumn Kirls or nut their hands
on them."
He said the act. were hard tn
detect because they were done;
"surreptitiously" but that he re
ceived complaints from the girls'
parents and also from some of
the girls themselves, ;
Storev said that in manv rasp
the boy involved could claim the
act was "not Intentional",
He said, however, that jrhen
he thought the act was Inten Intentional
tional Intentional he would "call in the pa parents
rents parents of the boy "and say such
conduct would not be tolerated."
storey said that the averave
achievement a b i I ity in his
school had generally gone down
since Integration.- But he said
the average level of the ninth
grade graduate had remained
about the same. j ;i t t
"We are not dropping- our
standards," be said. "But more
people are falling." ;
He said that h could not v
that the Negro students were on
thev same level or educational
achievement aa the whit Kin.
dents. y.
Storey said last rear's fio
pregnancies compared with one
or two in the academic year
1954-55, the first year of integra integration,
tion, integration, and the only occasional
pregnancy In the years before
that. i v ... ....
xesiernay tne president rf
me District 01 COlumhla Rehnnl
Board laid that racial integra-
uvu m puouc scnoois nere had
been hasty and that he favored
more moneraite" approach.'

Another Marine NCO Charged
With Mistreating Recruit

20 (UP) The Marine Corps or ordered
dered ordered its second court martial
for recruit mistreatment within
recent months yesterday, ac
cusing a supply corooral of
slugging a newly arrived "boot"
m the stomach. : ;
The rookie nrlvate. Donald
Hamisfar, 20, of Norwalk, Ohio,
underwent an operation lor
hernia they day after the al alleged
leged alleged attack and' Is still a pa patient
tient patient In the U.S. Naval Hospi Hospital
tal Hospital at Beaufort, S.C., near here.
Lt CoL Oscar F. Peatross,
commmander of the Fifth Re Recruit
cruit Recruit Training Battalion, order
ed Cpl. Richard J. Blue, 21, of
Erie, Pa., tried ; by a special
court martiaL
At the first highly publicized
trial, during July and August,
Sgt. Matthew C. McKeon, 31,
of Worcester. Mas, was con
victed of negligent homicide
and drinking- in barracks, in
connection with the April 8
"death march" which ended In
drownings for six recruits.; :
McKeon Is now acting as
aide it a chaplain here while
awaiting the secretary of the
Navy's review of his general
court martial conviction and
sentence to nine months in
prison a bad conduct dis discbarge
cbarge discbarge and reduction to pri1
vate...;',1; ; !"
' At a preliminary hearing yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, Bllle was charged speci specifically
fically specifically with "maltreating a per person
son person subject to his orders."
Peatross conducted the hear hearing
ing hearing and he becomes the con convening
vening convening authority to appoint
members of the court'
A special court martial com comprises
prises comprises at least three officers,
unles s the defendant requests
the inclusion of enlisted men,
in which case at least one third
of the members must be en enlisted
listed enlisted men. ',
If convicted on the maltreat maltreatment
ment maltreatment charges, Bllle could re receive
ceive receive ft bad conduct discharge,
be reduced to private, fined
two-thirds of his pay for 8
months and be confined at hard
labor for 6 months. , :
A spokesman 'said a date to
convene the court and set the
trial had not been decided.



' I 1 i i 1 1 jiff f f

country it $afe" Abraham UneolnJ:

Washington School

Board- mesldent. C. Melvin
Sharpe said schools in the Dis
trict or Columbia i were in an
unenviable nositlon" because
the nation would look to them as
an example. He recalled that
President Elsenhower : had said
the capital's schools should be
lntegraited as a model for the
rest of the nation.
The subcommittee cited stat statistics
istics statistics intended to show that
the Washington action was
-hasty."' ., .
William Oerber. subcommittee
counsel, put Into-the record re results
sults results of recent scholastic a.
enlevement tests made In the
eighth, grade of the district's
Of eighth fiTader tested nn
word meanings in predominant predominantly
ly predominantly Negro school, 11.9 per cent
made scores putting their real
educational level somewhere be between
tween between the second and sixth
grades. v
On the same teat 65.8 per cent
of student in predominantly
White schools achieved a level
from the 18th throueh the 12th
Only 0.8 per cent of chUdren
In x the predominantly-: Negro
schools achieved this level..
m itne same test 23.1 per cent
In the predominantly white
schools fell in the grades of
second through sixth. Students
fronv predominantly Negro
schools in this level totaled 81.8
per ent. :" ; ,. :
Gerber questioned whether
It s was "sound educational
practice with such a Wide dls
parity" for White and Negre
students to be "herded" into
the same classrooms. 4 ,' ti
' "In the 1 licht of our expef-
ience," Sharpe said "I agree
with you." :
He said, moderation "would
have been very much better."
, Gerber said the subcommittee
had been informed that White
teachers here are required to
from his hospital bed in an
Interview last week that Bille
struck him in the ribs, Just
above the stomach on Aug.
w, because the recruit "didn't
L ns enough to say
.1; non-commissioner
officer. :7i .: c-.y .,;v:
The alleged incident.
two days after, Hamisfar en enlisted
listed enlisted In the Marin rnrn. at
Cleveland. Ohio, and the day
DeiorejJiis platoon received a
physical examination at Parris
Island. 1. v-. -., ,.:,,
The examinatinn vig1ri that
Hamisfar had a hernia, and he
was transferred to the hospital
for surgery.
Now recovering, Hamisfar was
present, as accuser, at yester
day's preliminary hearing.- He
is scheduled for release from
the hospital about Oct. 1 for
continuation of his "boo t"





,-eifca ) m i

sicry on psgz 6

r s i m
take both written and oral ex-
-Hiumuuna 10 qualify for posi positions
tions positions In the schools while Negro
teachers are required to take
only oral examinations, sharpe
saUThe knows nothing about
Little League
Boys 15, Girls 13
K-te?nJ)0ys nd 13 tfrlswere
fia 6 Cork" Hospital during
the week endins- st miu
SSr.X7, orilni to the reg regular
ular regular hospital report During the
same period 203 patients were
admitted and were dis.
charged. . ..
'The name ant aHi......
the parents of the boy babies
follows: Mr. and Mrs. R. Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. T. F. Grochowski. of Pan Panama
ama Panama City; Sgt. and Mrs., J. p,
Doyle, of Pedro Miguel; Sgt.
and Mrs. M, A. Ramos A., of
Panama City; Capt. and Mrs.
T, C. Swol, of Albrook; Mr, and
Mrs. J. B Turner, of Panama
City; Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Spra Spra-gue,
gue, Spra-gue, of the 1 I5th Naval Dis District;
trict; District; Mr, and Mrs. John Konit Konit-zer,
zer, Konit-zer, Jt, of Locona; Mr., and
Mrs. I. A. Haynes. of Panama
City; Sfc. and, Mrs. T. J. Gon Gon-zalo,
zalo, Gon-zalo, of Fort Clayton; Mr. and
Mrs. Rodriguez, of Panama
City; Mr. and Mrs. E. C. War Warner,
ner, Warner, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. Oscar Gordon,, of Paraiso;
Col. and Mrs. R.. A. Jones, Jr.,
of For; Clayton; and Mr. and
Mrs. W. H, Brown,, .of Panama
City. v 'V;,-.v
Girl babies were born to the
following: Mr, and Mrs.- A. S.
Clarke, of La Boca; Sfc. and
Mrs. R. U Porter, of Curundu;
Sgt.i and Mrs. J. w. sniveiy 01 -Curuntin;
Mr. and Mrs. F. A.
Glasgow of Panama City; Mr.
and Mis. J. D. Ubben, of Cocoll;
CWO and Mrs. E. C. Cardinal,
of Fort Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs. E.
E. Brickhouse, of Panama City;
Mr. and Mrs. Salvador del Va Va-lle,
lle, Va-lle, of Albrook; TSgt and Mrs.
Antonio Perales, of Locona; Lt.
and Mrs. C. P. Magrath, of Fort
Clayton; Dr. and Mrs. R. V.
Young, of Ancon; Mr. and Mrs.
Rogelio Reyter. of Panama City;
and Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Calvin,
of Diablo. : i
..... i '; t
Clocked Session
An elderly attorney charged
with income tax evasion, used a
pocket alarm elock today to guar guarantee
antee guarantee he would get. court-directed
rest periods .during the time he
was on the stand. : ' '.
Harry J. Alker, 72, facing trial
for an alleged $185,000 tax eva evasion,
sion, evasion, calmly shut off the alarm the
first time it buzzed and then set settled
tled settled back for the x20 minute rest
due him,
Judge George S. Register, of
Bismarck, N. D., substituting in
federal court here, had ruled that
Alker could be questioned for 45
minutes and then was privileged
to rest for 20 minutes.'
The court was startled the first
time the alarm buzzed. Alker
merely shut it off and sat back.
a. aria .! ""m
- 6:59

Bamiafar told Vnltti Tt' J"
. -m

squad room.

'for 48 straight hours, They knew