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

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To Aid Egypt

"N LONDON, Sept 24 .(UP) Britain will ask the United
Nations Security Council to indorse the Dulles plan for
internationalizing the 'Suez canal,, the foreign office an announced
nounced announced today. v v ;
- ; A foreign office spokesman said Britain wilt present
the Dulles plan, accepted by 18 nations at the first London
Suez conference, to the council when it meets Wednesday.
The plan drafted by Secretary of State John Foster

Dulles has been rejected oy
Meanwhile,' the "Big Three"
o! the, Arab world reaffirmed 'minnort of EStYPt in viio
fiues crisis and urged the West
to settle the aispuie uiuKu
direct uegotiaUons with Egypt
- A communique broadcast at
the conclusion of a two-day
meeting In Saudi Arabia of King
Saud -and President Gamal
Abdel Nasser of Egypt and
bnuKrl ElJ Kuwatly of Syria
hinted that Egypt rould prefer
to settle the dispute outside the
United Nations.
"The Suez Canal issue con con-.
. con-. cerns the Arab' countries as a
whole," the broadcast said. "For
thla reason,, the conference fui-
1 .unnnrti F.ffvnt in all. Itl
t.anrt ftnd esDeclally in the
readiness it has shown to a
MBCRful SOlUtlOn...
"The -conference believes that
. 4v m; tn sna.ra.ntee. the lnter-

' esta of those concerned w 1 t o
th ouestlon of navigation in
t. panal W for them to anter

' into- r Hnns. with- tgypt.
me Canal."
. vThe, three chiefs of state be-
ran their conference Friday in
the Saudi oil port' of Pammanv,
e4 thn moved on yesterday
to Riyadh,.' the Saudi capital,
fnr the final sessions.
NMSfcr and .- Kuwatly 1 1 w
st,. tAHiiv npntr.hina sUecula'
tion that they would remain in
Saudi Arabia for tauts wiin w w-tan
tan w-tan Premier Jawaharlal Nehru.
The Indian leader is due in

Rlyadti sometime tonigm 10 ae-
gin a four-day visit to Saud.-;
IndUs roving ambassador v.,
K. Krishna Menon waa calling
on Fo'elgn SecreUry r Selwyn
" Lloyd today to discuss the Suez
crlslS.1'. !'-: "'-''.''',"'
s Menon, who .has discussed the
A situation withf Nasser and So-
viet Ambassador to Egypt Evge Evge-'ay
'ay Evge-'ay Kisaelev, may go to Wash Washington
ington Washington later to take it up with
VS. officials. ' vv

J:rd:n Soldisr
Runs Ar.:!c, Kills 3
h Isrccli Crovd
' .JERUSALEM,? Sept. 24 XUP)
Jordan reported today that one
of iU soldiers "ran amok" yes yes-teiday
teiday yes-teiday and fired aubmachine
trim intn an Israeli crowd, klll-

: ing three persons and wounding
' '' l'i. V.'.i -lit" :-l
isctA disputed the c 1 a 1 m,
charging that. the thooting was
- oeliberate. : '-
An Israeli Foreign Of lice
spokesman said eviaence sub sub-MttM
MttM sub-MttM nv inve.stififs.tors showed

t that the ; buUeU that mowed
flown delegates to an Archeo Archeo-''
'' Archeo-'' logical Congress came from at
least to' machine auns in a
fortified Arab Leeion position.

The bpokesman said the firing
' continued for 0 seconds lon-

.1 gerl Uun a submathine gun

could tire wltnout reloading.
" Jordan can hardiy claim that
all the soldiers who. took part
In the attack were ."taaen oy
.' m rin ess." he said. -.
Jordan told United Nations
; truce supervisors-the soldier had
heen sent to a.' hospital, for
mental examination. Later, Jor
danian authorities said he would
be taken to Amman lor ques
2 Railroad Strikes
Threaten Chicago,
Midwest Travelers
cmc.AGft. ft u mp
Tim rail a'rikn thratn chipter,

commuters an-t other midwesternjt11- 40 Promote peace peace-travelers.
travelers. peace-travelers. Eleven toni6ns represen-M uses ol atomic e n e r g y,

ting workers on the Chicago vand
northwestern reportedly have
given their consent to a walkout,
but they havent set a strike date,
Fut more than 300 employes of the
Chicago, North Shore and MU
waukee railroad scheduled a
strute tor early this morning.1


f n iju I
Leaving Egypt
CAIRO, Sept. 24 (UP) Admin
Istritori of the CARE orgsnua
tioa distributing food to nesrly
three million of Egypt's needy
ware leaving today because the
food supplies, will run out in the
next' 48 hours.. i
Five out of siq Americans work
ing in the program, nave -already
lelt gypt, ;.a;:;tv.i:,
CARE's midesst director
Devine of Jamaica, New York,
said even if Washington approval
of new food shipments-came it
would take at least three months
to get the program started again.
The .program was to. h'p feed
five and a half i.,.!ii..a t yptians
from Amencan supplies uf: sur surplus
plus surplus food stocks. .j.H.vV-.J ''"
The Americans who were admin admin-istrating'the
istrating'the admin-istrating'the program hwere have
been assigned to other CARE
posts, Devine said He and a ske skeleton
leton skeleton staff will remain on to wind
up the distribution,
' Devine revealed' that there had
been three stoning incidents in involving
volving involving : CARE personnel during
recent months. He said he had re
ported the incidents to the U. S.
Embassy here but not to the E E-gyptian
gyptian E-gyptian government for fear of up
setting negotiations over w h a t
was to De the new feeding pro-
The director said he himself
was stoned in Cairo two weeks
go. Two other New Yorkers, Rudy
Adams and George Ikiner, were
pelted with, stones earlier. Beth
nave now left Egypt, v.--
Ale-y Sale
LONDON.' Sent.v 24 fUP A
London man out his 1933 ear im
for sale today with thii newsoaner
aaverusement: btari naaelma at
about. 40 DOUnd (1112). Rrinn own
oeer mis may take ome"

Proposed Atom Agency Seen
As Cornerstone For Peace

24 tUP The United States said
wday tie proposed internation international
al international atomic- energy agency can1
become the cornerstone of its
global atoms-for-peace program
if it is established with strong
safeguards against diversion of
nuclear materials .to warlike,
uses. v. i ;
Ambassador James J. Wads-
worth told an tl-nation con conference
ference conference meeting here to ap-
prove V statute to govern the
agenev and that the agency
within a year should be "a go go-Ing
Ing go-Ing concern, actually at work
making IU vital contribution
toward a peaceful, and stable
world." ,
' Wadsworth, kenynotlng the
conference with the first of a
series cf policy speeches irom
the major powers, carried, the
fight for strong safeguards dl
rectiy to India, whose announce
ed posiiton is that a strict code
oi costrois might as a a
"straitiacket" and hamper
tomlc development for peaceful
'in addition to the reaulre-
ment that the statute emnower
waaswartn saia, n maispen
sable tnat there be real assur
ance that the agency's activi activities
ties activities will not further the use of
, atomic energy for military pur-
i poses and will not jeopardize
health or safety. Atomic energy
lis uniquely dangerous as well as

Mini! late
1 I

In Suez

flossy Leaves Tvo Dead,
Trail Of Foundered Ships

f --it.
(UP) Hurricane Flossy left two
dead ; and a trail of foundered
ships in the Gulf today and
thundered across open water in
the director of the Alabama Alabama-Florida
Florida Alabama-Florida coast with winds of 100
miles an hour., y it
At least 4T persons were cling clinging;
ing; clinging; to ships or oil drilling rigs
in the storm-tormented waters
of the Gulf. Flossy sideswiped
New Orleans, 65 miles northwest
of her middle, without causing
major damage to the fun-loving
old town. .' ;v-' ;
The latest advisory on the
hurricane, issued by the New
Orleans Weather Bureau at 11
a.m. placed Flossy'a center' 80
miles southwest of Blloal, Miss.
The howler was moving to the
east-nortneast at i2 mues an
The year's sixth tropical hur-.
rlcane drove thousands from
Par'sh, the low finger pointed
to the southeast en the Loui Louisiana
siana Louisiana coast, end in Mississippi.
One crew member drowned
and another died t-r!n; to save
him when Flossy rati a the mo motor
tor motor vessel Carpoi'UE'ihLca mcn
and two women rode -eut the
storm on the ship 40, miles off
the southern tip. of Plaque
mines. V'';l.V :
The weather bureau predicted
the main force Of the blow would
smack the coast between- Pens-
cola and Apalachicola, Fla., this
National Theatre
Violin Concert
Set For Tomorrow
The fifth concert of the cur current
rent current National Theater series
will be held tomorrow night at
Soloist Mrs.. Elaln Canatos
Wunderlick, a well-known vio violinist
linist violinist will present a program
which will Include Mendelssohn's
Concerto for t violin and orches
The National Symphony Or
chestra will be conducted by
Herbert de Castro.
-Tickets lor tomorrow night's
concert may be reserved hv rail
ing the Fine Arts Department
at Fanama Z-0Z58.
uniquely promising. The' fuel
for a reactor can be made into
the explosive of a bomb; the
radiation whicn cures can also
Kill. ,.:.'.
"We recall that the Soviet
Union originally took the view
that to encourage peaceful de
velopment oft atomic energy
throughout the world would in increase
crease increase world Insecurity by in increasing
creasing increasing the supply of mate
rials from which nuclear weap weapons
ons weapons could be made. We are glad
that they now hold, as we do,
that the right solution is to ap apply
ply apply -adequate safeguards, not to
curtail peaceful development."
wadsworth referred to the
safeguards written into the
proposed statute by a U-na-tion
negotiating conferenee
In Washington last spring. He
noted that the statute would
permit the international a a-'gency
'gency a-'gency to apply its safeguards
to bilateral or multilateral a a-greements
greements a-greements ; betwr a govern governments,
ments, governments, if t h e kbvernments
concerned requested it.
; "The UJ3.! hopes that parties
to bilateral arrangements
throughout the world will avail
themselves of 'this provision,
thus contributing toward thee thee-ventual
ventual thee-ventual system of a uniform
system of safeguards of uni
versal application,", Wadsworth
said.- '.;' v'""'"'"'!".-
t "If tflls Is done, the U.S. tan
look, forward to making the a
aency the cornerstone of 'its In
ternatlonal activities in the
field of atomic energy."


Highest winds wr- rnnren
trated near the center but gales
uuwicu iQr wu mues ouiwara.
There is a. lane innal area.
off the extreme northwest Flor Florida
ida Florida coast which i causinir winds
to blow, offshore, holding back
the tide," the weather bureau
said. "This creates a dangerous
muon since tne hurricane
winds will suddenly shift and
y cause a rapid rise in tides
w aooui eignt feet." .
Poznzn Uprising
Trials To Bs
To Public ;
24 (UP) Polish Premier Joseph
CyranklewlcS has rejected a de demand
mand demand to let Council of Europe
Consultative Assemblr repre representatives.
sentatives. representatives. observe the forth
coming trlale of Poles who took
pari.. in tne June 28 Poznaif. up uprising,
rising, uprising, ;t was learned. yesterday.
In a cable dated Sent. 21 la
consultative AssemblyChaIrman cenousse .Cyrankie .Cyrankie-wicz's
wicz's .Cyrankie-wicz's Cabinet director said the
defendants .will enjdy full de defense
fense defense right The first trials be begin
gin begin in Foznan next week., t
In no case Will Poland nermlt.
ui rail to oecome an rinter
national ,inow the message
said. : it-'... -i
.The cable was in answer to a
request made by Dehousse Sept.
7 and again Sept 18. r
Gen. Ilighlower
Freclurcs Hi?
Yfflb Walking Dog
Brig Gen Louis V.- Hightower,
Deputy Commanding Cmera!
USARCARIB, was reported jesting1
enmfnrfahlu YAlav tea rnnrni UaJ

nitii . t j1 yesterday received uoenan pres-
feft hi .d h3 B"ftfr iS Uf,M "en William V. S. Tubman., at
last SM. -', ;'.th PP summer residence
' General Hightower fell down an feJ?vi. x.ii,.,. 1A- "W.if.
embankment near the number two1 .Tubman talked for 15 minutes
green of the Fort Amador golf J fL"' ad SJSr
count, whiin Waikinff hi Ana troduced members m his retin-

bout 10:30. ..
The General yesterday returned
from a trip to El Salvador Guate Guatemala
mala Guatemala and Costa Rica. He repre represented
sented represented the Department of Defense
at the x inauguration of President
Jose Maria Lemus of El Salvador.'

I,-;-, .CY

BRINGING NEWS OF THE OPERATION Col. Charles O. Bruce, chief of the Panama Canal
Health Bureau (left) chats with Mrs. Somoza minutes after the tedious operation was com completed.
pleted. completed. Mrs. Somoza waited in the "VIP Room" yesterday during the operation, and also
received visits there from Panama's President Rlcardo Arias and Foreign Minister Alberto
Boyd,,, t- ;, l v (Photo: Hindi Diamond)

New Panama

Panama's brand new $750,000
Legislative Palace and its ad-
lolnlne rune-story administra
tion bunaine wer inauguranea
today at official ceremonies held
despite a heavy downpour.
The opening; ceremony, was
made today by Eric Delvalle,
Public Works Minister who
turned over the new building to
the president of the Assembly,
Deputy Inocencio Galindo, who
accepted in tne name of his col colleagues.
leagues. colleagues. He also asked that one
minute of silence be observed In
memory of a former deputy,
Manuel Maria Correa who died
this morning in the city of Chi-
tre.. rv;-r .-.: ;;.v:-,..',--..
The new Assembly building lo located
cated located opposite Hotel Tivolt in
De Lesseps Park, which adjoins
the canal Zone was the work of
architect Ernesto de la Guardla
III, son of Panama's president presidentelect.
elect. presidentelect. .-
The ground floor auditorium,
built for the sessions of pane
ma's unicameral National As
sembly will be the Scene next
Monday for th inauguration of
Panama's new president Ernes
to de la Guardla, Jr.
There will be seats for 550
persons in the legislative cham
ber, and a special section has
been provided for newsmen and
radio broadcasters as well as
COrpS.. '.
An electronic noting 'system
will simplify the work of the
chamber president and secre secretary.
tary. secretary.
The ground-floor of the ad
ministration building is enclosed
in glass. The legislative library
and the office pf the rotating
president of the assembly are
located here. f '-..
On the mezzanine, also glass glass-enclosed,
enclosed, glass-enclosed, are the offices of the
assembly secretary, a recreation
room, bar and restaurant, s
Committee rooms and offices
occupy the hxt three floors.
Six upper floors are designed
as individual offices for assem assembly
bly assembly deputies.
Liberian Chief
Gets Audience
With Pope Pius
Sept. 24 (UP)-Pope Pius XII
esterday received Liberian Pres-
The Liberian President yester
day reached agreements; with
Italian leaders on measures to
step up Italian Investments in
tne west Airican negro repuo-
X t


Left Side Paralyzed

Breath Comes IrrGas'ps

. The condition of President Ahasrasio Somoza has
since 2:30 this morning.

An official bulletin from the Canbl Zone Health Bureau stated there had been
some change in the condition of the Nicaraguan President. Later Col Charies t)
Bruce, rjealth Director, interpreting the bulletin for newsmen, said: "Obviously Jiii
condition is less satisfactory", . '".i,

He underwent "mult I p I e
surgery at Corgas Hospjtal
for wounds received Friday
night when he was shot by
a would-be assassin. The at attempt
tempt attempt occurred In Leon, Ni
caragua. ,X:!;i';vi
Pre s i d e n t Somoza was
flown to Albrook AFB early
yesterday morning In an Air
Force Constellation,
.presiderft Somoza's entire left
side Is paralyzed.: This condition
was described in the medical
bulletin as a "left hemiplegia."
The bulletin said this was ah
"unexpected post-operative com
plication which has not yet been
fully evaluated."
Irregular breathing; accompa accompanies
nies accompanies the condition. The patient's
breathinsr becomes increasingly

dlplomaUcirapld, then slows down, v-resent.

jy going lnxo- anowier rapv
piration cycle.. This is called a
"Cheyne-Stokes respiration." It
is not uncommon after surgery.
An emergency tracnetomy
. Was performed this morninf
on the President. Th's Involv Involved
ed Involved cutting a small hole In ills
windpipe to ; enable him to
breathe more freely, and also
to draw off fluid. A
Oxygen is being used to assist
snnwa.. who has not yet fully
regained consciousness following
the administration of several
types of anesthetics during sur-
ge,The paralysis of the patient's
right leg which, existed before
surgery has cleared up, Bruce
said. Doctors do not know the
cause of the paralysis of the left
Bruce said there Is nothing
wrong wlih the patient's heart
and that his temperature of
100.8, is encouraging. His blood
pressure Is good at 136-76; his
puls last, 130, an expected re reaction.
action. reaction. :
Yesterday the W-year-old
President ban two bullets re removed
moved removed from his body. One was
lodged In the spinal column.
It had been pressing on the
"cauda equina," a nerve center...,,;-
Panama's noted neurological
surgeon, Dr. Antonio Gonzalez
Re villa, who is" a consultant at
Gorgas Hospital, performed this
procedure. The bullet had enter entered
ed entered near the hipbone. -Another
bullet which had
ti J

4 -i

:;:'. iv
4,; .. :..v '-ft. m -&mf

lsi.:.:iS! i5 J ,1 I 1

TMH :'SIIIKi: v 'fit i
p '1 .'

Iff' t
.; I

THREE, TOP WASHINGTON Surgeons, sent down here
President Elsenhower chat outside of Gorgas Hospital yester yesterday
day yesterday after the four-and-one-half .hour operation on wounded"
Gen. Somoza.- MaJ. Gen. Leonard Heaton, commanding ge n
eraLof the Walter Reed Hospital (left) operated on Somoza'aJ
thigh. Heaton recently performed the ileitis operation w
Elsenhower. Shown with him ere Lt. Col. Arthur Cnht

Reenter) and Col. James Forsee
Heaton from Washington.
lodged near the femoral artery
and nerve, was removed by Ma.
Gen. Leonard Heaton, who op
erated on President Eisenhower
last June. j
(Heaton Is commanding gen
eral at Walter Reed Hospital in
Washington. With two associ associates,
ates, associates, he flew in a Constellation
to Nicaragua, at President Eis Eisenhower's
enhower's Eisenhower's request, to assist the
wounded President). ..-... ;
A third bullet near the sixth
dorsal sp'ne. close 'under the
skin, was not removed because
doctors did not consider it im
portant, j. -U'-:'
Somoza's broken rleht arm
was repaired and another wound
of -the upper right arm was "In "Incised
cised "Incised and debrided (cleaned).1
The patient's post-operative
condition was good untu 1:30
Decision to fly him in to Gor
gas was made about. 1:00 a.m.
Sunday morning when it be became
came became apparent the chief prob
lem was neurosurgical. Tms
type of surgery is most delicate.
Tne h constellation bringing
Tacho, Mrs. Somoza and the
surgical teams from Washington
and tne canal zone touched
down at Albrook AFB at 6:41
a.m. yesterday.
Lying on a litter under a
bright blue blanket, he smiled
gamely as he was lifted into a
Gorgas ambulance. His right
arm was in a cast. In his left
hand he grasped a handkerchief
with which he mopped his fore-
neaa irom tune to time. He aiso
raised his arm in greeting to
several friends. . ..
With MrS. Somoza, he was in
stalled at once in the new VD?
suite rushed to completion last
June in case President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower needed ; It, during the
President's conference. Gorgas
has wanted such facilities for
many years, but Elsenhower's
plans to come here brought a a-bout
bout a-bout the renovation of a former
ward in old Section B.
The suite consists of a pa-

taken a turn for the worst

(rlghty who flew here with;
(Photo: Hindi Diamond)
.... ...
tlent's bedroom, a next-of-i
bedroom, three baths, a diet kit.
chen, a nurses workroom and- ;
large reception room. Bedrocit
walls are in light and darker
pink padtel shades. The reee'
Uon a pal yellow chartreuseir
Furniture is of Panama -ma
hogany and bamboo, upholstery
ea in modernistic fabrics. Wa-ter-colors
of local scenes ghre f
homelike appearance. V 77
Also arriving- with Somoza
yesterday was Nicaraguan Km
oassador to the United States
Ouillermo Sevilla Sacasa, and
other diaff. Gov. W. E. Potter,
and Lt. Gen. William K. HarrU
son, jr., met the -plane, presi
dent Rlcardo Arias and Foreign",
Minister Alberto Boyd, accom-
panied by their wives, called on
Mrs. Somoza atj th hospital-;
1 V .r". v
TV News Analyst r-
Earl Godwin Dies
WASHINGTON, Sept.' 24 (UP) (UP)-Earl
Earl (UP)-Earl Godwin, veteran radio; and
television news commentator, died
last night after a long illness. He
was 75. "," :.
The National Broadcasting Com Company
pany Company officer here announced that
Godwin died in his sleep at, h i s
summe home at Rehoboth Beach,
Del. He had recently returned to
his home after long hospitalization
at Lewes, Del., for -a heart ail ailment.
ment. ailment. v -
Paris Police Seek
Gunmen Who Killed
Cafe Proprietor
PARIS, Sept. 24 (UP) Pol!
set up roadblocks in Paris e e-yesterday
yesterday e-yesterday in search of ftuni
who killed the proprietor ;
waiter of a cafeere last r
and wounded 'seven custom.
All seven wounded men v
-North Africans.




j:on2AT, sinners Ji,


7. H anwrt r. O. Bo 4. f.
TlltmOMI -OT40 19 LINO
. Cam ADOKMi pamamhican. pnak
mca omt 1.17 Cintiim. Avmut rrrwim 12th ko 13th limn
. urn t


this is tout rotuii thi madcm own couimh

! h. u.

tartars era ncr arahrfillv mmi art aaadW la whaBv caelieWial
ceatrftata a lartei eWv be pH
Mil rf.y Ulftti art pmbVaM m lh rtt4
, riMM tfT M ko Hm Urtart Nmittd ra eae aaee baftfe.
. uih lhh mMM k ImI4 hi TKt caaMaaca.

Tbit aewaaaaet aawiaee aa iaaaiUv fa stareswats M

is Ittttft




m,. wWn wrote in about Door-4uncxnoom -conditions

for her Babloa kids was absolutely right r have never seen
such a pwr system., Since the powers that be know, full weU
it is bound to rain when the schoolchildren have to run two
Mocks to the clubhouse, you would think some provisions would
he made at the school. 1 a
7 The Canal apparently has money for everything but safe safe-warding
warding safe-warding our children's health. In Anew, for stance, they
EuSSy sodas in the playshed during the A0 ffi
should six to 10-year-old be forced to drink sodas? Isnt there
Sough milk in the Canal Zone to sell it to the ones who real-
T SetltSWal provisions are made to deliver little
eartons of milk t6 the classrooms where, for three cents per
cbnUiner the -children can get the nourishment they need.
What iotas: on with the Schools Division anyway? Can't
thtyteke cut 5 kidTthe way tney should? Who is behtad
the overall planning and when will they get someone who can
divorce himself from the staid methods of -20 years ago and
Ipot.abead towards our children's v lQB Thmkt

flir;.- ..' ..'-Tfo
Tfo ..'-Tfo Junior Miss,
ffiyourletteV published
i-j t fh

do la gTkinrup" menTpants legs checking .their
aSortsTsoonor or later you are In for a shock, you may run a-

cross one that has no shorts on. my aoviw r
tti whole thing and take up dancing as a hobby.



From what I hear over the radio, it looks Uke Panama to a-
bout to chase the much sought for oil down
taown .for years that there is oil In Panama, but they dont

VM1 FXJX"""iZr

th geologist gave me the information that the best oil pros prospect
pect prospect was around Henry Ogden's place In Algarobos. ;
1 crossed the hill right where this oil strlk in Costarica
island" the riper into Panama in 1910. but ; T was not look look-Utg
Utg look-Utg for oil, but for something to eat and I found It right on
the line a big catfish with corn bread. B'n B'n-:
: B'n-: Rlghtln the Canal In the Culebra Cut I saw, the; Spanish
laborers warming up their coffee on a gas vein.
There is oU mMt everywhere lust aiUng for someone to
find it. It takes cash and a gambkiWhen JohnW, Beta MU-
h Gates orwnlzed the Texas Oil Co..-1 was .holding a con-

nw snares gi iwmuun. w-. "'-j
Company OU Products an the 60 thousand shares went to three
en and I couldn't get a smell, and look at it now. From that
60 thousand dollars in to the billions end thft richest oU com com-biny
biny com-biny on earth. As always Just my chance.-
u I still say that Dee will be elected and a Demo congress but
ttf'won't be so easy this time. They opened the big campaign
ioday to try to sell Stevenson and "KeeffUo the Texas, voters

hard lob.
. 4
' i
Missing Words
1 of cattle
. 8 Golf tr's term
' SMsn's beard
13 Scope
IlKin'i nam

1 Compact
S Canal in
New York
3 Man's name
4 Pass time idly

1 4 Ccnturv nlant South sea
J s Outer tkin arrowroot
of fruit
7 Electronic
8 Shavers
17 Build
18 Exploits
Karl Van
83 Meadow '
34 ruh tna
35 Chooses
29 Musical
83 Bias
84 Measures
8 To the
10 Lion's
11 Mountsin
, ii
21 Game of
23 Mighty mite
29 Girl's name
ol weight
31 Ktscue from
87 Old time
89 Chinese
41 Allow
42 Ancient city
ot the Rem!
41 Slow lazy lazy-people
people lazy-people 41 By means of
49 Native nurse
91 Direction
" IS Apparel
CO Peel
- that binds
e j and anon
j :':
' pompadour -eSBriiUe

Don't sit anrT wait
for "Lady Luck" . .
Go and meet her ... .


t4 0O
at TVa hiMi America.
on Sept. 18. and here's my an-
vnn inoselv. if all you have to
Sept; 18
Ztmk Alanle and Dlvlsa and
"Poprt Wright
Answer to Previous Puzzle
lel Aluli-raTWl
ami I
'4 A t tM
Ah. hi .al
37 Ancient 45riurefof
country of speech
Asia Minor 47 Clsus
28 Cut with 30 Greet
scissors 82 Rant
side 30 Stroni wind 93 Allowance
31 Affirm for waste
in 92 Gear profits 84 Queen of
35 To out the rods
of it 53 Needlefish

I I N P B BIpl
l ffi A 1 Bll

Nt o st 5 S
I A ,1 f 1 3

It Denomination 38 Good-natured 56 Constellation

cards 40 Small

67 To chew the
43 as a fox
59 Ltfuminous

b ft f I b ii n I o .p (& f
r "t- r r" :
r--- k i
nor fpr-snrpr
s- f r rpr
r- rf r
? ww nor
mjr --r-r-Er


U'8 a "must" for
effective selling


Iabor News

You may never get around to
being fitted for a cloak and dag
get outfit. Nor msy you ever have
to swallow some super secret
onion skin report because you're
cornered by some enemy agent.
&o l nave a sort of do-it-yourself
suggestion it you want to know
why the Soviets are so genial to today
day today that they're even giving capi capitalist
talist capitalist tourists a six-dollar entrace
gift as they cross the Russian
Doraer. .
If you want to understand this
new Soviet look, just take a look
at some of its friends who have
been meeting in convention here
at the Belmont Plaza Hotel. I re
fer to a rather lethargic gathering
oi me notorious united filectrical
workers Union (UE). once nower.
ful enough to strike and paralyze
we very neart ot our electronic
war proluction, .
wnere it once bad 450.000 rin-
roaring members and millions of
Qoilarj to be SDent on nroDaeanda.
today it claims onlv 157.000 and
actually is down to same 75 (mo
uues-payers. it has been aban
doned tn droves, which proves that
you can put your faith in the eood
sense oi me American working
man. w .
TheTJE at one time even had II.
leaders in stitches laughing at us
Decause one ot its, highest Soviet
eers sat on a wartime hoard
which regularly advised a presi president
dent president of the U.S. right in the White
House. But today the UE is a
sum. aiDeu reo. shadow of iU for.
mer self. ;; ;
It began losing battle after bat battle
tle battle witn other unions, especially
Jim Carev's International iTninn
of Electrical Workers, when the
UE refused to abandon its fla,
grant pro-Soviet line. Its money
end manpower were so drained
that ui tne past year it offered
itself as a unit for adoption in 12
uuiuerences 10 omer big ATL-CIO
unions. But UE insisted on retain retaining
ing retaining its own officers and machin machinery,
ery, machinery, a union within a union, And
12 times it was repudiated as the
other unions tore it apart. j
Even as its dismal delegates'
met here in their 21st convention,
its own Khrushchev, a fellow by
tha name of James Matles, was
temporarily elsewhere. i
lovanscn Matles, once a man
of vast power, had taken a mod modern
ern modern flying droshka to a village
called St. Louis. There he sought
a conierence with that capitalist capitalist-labor
labor capitalist-labor agent Jim Carey.. Matles
once more tried to get his UE
into the AFL-CIO union hHH h
Carey nd once more was re-
line "DS" f f' i W.rty
-And even ai Matu' ct
Louis was temporary,, so might be
1 Matles no loneer in ax fornriniie
as his mustachio, as I remember
it. But ,the Dept. of Justice has
long recora of his Communisti
line acUvity. And the- Justice
Dept. is as unforgiving as was
Matles when he had power.-.
The U.S. is seeking to deport
Tovarisch MaUes to his native Ro
mania irom whence he came in
1929, on charges of concealing
Communist activity. His esse
COmeS UD in mid-Novtmher Mr
Matles; is unhappy ; about leavini
people's : ReDublie of Rnm nia
whkh is administered by the peo people's
ple's people's friend, Russia.. We wonder
why? ." ..: c,
So. the only spurt of this con convention's
vention's convention's thyroid came when' the
delegates were aroused to softer
yawns by pleas from the nlatform
for a hard-hitting offensive against
uie ituguce vept, ......,
But the union is hardlv in a nn.
sition to storm the Pennsylvania
Ave. embattlements down Wash Washington
ington Washington way. The UE itself some
day this winter will need to face
cnarges of subversive activity be
for the Subversive Activitiei Con.
trol Hoard. If the -Justice Dent.
should some day prove its
charges, the union would be vir virtually,
tually, virtually, dissolved.
But though the red banners, fig
urative, of course, are tattered
ana usuess in the heated air com coming
ing coming from the convention platform,
the standards 1 still fly. And they
suu are ten wing standards.
ine convention's annual report
of the general officers denounces
Congress for slighting Sovietized
China. i
"The blind rine-in-the-nose'
character on foreign affairs was
reflected in the unanimous vote
for the McCarthy-China Lobby po
sition against reopie s uuna enter entering
ing entering into the United Nations," said
the UE officers... v
There were the usual attacks on
the U.S. and I must run out now
to see if we re actually living in
a capitalist slave camp. Yet the
union is not altogether a jest. It
still controls thousands ot mem members
bers members in plants making parts for
secret guided missiles and other
wonder gimmicks.
But even the Daily Worker was
forced to report that "there was
little enthusiasm and ntue ap applause"
plause" applause" at the parley. This then
is the penalty for following the
party line and the reason for the
Communists' seeking a more
svelte look.


VNtAStnict, Iwi.

Walter Wihchell I n

Att'n Mr. and Mrs. United
States: U.S. Attorney Paul W. Wil-l
hams rates your card or memo of
appreciation for the long struggle
to jail the six admitted Red lead leaders
ers leaders last Monday in Federal Judge
Alexander Bicks' court . Mr.
Williams' staff includes chief as assistant
sistant assistant Thomas B. Gilchrist, Jr.,
Morton Robson and wiuiam tuis
. . They labored for over 4
montns twiin uie io mt
the nation safer from the Moscow-
insnired scummies . One got
5 years, another 4 two got 2, one
got 3 and Aiex iracmenoerg s
counsel won his 72-year-old client
a year for "conspiracy to over overthrow
throw overthrow the government by force
and violence."

Their- lawers were no Commu-Uoritie on the heei.and.toe. Co Co-nsts...
nsts... Co-nsts... They were selected for co.Saco!- .nd "'Mambo Inn" are

their renown as great lawyers
via the Bar Ass'n, All made it
clear to the court that they do not
subscribe in sny way to the politi
cal and other idealogies of their;
clients n v Newman Levy, for
example. We begged for an intro introduction
duction introduction to Mr.vLevy, whose poetry
once embellished the columns con
ducted by F.P.A . One punchy
stanza of which we always use in
sneeches at Dress clubs.
Mr. Levy's eloquence convinced
Feleral Judge Bicks that the 72-year-old
admitted Communist
client "had suffered enough" ,.
That Red Trachtenberg; stayed
wed to the same wife 40 years
. . His Honor got a lusty chuckle
when he observed: '"Some credit
should be given to her!" . Mr.
Levyils herewith offered our tar
nished halo for his angelic con
Vict. -;
Audrey Peters, understudy to
Gcna Rowlands (in the Edw. G.
Robinson hit,'The Middle of the
Night") wing'd to Movietown for;
a test bv Geo. Seaton at Para
mount For the Henry Fonda film.
"The. Tin Star" t .'"Night" is
Audrey's first acting job . A
former dancer . Kay Armen's
Album. "If You Believe" (con
temporary hymnals) is a must get
. . Have vou sent me your pres
idential postcard choice? Adlai or1
Ike? Please send to WW, Bpx 711.

r j.....-- II aiiiaT mi :.

I Exciting Dramatic Where the old and


One Doesn't Count

N.Y. phis signature and address'
and whether you are switching
your vote since '52. Latest tally:
(12,145 cards) Ike: (91.9 per cent);
Adlai: (7.7 per cent); Misc.: (0.4
per cent) v The newest GOP ;
campaign button reads: "YCER-SOYA-,r
.V.. .Translation : "You
Can't Elect Republicans Sitting On
Your Ankle!" . The El
Rancho (Vegas) Beldon Kattle Kattle-mans
mans Kattle-mans will confirm the unhappy
gossip.. J i
El Morocco was jumping again
(as usual) with the most attrac
tive young people (not. socials?)
from Hollywood and the Broad Broadway
way Broadway hit shows ... Everyone who
dances at Perona's to the hottest
the zingfest ? . One shapely
mambo addict s dernere doesn i
"Monroe." It ackchey spins. You
can't bleev your orbs . She is
Chris Owens of Nawlins . Or
chids to June Perry's thrushing of
Let There Be Love" at tne upa
Lounge ... Tea-for-two Dept:
Marlon Brando and an eyeful Chi
nese "dish" in Rumplemayer's at
the St. Moritz . Demo.yeep
candidate Estes Kefauver is act
ing like a politician and making
stupid crscks about a real man.
(Stop making a jack-ustes ox
The Big Town's crisp days and
cool nights are- It's-Great-To-Be
Alive-weather . s It's a Girl for
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Msrcus of
The sateveoost and other mags.
Pop's the cartoonist . Martin
Phillios (ex-West Pointer) and ex-
Latin Q-tee Madeline Remini (they
piffed and made up) wil middld-
a s le it at St. Fat s Oct. etn
This is to bow low in memory of
a very entertaining daily coiyum
ist, who passed at 84 last week.
No mention in the local papyr .
He was stylist Kenneth C. Beaton.
who signed his N.Y. American col
umn "K.C.B." when we were ama
teuring . His baby girl (Betsy
Beaton) was one of the talented
Broadway people ... U.S. Time
Corp. will sponsor one-third of the

Mew Yon;
Steve Allen frolic starting tha 23d
. B'way'a 3rd largest snectacu
lar signery (another Douglas
Leigh eye-catcher) now embel
lishes the Latin y. tronuge.
When the official report is made
public it will reveal that the 2nd
mat in the 1st "Andrea Doria"
lifeboat, could h a v e" become
wealthy if he had taken pictures
. . If the Democrats keep harp harping'
ing' harping' on Ike's health the Repubs
will chuck back-this bombshell
Adlai (in '52) publicly confessed
he was not physically capable of
being president of tne U.S. v
After her big-time premiere at the
Plaza's Persian Room (last Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night) the management told
Lisa Kirk: "It is your best act
yet The critics all ., said they
would so state, so don't worry if
the business isn't too gool the rest
of the week. Jewish Holidays"
It got so crowded it looked like a
Series game . Don't try to get
in to see Lisa until you've phoned
uvmiiU TJaMiia X AA m n itak 9.
njyuitig dau awiu tuaiu
Stephen Uomenici, who gives
room class. v
i The Little Club was jammed
with Pretty People again all week.
Maier's pianoing-for-lovere (when
the lights go low at 11) is only
one of the reasons Danny's
Hide-a-woo (on East 45th Street)
was ditto with such favorites as
Edw. G. Reblnsen, Key Armen
Phil Silvers (and his Kayzee), Ar Ar-lece
lece Ar-lece DeMarco, Joe E. Lewis (who
opens at the Copodett tomorrow
night). Lisa Kirk. sther WUUams
Daamar and Ben Gage v. The
Runyon Cancer Fund's-first bene
fit will be at Buffalo's Town ca casino
sino casino Nov. 19th, opening night for
Roberta Sherwood . Buffalo Buffalo-bora
bora Buffalo-bora Jack O'Brian (of the Buffalo
News) and his competitor in the
Buffalo Courier Express (WW) are
presenting the show. James sauter
(the Democrat) will stage it .
Tom O'Neil of Mutual Network
(and General Tires) offered his
private plane to transport the
entertainers. Ditto Howard Hughes
of TWA . Back same night
RCA-Victor will donate several
recording stars . ..If you are
the new worlds meet.

long famous as a land ef coffee, oil,
emeralds and orchids The beautiful
land where enchanting surprise meets
you every hour. v
For luxurious service
direct to Medellin and Bogota in
4-Engine DOUGLAS Aircraft
rirm-m um
if a

The Oldest Airline of the Americas
" Pan American World Airways Systems
, See your Travel Agent or caU
ur office TeL t-295& y


trusted henchmen know it. but a
private agent was tailing Harold
stassen on behalf of Vice Presi
dent Nixon during., the "Stop-
Nixon" drive to see what be
could find out about tha man who
organized it.
He didn t discover much, how
ever, except that Stassen led a
moral, humdrum life and didn't
have much support for his drive
to dump Nixon.
This unusual political espionage
was arranged by Vic Johnston,
former right-hand man to Sen
ator McCarthy and now staff di
rector of the Republican Sena
torial Campaign Committee.
Johnston hired James Walter, ex ex-investigator
investigator ex-investigator for the Senate Inter
nal Security Committee, to shad
ow stassen. Walter posed as. a
free-lance newspaperman and
turned in 'daily written reports
This column haf seen his secret
reports submitted from the first
week in August
On August 5, Walter cased
Stassen's Washington headquar headquarters
ters headquarters at the Sheratoa-Carllon Ho Hotel
tel Hotel and reported:
"Suite is set un like an of
fice with bed and living room fur furniture
niture furniture removed. This office also
contained lists. of delegates to the
San Francisco convention. Some
of the names on soma ot the
state lists had been scratched off
while others had .penciled ques
tion marxs opposite their names.
. . Despite Stassen's claims that
a heavy, volume of mail is arriv arriving
ing arriving daily, the mail observed on
Mrs. Coleman's desk (Stassen's
secretary) was not in any great
quantity and a quick riffle failed
to reveal any checks or money
oraers.- :,
Few Stassen Followers
The gumshoe also kept watch
on another stassen office and re
ported: "A most careful check
has been kept . and not more
than one or possibly two persons
have been observed other than
the one full-time paid secretary
3 eing acure in uie low A
Street office," ....
fill Antfiiet 4 WallM
his report in longhand: 'Harold
Stassen went to New York City
again Tuesday afternoon. He was
accompanied by L. ; Edison
Mathis, Jr., Atlantic City, who is
reported to be 1 an investment
banker. .. . I definitely learned
about Stassen's New York trip
through a telephone operator at
the Carlton." :
When Stassen transferred head
quarters to San Francisco, his
snaaow was ngnt oemnd him.
"Dear Vic." wrote Walter in a
report to" Johnston dated August
u, 'i nave a contirmed reserva reservation?
tion? reservation? United tAirlines flight 705,
leaving Washington-' Tit 12 noon
Wednesday, August "15 v V but
wnere will I stay on arrival?
Also, coming there as a free-lance
writer, woma it be possible to
obtain press credentials for mov-
In San Francisco. Walter sub.
milled a detailed report, dated
auiusi ii, on stassen's Ike-Herter
headauartera. exnlilnln viva.
terieuily: "I got line ea the
Ike-Herter -headquarters by a
phone can made from an adjoin adjoining
ing adjoining booth by another young man
from Washington."
i. -f'J.) -K.-r .-
tHrafatW Nalghberheeal
Next day, Johnston ordered
Walter to check on some anti anti-Nixon
Nixon anti-Nixon propaganda thats Stassen
was reported circulating, name namely,
ly, namely, that Nixon had signed a re restricted
stricted restricted covenant when he pur purchased"
chased" purchased" his house In restricted
The gumshoe later reported:
"With your reference ahmit anil.
Nixon material in the Fairmont's
Garden Room, a thorough but
discreet check was made and as
idle that night and want asm
laughs apply here please please-Congressman
Congressman please-Congressman Celler ( Dem.-N.Y. )
teiegrapna mat ne u invesugatinf
all major networks ineludina ABC
. v Pro-Red singer Paul Robe
son is reported (by intimates) as
being murdered by cancer .
To the RunyeB Fund doctors
everywhere: How can we save
this pro-Red's life and convince
him that Americans are all one

L .1
" W mtm im.

"This is my political club, Mom, and it's our lunch
tim! They til promised to vote for mo for president
in about 43 ysarsl' ;


of this writing, no luch material
has shown up there. Naturally, I

will continue my search for the
reported anti-Nixon material --
that he was living in a restricted
neighborhood but so far no
such letter has appeared among
the- numerous places I persona)!
contacted today." .
, Walter's report of August 20
told how Stassen tried to buy off
a man with a "Stop Stassen" but but-ton.
ton. but-ton. ..." . ...
"Standing in front of Ike-Chris -headquarters,"
- wrote Nixon's
spy, "was a middle-aged man v
wearing a huge yellow button that
read. Stop Stassen.. This same
man, who said he lived ia Cali California
fornia California bat who said he had re-
ceived the -button from the New
York delegation, quartered at the.
Sheraton-Palace, said that just
this afternoon Stassen had offered
him $20 for this button but that that-he
he that-he had refused to sell."

Walter himself always wore a a
Ike Herter" button to keen la
right, with the Stassen erowdY
"For effect," his reports s fre
quently mention, "I naturally
was wearing my Ike-Herter but- :
Kea4 Sfassan Letter,
Walter had trouble shadowing
Stassen when he went to greet

president Eisenhower at the San
Francisco airport.
"I had no kind of badge what- -soever
to get through the securitt

police lines," complained the pn-"

vaie eye.
However, he managed to sneak
close enough to observe signifi
eantly: "Stassen was not a mem
bar of the official White House
party leaving the airport. He left
in the same blue Chrysler sedan 1
in which I observed him leaving
the St. Francis Hotel Sunday1

once, Walter got away wtt
Stassen's copy of a letter to con-
vention Chairman Joe Martin
asking permission to address tha
convention. 1
To reporters crowded around,
Stassen read what he said was a

letter delivered today to perma-'
nent convention Chairman Joseph
W. Martin, Jr.," reported Nixon
spy. "Stassen said he had no
additional copies to pass out, so
I borrowed a copy he had in nil
possession with a promise' to re

turn ; same, i conveniently lost
him in the crowd and kept the
letter. -The letter I obtained from -Stassen
is attached."
By Au a;us t 41 tha "Dump-
Nixon" drive had collapsed.' The
shadrwing was abruptly called
off. Walter was hustled out of
town, i i
Thus ended the episode of Re-
Eublican spying upon Repub
can.-', ;f ;.:'V,i';,;,;ri-:
Note Vie Johnston, 'who use4

be top man in Sea1. Joe Mc
Cartkr's office, is the go-between
for N;iQB and McCarthy. It was
in Johijton's office that Nixon
met wttli McCarthy to discus
strategy n handling. tha investi-.
gatiea of Nixon's ex-eampaiga
manager, Murray Chotinec
To Worry
about' your.
t valuables v v-every
every v-every time you leave
- year home, YOU WILL
la a handsome, rugged,
- residential wall safe
Vnttjm aay tMar4 4" vaB)
lit Central Av. TtL I-414S
(T bUc MlcplMna Hen,
sImm ask far XxUmiM fi. I)


At Southern Members
This Week's FREE Winners:
Seceding Due To, Segregation Issue


4 ; I

4 ON PARADE The colors of the 20th Infantry pass the reviewing- 6tand during the Organization Day parade at Fort-Kobbe
Friday'fcThe unit on epL 31, 1868, was first .presented Its colors during a ceremony at the Union League Clubhouse in New

i York CItV. In the 90 years that have pissed since that d&te, memDers or tne iniantry nave camea inose colors in

. i oi ii..l r minor nrtnnt mm miniu ins ziitn lnramrv.. noinwinff r.n nornrtp r.entinn

m majors ciiagcuicuu. : tt ---- r . --";"-
was held at the Officer's Club at Fort aobbe and Informal dances were held Friday evening at he Officer's Club and the;

NCO Club.

(UjS. Army Photo)

Arriv Intend To Build Up.
Ifs Air Arm, Generals Say

WASHINGTON,, Sept. .23 (UP) (UP)-Two
Two (UP)-Two key generals said today the
Army intends to build up its air
arm to help ground troops carry
out .wartime millions in tee
atomic age. ..... .. Z'--.'
' Lt. Gen. James M. GyvnK
deputy Army chief of staff for
research and development, said
an Army air fleet is essential for
quick striking mobility on the
battlefield .in this "air atomic
age." ';-.... ri i-y
"Yea can have everything in
the world you might need to -win
a 'wan,? he aaid,f "but if you
can't get it there you get second
firize, ; which means you j have
Writ,?' .".';

Maj. Gen, Hamilton Howie,

cnier oiMfc-Army s ayiaaon -uvi-lioni
aaid V We deal mostly, in
' small aircraft and are not in. any

real way at all competitive with

the Air Force." But he said "We

' need aircraft, v -that in the field
are ''capable of living with the

troons t the-Army." f

. The Air Force contends -it- has

primery :, responsibility for nan

dling, the nation's air offense: and

i defense. ,,..: -vf i.-'.--;-

' Gavin and Howze defended an
Army air force"in 1 a broadcast
over the American Legion's radio
aeries, "Survival in -the Air Age."'
Gavin said the -.Army i moving
to develop its helicopter program
"just as fasU4s the i money'

- ...

allows. This is-especially true of

helicopters to provide mobility Qf

Army troops,' he leclared.

'We consider air-power to De

anything that flies end insofar as

we can use aircraft in any form

whatsoever, to' help us;carry-out

our .mission," Gavm saw, we

Gavin said "We look.r upon

aircraft and missiles as other
methods to" carry out our' very
basic mission, which remains un

changed." v5 r

Gavin thus touched on Another

sore point between the Air Fore ?
anl Army. The1 two services' have,
been feuding over which should
develop anti-aircraft, guided mis'

sues. The Air Force contends us

Tabs missllC is best able to blast

enemy planes from the sky.
But Gavin said the Army's Nike

is. "the world s best surtace to air
missile.. Ha said. '"It can destroy

anything now operating and now

flying in an operational unit re

gardless of great height am great

Uty. vogaqi cmiwyp .,. v

Gav'n 'and Howze also jr.aid the

Army intends to lake, over more

ana more the use ot guinea mis
:... '"i; .:,.. "l etaoni shrdl

siles for' tactical purposes on the

battlefield. ; i.j iwv, ,r.ii,i.

"Artillery is Something you must

think of now in- terms of hundreds

of, myes, the .saicU, ".Missiles' are

really. .givingi. ns lthe- gret

range we Bejednsft'f '4i--

Russia's Scientific Base
In Antarctic Nears Finish

territory claimed, by Australia in
Queen Mary Land, said the Rus Russians
sians Russians made great progress In the
seven months after their arrival
on the frozen continent. Thev add

ed that the Soviet base is well on

the : way to rivaling Australia's
base at Mawson, the first perma permanent
nent permanent station on the Antarctic
mainland. i x
Although' Mirny, 2,500 miles
south of Perth, Western Australia,

is located in the Australian sector
of the continent, the Soviet Union'

SYDNEY (UP) Russia has count for Russia not pressing too

almost ; completed an ambitious hard in claiming a slice of the

Dase m me Antarcue less tnan' Antarctic "Die."

five hours jet flying distance from"! Austral! broke off diplomatic WtW tMaWtSntfarmrr
the Aiisttrahjin -main and nart rslatinn. u.. c. i tVlleu T recalcitrant lormcr

' . '! v niiu- wic iwnct vuigu m

oi tne soviet union s participation! 1954 after the Petrov spy sensa sensa-in
in sensa-in the International. Geophysical tioni; This apparently accounts for
Year 1957-58. i ; u Russia failing to consult Australia
Australian Antarctic explorers' on the establishment of the base
who were guests at the Russian' at .Mirny, which is 80Q miles closer

Dase ai jmrny in mat ponion oi io Austraua than is Mawson to

the southwest.
When Russia 'announced its In Intention
tention Intention of establishing base in a

ATLANTIC CITY, N.J., Sept. a members of local and internation

(UP) An AFL-CiO leader wday i unions,
expressed alarm over the number . v v

of southern workers who are He said these persons "are
seceding from AFL-CIO unions using the segregation question to

'allegedly because ot me scnooi further. Ueir own interests and to

integration issue. embarrass the international .-or

: James H. urowniow, presuer.i local nnion with which they were

oi the .. A L-uiu metai traae-iiiormeriy associated

department, said tne movement is

rapid W gaming strength' and

must be fought by the unions
involved. The "ultimate end" of

the movement, he said, can only
be one of destruction."

Brownlow sounded the warning

in a report to the department's

annual convention which opens

here tomorrow ; -u. ;

urowniow said tne. metal trades

unions, craft unions from the old

AFL. are .having organizing con

flicts with industrial unions from

the old CIO. j

But he said there is "another

problem. . .which is becoming

of greater importance and one

which must be met with vieor"

by national unions and their

locals. .- ': -s.
He said individual groups of
union members are getting state
charters and "splintering away

from the international t and local

unions of the AFL-CIO and this

affiliated with the (metal trades)

'Much of this activity is at

legeuv based on the decision of
the Supreme Court dealing with

racial integration, he said.

But in some cases,.: he said.

"Individuals who are obtaining

these charters are trequently. ais-

Reservoir Rockfall
In Spain Kills 4; :
6 Seriously Hurt

lenuon oi eswDnsning Dase in at sai,m,n(..;, ei s
part of the Australian sector of the' ,Ttp JT"' 2Ti

Bill liliill
lip: iwiaiii'

fv-.v..v, nUau.u.u u.cibu i" and s serniislw ni..r.rf

were killed


fairs Minister R. G. Casey made' ;t "A iSZT neV
an offer of "facilities" for nations?',8,1 er,dt'y, J,mme"sl r?!:k r?! r?! i .u- if, i .t (tan at a reservoir construction

the IGY investi

gatlons. Australian diplomatic
sources regard this offer as a
clever piece of diplomacy by
Casey, designed to avoid interna international
tional international embarrassment When it was
learned the Russians nlanned their

am noi seeu Ausirauan permission Dase along the Knox Coast. r
to establish' its base. 'Like the! The Mirny venture was orean-

Unjted States," Russia does? not ized by the Soviet Academy of I
recognize any claims by other na- Sciences last year. The academy I
Uons on Antarctic .territory and assembled an expeditionary force!

makes .no claims on its own be-l0f 226 with the aonarent intention I

other, nations designed to lay the
groundwork for IGY research. ;
The Russian expedition used two
of the Soviet Union's most modern
icebreakers, the Ob and Lena, two

high-decked sisterships of 12,600 1
tons built in the Netherlands. The I

I v..,

sue. ;-?' ?v -.

Ten other workers in the area

escapea injury.

Beulah Waller, self-styled
"Wool Hat Woman," who re remembers
members remembers the heyday of tha i
modern Ku Klux Klan in the
1920's, is taking part in a cur cur-xent
xent cur-xent attempt to revive its pow power.
er. power. Above, in hood and robe,
she sits benignly at a recent
Klan rally in Macon, Ga. She
-was born when the, original
Klan was riding high in post-.

U Civil ,War reconstruction, days.


Russia's interest in the strategic
wastes of the South Polar conti continent
nent continent is based on its contention
that an' Estonian. Adm. Fabian

Bellinghausen, in the pay of Czar

Alexander, discovered the Antarc

tic In 1920.

?he' ; United States,"1, however,'

itauiia u taw quw nat j, aiiuci.

Yankee skipper pf the sloop Hero
ai . .t. :

was uue io bikui uic icy cuasi,
of the Antarctic, also in 1820,
' Compared with Australian and

U.S. exploration, .Russit.'i activity

in the area since bemnghausen's
vovaees has been virtually negli

gible. This apparently would ac-j

''SS ,.L-"i

GENEVA (UPK'-l'tElght1 disappeared,: obviously i with? the

mojatns. Jigo tnree men puuea, ou goia aboard. f;ti'!:
one of the biggest coups in Swissi..- v.. ';;-,' rX-iu?Si. k ?

history, getting away with 250 kiW Six weeks later police had a fair fair-ograms
ograms fair-ograms o( gold bars in daylightlly clear picture of. the three men1
Patient probing has identified directly involved from V restaurant;

we, trio, dui mere, nas neen as, employes who had seen them

yet ho trace, of the gold,; Police lunching and dining at selected!
Chief Charles Knecht said. He at-j tables overlooking the gold-trans-



delayt in arresting the fer activities at the busy GenevaJ concluded iU own cuhural
to the hope of locating the station' square and at the Cointrin cnange with a public librai

- lnit

j"That s because

an x companies,

of the incur

he explained.'

On Deal

With Red Library

ton." University hss successfully

pKAnffA with ; nnhllf -lihranr

A irnnrr rActanronf Qnm a fim .

i vr;r( c p "",Xiemngraa, nussia.

lice became convinced that they!


icebreakers were' supplemented by

"The.poiice.want the men, but the knew 'who the .three, were, but
insurance people want -the' gold.'; they aren't 'ready to reveal the

xuc. vuiiiaiuca uave paiu uu vu names yei.

tne loss, wmcn was. j vaiuea at

a vessel known simply as Eefrig-

era tor Ship No. 7. 4 :
.Using charts drawn by an Aus Australian
tralian Australian ninneer Antarrti ynlnrr

Sir Douglis Mawson, the Russian I
expedition arrived off the desolate!
coast of Queen Mary Land late in I
January. , ,

i teamen trained as riggers and
builders set to work erecting the
base before the 24-hour nights df
the .Antarctic winter set in. The;
first project was the construction
of five bouses containing two;
three-room flats each, for senior;
scientists, and six big dormitories!
for the others. In addition, foun-j
dations were drilled in rock and
Ice for a polar observatory, a 600-

Washlng kilowatt generating station, and a.

zoo-ton luel dump.
The Soviet flag was hoisted oven

in the base Feb. 13 after preliminary i

1 steps in establishing Mirny were

Saul Levin, a-classics professor, completed.

icicitcu iikvi uuaiii- Vi 111! CO lUSV

iccn xAiin (Jrll I

ixccr iuui -Ji:

!' , H -r V V-l:
v.i-,v"i' .' : I


. -, v 1 I w i


1,11 t JwVm

r i ii

kov-Shchedrin Library in return
for M4 boiks requested ty the
Russians," including "The Adven-

. ir i. m -.

m.. a i i !, .- . ; : iUrc, m mm iwiiu,

mnni infm. i i .n -j i .-"""

1,200,000 Swiss francs (about $280,-

Most of the Investigative activ-

ny is now 'enieea, in r ranee

and ancient Hebrew Biblical man-i

uscrips- from Leningrad's Salty

francs (kbout $23,000) for

mauon leading to the recovery of -dozen other countries. -The

but was

5hiu1. .,yw;Jior .uiior-, trans nave been- followed in a HiWfiV anrf with .nmH..J

unci- tinns

precuations hitherto unknown in ihave -traced every possible con con-honest
honest con-honest Switzerland where almost! neetion-with other famous. andJ
daily gold ; .shipments k used to'.-UIl unsolycd'gold thefts like thatl

juove in ana oui wiin no more in NeMemher. 1H54 from a KI.M

fuss than crates of vegetables.

One shipping-firm manager told
United Press that he can't get in insurance
surance insurance oa gold now unless -he
guarantees to have at least two
armed men on harid at every
'atagtu.'1' .
"Just to' make sure, we always
make it three."-he .added.

The big haul was possible be

cause the., load of 10 small boxes,
each containing 25 ee-kilogram

plane at a London airport.

Public busing
Ken Exch:-;3
Ideas In Clinics

CHICAGO -' (UP) It, costs
about $50,000,000 a year to clean.

ment here was left unguarded paint, heat, light and keep in re-j

lor a iew minutes in i p.m. rust)-, pair tne government-built
hom? troific tm the 'main station structures that house low-income
square Jan 19. v i f ?, : i families throughout the nation.
One nf the thrAo thiovi nlin Thin U tha ontimatA nf th N,.

had spent a week surveying the tlonal Association of Hcusine and

activities of the Ritschard trans transport
port transport firm, from a nesrby cafe and!
at the airport, simply stepped in into
to into the Tittle blue pickup truck as
aoon as the driver entered the
nearby doorway anc" drove off.
The coup was -so. cleanly and
quietly executed that it was -reeks
before police even located an eye eyewitness
witness eyewitness cne man who had hap happened
pened happened to glance out of, an office

window as the truck .was driven1
elf but did not realize for davs

wnai ne naa seen.

The director asked $75 to cover

microfilming costs, to be paid in

such books as "A Pictorial Treas Treasury
ury Treasury of Opera in America,"? J'The
Mike:; Gold Reader,". (''Economic
Histdry of the 'United ; States,"
' 'Electromagnetic W ne s."

"Physical Geology," "Semimicro

QuaUtauve 'Analysis" 1 and "Di
electric Behavior and Structure."

- Levin, who will use the micro-

film in a structural comparison
he is making between Hebrew
and other Semitic languages with

Greek, Sanskrit and the Indo-

European .languages in general,
attributed the eight-month delay

to ''library and microfilming dif

ficulties ratner tnan to govern
mental red tape.""-'- -rr r

The Russian librarian 1 notified
Levin that the cost of the micro

filming had been overestimated.

j and invited him to select an addi additional
tional additional $50 worth of films. Levinl

lirhmntihtf said he probably would, order


; mere was a slight delay In get- building materials and methods
ting police on the scene,- aa the are being developed constantly,
. bewildered driver lost several and there is a need for a sys-

mmutes loo King lor bis vanished tematic way of .soreadina the

Redevelopment Officials.

4 Tn the tntrpts nt

economy and efficiency, the asso i"10 Hebrew Bible, and perhaps
ciation and' the federal -public Sanskrit, manuscripts.
Housing Administration have beenl Levin sa d the Saltykov-Shche-
sDonsorin "shirtsleeve eiini". drin Library houses one of the

where the' men in rhartw nf (r,in-l World's "most valuable holdings"

Uinlng: t public : housing projects of .Bibhcajl manuscripts in its Fir Fir-can
can Fir-can learn' from each other how to kovich i Collection. Ho had de de-do
do de-do the ,. job better, faster and spat'ed oft ever getting copies of

Cheaper. , uie worKi uetsueu iu cL-uipieie nis

. i i v comparison

The sponsors reasoned that new

truck before reporting the loss.

By the time they got to work and
alerted all the numerous customs
posts in the long frontier -'curve
around Geneva, the gold was al

ready across the border Into;

word about products and tech

niques that might offer better

ways to repair Tefrieerators.

stoves and washing machines or

run a central beating plant.

Dozens of meetings have been

trance, tne police beheve. iheld on subjects such as lawn

An nour or so later the Rit- care, patching concrete, fixing
chard truck .was located, aba; 'ruptured tile, stopping erosion of
doned and empty in, a little-used hot water boilers, getting rid of

sme road aoout three kilometers mice, keeping elevators in working
from the French frontier. -Another order and 'repairing playground
car that had been following' it had, equipment. ,. "' l


Help Your Piles
Don't ufftr from painful Itchlos
PIIm another kur without trjrlai
Chlnareld. Upon applleatioa CklnaroK
tarta mirblnr Pile miMrica S war: 1
Bum pain and ttehlnf S. Halpa shrink
aora, swolltn tlaiuaa. S. Helps aatura
ial hriuted membranas and allay PtU
.arrousnMa Ask yaar Crassl Sat
CWaaraMl Mtevw .


Stomach fluttary Logy feelingT
f Let fambus antacid Sal Hcpatica
; give you speedy relief this way :
Take just Vi teaspoon of spar spar-:
: spar-: kling Sal Hepatka in a glass of
water, and feel how fast it relieve
i upset from overindulgence.
. ', The mild taxation which may also
accompany iu alkaline action helps
... relieve the constipation often occur
' ring when you overindulge, 1
So be wise get the economy-size ;
bottle of Sal Hcpatica today! Have
it on hand when you need flV'V y

Take sparkling
- sal

and smile!

U9T BRitiTaM. SfVim


Remember our new phone Panama'

' Colon 446 '.,


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riM4.i u
'11 ) i I l I .1 t
) 1 I-1V .. i l

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Inhibits or. destroys ALL types
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An investment in orarhygiene you cant
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for every member of your family. 'f.

M t

It's the NEW

Dr. West's Miracle-Tuft 59

-: ri.--.,-s:-iVJ:-:;i.,,v:;.i...:. T7

RoVrt Engel
Mr. P. Zartraan
Miguel Diaz S. v
O. Washburn
, Julie Claude
A. de Pinilla

Helen Dibble
Dalia de Pasqual
Adelina de Icaza :
D. Dunaway
Mr. P. Downs
Cilda irje Airauz

Fiiomena Pedroso Marshall HurwiLt
i All slips ending in 8 win. N :
Check Yours,'





Choice of yellow or

whito 14 karat

gold mounting. J

Easy Terms

18-47 (W) Central Avenue

1 1 it

yY -r'

i t '" V vu '-
' It k'
- V if'

i Fpr this Week's Lucky Winners v
SSgt. Gilberto B. Brooks John P. Call
Emma de Melhaftlo v Donald M. Parr ..
'.W.".L. Bingham Charles W. Harrison
- Mre. Fred Caunter Mrs. Ntckisher
, DionisiO A. Martinez Mariana de Navarro Vs
Mrs. Cecilia Perra Norma Barrios A..';"

Lower Prices Better Values Bigger Savings


Rattan (Headquarters ;
; The TWO for ONE STORE ;
Where you Buy ONE and Win ONE in our
- (Formerly Philippine Rattan Furniture)
4th of July Ave. At the sign of the clock Tel. 2-211

M0N3AT, smr;:rrs .!i. n
4 i Pc
Lack Of 'Clean-Cut Segregition
Stand Flayed By Ky. School Head
Joaal ana Juienui5e

:i rcvx





AT COLON IAWC TEA Shown at a tea (riven In honor nf th PMrst. T.iv nf

Colon Unit of the Inter-American Women's Club are left to right: Mrs. Carmen Espinosa de
. Arias, Mrs. Penelope Tagaropulos de Rusodimos, Mrs. Olga Arias de Arias and Mrs. Julia Emi Emi-UanL.
UanL. Emi-UanL. .".. -:'-....' .... -, (l ...... ,.'...;.



Mrs. Olfa Arias de Arias, wife of. President Ricardo A A-rlts,
rlts, A-rlts, was ruest of honor at a. tea ?iven by the Colon Unit
of the Inter American Women's Club, last Monday. Mrs.
Arias' was accompanied by wives of the ministers of the
The CoI6n Clubhouse, where the tea was held, was deco deco-.
. deco-. rated by an exhibit of Mrs. Sallie Knerr's water color paint-"
tofs of Panamanian scenes.

Peruvian Ambassador
" Goes Home Fort Visit
The Ambassador of Peru in Pa

Bams German Arambu Lecaros

is making a brief trip borne to Li-

na. Peru. ;;. v,;:., :,
Consular Asioclatioa '."'' :
Aln worths
1';;. The Consular Association gave
" dinner Saturday night in bonor
of United States Consul and Mrs.
.. Lawrence Ainsworth, who a r e

'ravmg for then new post iUj E

i-ua lor.: The dinner was given at

'.. i he home of Mr. and Mrs. Alfonso

JEstrada Berg.
Miss Evelyn Mohl Engaged
-.rT M. Charles Bennttt

Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. Mohl of

Diablo ueignu announce iheven-l

- cagement of their daughter Ev

.., ,'elyn to Charles Boyce Bennett of

jjaiign roim, rionn Carolina.
-r Miss Mohl is a sennor at Balboa

' High Scool and Mr. Bennett is at attached
tached attached to the Medical Section of

. the united states Navy. v

The weddina will take nlace in

March of 1SS7, but at this moment
ao arrangements have been made

' as to whether it will be In the Ca- or in North Carolina.
. .. Wr.'And Mrsl Malcolm Wslker
Announce Birth Of Sen

Mr, and Mrs. Malcolm M. Walk

er announce tne omn of a son,
. Sept IS at Elgin AFB Hospital,

jejunum .

Mrs. Walker is the former Mary
Sue Powell of Balboa. .
Mr. and Mrs. WalWer who are
former residents of Balboa are

; Maternal

and Mrs. Charles


cers Wives Club luncheon at the
Ft Amador Officers' Club
Wednesday. The ladles of the G-2

Section were hostesses for the e-


On the hostess committee were
Mrs. John Kaylor, Mrs. Louis Tre-I
vathan, Mrs. A. C. Da vies, Mrs.

L. L. Wood, and Mrs, Leonard Can-!

Tables were decorated with foot

balls and helmets. A. miniature

football held complete with teams
was the center-piece for the speak speaker's
er's speaker's table. 1

Mrs. Pat Morgan demonstrated

w4..'.h "J J fa red ginger with a variety of
&?Knt?lln greenery She gave brief epla epla-:h.!le,
:h.!le, epla-:h.!le, N.P.J!U ?f I nation of tropical fruits followed

Balboa. Paternal

are Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Walk

er of Glen Rose, Texas.
DAR Enjoy Brunch
At Hotel Tivoli ). C(
A meeting and breakfast w a a
hekfy by the Panama Canal Chan

ter of the Daughters of the Ameri American
can American Revolution yesterday morning
in the Garden Room of the Tivoli

uuest House. The meeting hon honored
ored honored Constitution Week. Plana
were mad'Hor the next meeting.
Mrs. William C. Hitchcock was
the new member welcomed. Mem Members
bers Members present were Regent, -Mrs.
Albert F. Daniels, Mrs. William
Taylor, Mrs. Maenner' B. H u f f,
Mrs. 'John W. Muller, Mrs. Fred Frederick
erick Frederick H. Hodges, Mrs. Eugene F.
Kleasner, Mrs. 'Dob Journeay,
Mrs. Rudolph W. Rubelli, and
Mrs. Austin F. Yoder.

Mrs. Henry T. Leisy was the
guest present. Mrs. Rubelli pre

sented Mrs. Tayior with a j? a s t
Regent's bar.

Football Theme
For Amador Wives

The football


season was the


by a demonstration of their

as colorful centerpiece.

' New arrivals welcomed at' the
meeting were Mrs. Louis B

Farnsworth, Jr., Mrs Wendell

Knowles, Mrs Dick A King Mrs
Raymond L Hill, Mrs. Otto E.
Feierlain and Mrs Thomas O.


WASHINGTON, Sept.- 24 (UP) erally it was a matter for state
A Kentucky school superintendent and local governments to solve
whose Integration program won without federal intervention.

praise from President Eisenhower Carmichaers work in integrating
criticized, both political parties the Louisville schools has won the
today for failing to endorse the admiration of Mr. Eisenhower,
Supreme Court's anti-segregation who invited the Alabama -born
decision. i educator to the White House last
The complaint was" voiced by, week for a talk on the matter.
Dr. Omer Carmlchael. Louisville.' The President congratulated Car Car-Ky.,
Ky., Car-Ky., who said the Republicans and michae! for his role in achieving
Democrats failed in their 'obliga- desegregation In "the truly Amer Amer-tion
tion Amer-tion to the public" by not includ-'ican way,"
ing a "clean-cut" stand on -the Carmichael said he believes

issue in their 1956 campaign desegregation is inevitable

platforms, v j throughout the South and that the
lie said such a step would have current wave of opposition
been helpful throughout the South amounts only to a "delaying
in solving the problems brought action." ..'
on the Supreme Court's order1 out.; But he warned that it can't be
lawing racial segregation in public done without a great deal o
schools. i preparation, which he said would

Calling the matter "the greatest require years in some communi-

huraan problem of our gencr- ties. He suggested that the trouble

uon,- Larmicnaei s a I d both brought on by attempts to inte inte-parties
parties inte-parties should have helped take it grate schools in Sturgis and Clay,
out of politics by adopting identi- Ky. this year resulted from a
cal platform planks on the issue, lack of adequate preparation.

ine scnooi omciai, woo des

cribed himself as a Democrat who i 1 lit ii l

a straight nnrpan i?t vPTPrn

Murders Wile, Sen

coesn't always vot

ticket, declined to say which

party he thought was most
blame. ivv: .

gr.mwhe,"asked "wtrt" K Sept. 24. (UPV (UPV-should
should (UPV-should be done in. the way A?, itl

-nanonai. leaaersmp toward so v-r T -j L
in. th. infoB,,i-.w i- nd commit suicide chanced his

South.- Carmichael said that een-i mi"l yesterday, poUce reported,

Hexl Slide Lecture
AI JVB Features
'John Q. Public'

The October illustrated lecture

will be held at the USO-JWB Arm

ed Forces Service Center on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, Oct. 1. and will present the

slides of you, the people. Begin Beginning
ning Beginning time is S p.m. "'.-
A I. iT i . i

Anyone woo nas UKen trips
sponsored by the National .Tourist
Bureau of Panama, and more spe specifically,
cifically, specifically, those Who Mined in th

Labor Day weekend ; excursions

to Losta Hica, the San Bias and

uanen regions, are invited to
bring their slides to the slide ir.

nival and have their prize shots
exhibited for public consumntion.

It would be appreciated if the

prospective lecturers would con contact
tact contact the USO-JWB, Balboa 1072,
and register their names so an v.

act account can be ascertained of

ine numoer of exhibitors and the
length of the program.

and killed both his wife and baby.

The Korean War veteran,
James Bradfey Williams, told au

thorities he kissed his son good
bye before he shot him.,

Williams was arrested at 3:50
a. m.. today, about 10 minutes

after he shot his wife, Charlene,

u, ana ms 19 month old son

Wayne, police said. The veteran's

lamer, B e r y I e Wiluams, wit.
nessed" the tragedy.

f Officers found the bodies of

Mrs. Williams and the baby in the

hall of the apartment house where

tney uvea. A bullet had been

fired into the head of each.

Miami Police Chief A. C. Mas-

terson quoted Williams as saying:

"I bought the gun to kill myself

ana went in to kiss ner goodbye
but she wouldn't have anything
to do with me. so I killed her

and my baby.1-

Masterson said Williams added:

"She was going to leave me again
and I couldn't take it."
Williams said she told him she

wouldn't have anything to do with

him any more, so he pushed her

into tne hall and onto the floor.

where he shot her with .32 call-l

Saboteurs Attempt

To Blow Up Tracks

In Brenner Fass I u

BOLZANO. Italy. Sept, 24 (UP)

Saboteurs tried to blow up the
rail line in the strategic Brenner

rass with TNT, police reported


They said 500 f r a m s (1.1
pounds) of the explosive were

suspended on ait eel frame
across the tracks which run
through the pass between Italy

and Austria.

The explosion caused only mi

theme for the Ft. Airaddr Offi-nor damage, police said

Convair 340

I i i"m, j" "i fOna "" i "m

A i

If i


C,HIs 171 A COOP-Second Graders act cut a, Spanish versions of the. Chicken Lltffe clas
slc, "The Day The Sky Fell in," at a celebration of. the festival of the harvest (Succothl as
the InsUtuto Alberto Einstein yesterday. Professor B. Kuzniecky directed' the 4. program.

- aweu,,, uu uiaj-otniiK uj uiuuicii iiuiu &uiuei&tu ten, Ills I,,
second and third grades as well as the "specla 1" students who. attend afternoon aession only.'

mmmmmtiKmmmmmmni:i mm 1 1 imi.i m.ui...,i,.i..i.. m, K , r ,
"., "- siii". 4 i

v.-" rrV-i i--' ,1-' I r






MORE SUGGESTION CERTIFICATES Col. ?. J, 'Tate 1 (center) Director' interArherln
Ooedetlc Survey at Fort Clayton, pSted ce rtliicates lanJ I checks tl paVtlcfpa"
FPcyavtoHhev e Wi! W Cerx5.m0,ny the UQS Ss Bgl
ort uayton.Tney are (left to right) J. A. Hlnely who received -two certificates and arhrlr
d' a$eruAcaStTr !?n. I cert"icate; V APaaSSS who
. ? che-Jr !;:a?a-Arauz .who received a certificate and check; lor
$25' I:-":-:--: '''' (U.S. Army Photo j

. '' i v (NEA Telephoto)
LIKES ms HAIRDO In a seemingly gay mood, Brink's de defendant
fendant defendant Anthony Pino (left) points to the well groomed hair
of Adolph Maffi, another defendant, prior to the start of the
day'a proceedings la Boston, six other men besides Pino and
Maffla re standing trial for the million dollar Brink's rob rob-bery...
bery... rob-bery... ,,

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1 Costs To Srfr v
a Honw Tlu'e WaVj
r"e tall h o at reur -priet
vm tell a tau taH fe f
yan vtia mmi lirrla Waul
Ai In kt PaMtw Aataficaa.

II yeu'te baytn. i jlline. Wlnf ff

fciriNf Of twanplna. M I f
rha Want Ada.



bet automatic.' He said he then

got the baby, kissed him, put him

beside the' mother on the floor

and'shot him. ::'
'Masterson said Williams tried
to strangle himself after being
j-iled and his clothing had to
be, taken away from him. ; :
: ' :

Veiled Illusion

BIRMINGHAM." England. 'Sftnt'

24 (UP) A 24-year-old mother
performed the "dance of the

seven veils" on- a commercial TV
nrnprnm. hr VMtcrrtav Hpsnito

protests frorrr; the Lord's Day Ob

servance aociciy.

Mrs. Penni Asserson slithered

out of the veils one by one but

had a bra and panties on at the

end. ..The society denounced the'

show as "pandering to the lowest

possime tastes. ... ,, .

t from rna
V:...v.'-. vH ..y. A

rub ARRID in...

rub ODOR cut
J)ew cream deodorant
keeps underarms dry I
I, V and odorless .''

'. How yea caa ftl a "na in4 at

- awotctior traai atripiraCaa m4
dor. . rubbad la Bfalaclicn. tub

AMID rab aarspiretloa and
. do aid. Uad daily AMID itocfiMHy
1 ty, timn a alfactiva any oth
railing daodoroM i Imping vndar vndar-r
r vndar-r eVy ad aderiart. Sola lot nor I
. afcia and iobrin.

Mara awn and
Mil th
warld aver aia
AR.!D Km any
Ihar diodoronl




SNAPPY RinP.. HAPPV DlPirOrarrvinff nfMdniMt rnr

a, long, slow trip, David Henry rides a big tortoise at the soo

. ieaa. tne six-year-oid youngster rrom ciaren-
don, Ark, is keeping his toes well out of the way, lest tortoise
also hatfe a bite on the trip. N r


; a
, it

.-WMNT' .V'.vjiv.-dSl

DUE FOR A. LICKING Here's one instance, where two's a ;'
crowd. An oversized ice cream cone gets the once-over from
five-year-old Holly Lee Wilson, of Niles, Ohio, and with an
assist from "Saddles, a neighbor's terrier pup: ' ' ' j'


pagx rm


if and
In Superscopel

mr ... ... ....,, .. tfT w. -' tffrni
!! HKW, !! !i j: '!! ) i 5, g )fjM fetf-..
citouoi rvoLi I CECILIA I 'o i victoria hr. S -V '1
Sic 2e. I JSC, 20c & Jf 1 ,J,M I 5cr 20c 25c 15c. j ; t? t I
I I Joan Crawford in I t WamaScone! I l U I

TBI ROAD TO Hear Nat -King Cole aing the MAN IN GRe DEJHTE 7 1
DENVER aong that made famous this FLANNEL SUIT Jti,H2 n?..rt. ,t fT v w
. via i lb picture!... Plus: with Gregory Peck ; with H. Bogart : , 1
and See the dirty tricks in boxing ON THE THRESHOLD I 4 r. s- M ITT' Try V 4 1
" Humphrey Bogart in OF SPACE U v mi
mmmmilirmmmm r'- -i jjjjTT4

v r lit -it

Albrook Dentist
Has Art Exhibit
AIJVB Gallery


.Hall And Farawell

la 1ft Battalion
Tba ladks oi the ist- Batallioa
.20th Infantry Regiment held a tea
at the Officers' Clut at Fot Kobbe
last. Tuesday afternoon Hostesses
for the occasion were Mrs. John
H: Farrar Jr. and Mrs. Henry


- : Mr. Miriam Mean, wife of Cap-!

taia Joe Mear3, -Commander of
Company "B" was welcomed into
the Battalion and farewell gifts
.were presented to. Mrs. Converse
Robinson snd Mrs. Frank Werner.
1st Battalion ladies attending
the tea were: Mesdames DoroSiy

Farrar.. Roberta Monissey. Helen!

Conisky, Nan Dxeher, Barbara'

-Thompson, Mildred werner, Jane.
' Kobinion, Joan Lascola, Jo John-I

on,. Joyce Radtke and Miriam

. Meara, S. --


840 kcs.. Panama Gtv

Tlphona 2-3066

Today, Monday, Sept. 21 ;
4:oO--Fea!ure Review

4:S(UWhat's Your Favorite (re-

' : quests taken by phont.

- tin s:00)
I: SO News

' f :S5What's Tour f a e 1 1

. (cont'd!
, '8;T)0 Allen Jackson Commen
4 tary


A ' REVIEW (Pabst Beer
, :3fr-WRUL Rebrpadcasf.
7:00 Over To You :K
V 7:S0-VOA Report From TJ.S.
r,"-0 '"-v sy Roth
" $:30-a-iouuiy We Hall
' 1:00 You Asked For It (re

h quests taken by phone

tin 7:30) I
1 10:30 Cavalcade Of America
i 11:00 Concert Under The Stars
' 12:0Q-ign Off ; ;,

- Tomorrow, Tuesday, SepV 25

r :00 Sign On i- Alarm Clock
' f Club" (requests taken

v J by phone till 7:00
7:30 Morning Salon Concert

; 8:15 Church In The Wlldwood

, :30 Musical Reveille
H:0O News'
"ft: 15 Sacred Heart
' 9:30 Paris Star Time


A .(Cutez and Odorono)

- 10 rosrSplns nd Needles ; irH

, .quest i taken by phone

im a:3uj
11:00 News
' ';il;05 Spins and Needles
s. v-tv (cont'd)
'11:30 Meet The Entertainer
, 't ;i2:00 Jjews
12:03 lunchtime Melodies ;
v; :30-Sweet And Hot
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
l:304Sona Of The Pioneers
' M :43 Forward- March
,-. 2:00 Tex Beneke Show '
yv 2:15-Jreddy Martin Sh6
. JOr-Sones. From The Shows

"' loo Hank Snow And His Raln-i

' oow Rancn Boys
1:li-8ammyKakeShow )
8:30 Music For Monday'.
; 4:00 Feature Review

;3Q What's Your Favorite

(te quests taken- by

j ;. pnona tm J:oo)
5:30 News :
- 8 :35 What's Your Favorite

. (cont'd) ?(' :';',',-
(. ; 00 Allen Jackson Commeh Commeh-V
V Commeh-V ; .v tary : y;.
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
. r 1:30 On stage Amerlea
..!'. .-; (WRDL) : J;..;.
: 7:00 Interlude For Music
-' ' ENCB WEATi-S -.
? t:10-VOA Report From D.8.
, 1:00 World Of jasj
:30-Life With The Lyons
; :00-.You Asked For It (fe (fe-'
' (fe-' questg taken ,by phone
tui 7:30)
10:30 Music From Hotel El pan pan-"
" pan-" ama , V
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
, 11:00 Concert Under The Stan
12:00-Sign Off.

tick aatlct ht ainlutMH i this
ctluma thwM b tubmii4 ia
typ-writta form mi miilta' see
f Hia kax Mumbara listed daily ia
"Social ana Otharwin," or deliver deliver-ed
ed deliver-ed by bane to Hie office. Notkat of
Matiiifla vaoot bo aacaotad by
teleoboae. ? x-
, Senior Girl Scouts tV J c
.Moot Tomorrow s

Senior Girl Scouts, former scouts
now in high school and all high
schooL girls interested in becoming

senior scouts are reminded of. the
meeting to be held st the ..Balboa
Girl Scout house Tuesday even

ing $t seven o'clock.- Plans are
being made to form p a t r o 1 s of

wing, Mariner ana service
Scouts. Girls wishing more infor information
mation information are i nvited to call ; the
leader of troop 80 which is sponsor sponsoring
ing sponsoring the meeting, at Balboa 2963,
General Georo Goethe It ?
Post 3135 VFW Moots Tonight

A regular business meeting of

me uenerai ueorge w. Goethals
Post No, 3835 Veterans of Foreign

Wars of the U. S.,will be held to tonight
night tonight at the Post Home in Cocoli;

The starting tune will be 7:30 p.m.
All members are requested to at'
tend. s. it

Prisoners Score Hit j
In Prodding Famous
Play 'Mr. Roberts'

WALPOLE, Mass Sept. 24
(UP) The production of "Mr.
Roberts" was a smash hit but .'
won't go on the road.
. Walpole Stale Prison inmateB
played to standing room only last
night. in their production of. the
fatuous play.
. Heading the cast .wore'' lliree

prisoners who also played the
leads in another production two
yeara ago. Joseph Flaherty,- Wal
ter Balben and Fritz Swenson!
were the ringleaders in the plot
to escape from the now aban abandoned
doned abandoned Charlestowg Prison. They
surrendered after the longest
siege in Massachusetts prison his-)

tory but only when tanks and
sta ft police threatened to storm
their barricade. v ? W j
The role of the idealistic Mr.'
Roberta was played by Flaherty,!
serving a life sentence for armed



Closeups and Longshots: A

blonde European lark, soprano,
checked into a west Los Angeles
hosptal to have her face lifted

. 4 m Rohert Wagner shelved those
blueprints for his own production
company. His bosses at Fox ob objected
jected objected to the idea ; . Janet
Leigh owes pictures to Columbia.

MGM and U-I but would rather
stay home and take pictures of
her daughter Kelly. Hubby Tony

Curtis would rather have her stay
hnm ton -i :

3 Tur.isiins To Hang
Fcr t i2sl:rir.inding

Murd:r 0! Deputy

TUNIS. Sept. 24 (UP ) The

Tunisian Hish Court has sentenc

ed to death by hanging three Tun

isians on ensrges oi mastermind masterminding
ing masterminding the muder last March 26 of
Neo Destrour (New Independence
Nationalist Party deputy Hous Hous-sine
sine Hous-sine Bousalane In Sfax. ,.,
Authoritles;; who announced lie
verdict today, said one of the three
is Hedi Lassoued. brother al the

former rebel chief Tahar Lassou

ed. Tahar rallied the Neo-Des-

tour regime earlier this year.'1
i Three other defendants were
given prison sentences rang i n
from two to five years. Tea men
received suspended sentences and

18 were acquitted, I

Diana Dors is getting more like

Marilyn Monroe every day. Now.
she's falling in love with a rodeo,
performer in her new RKO film,!
"The Lady (and the Prowler."!
Marilyn, does the same in "Bus'
Stop." : , .-i:
Diana's1 bailing George. GobolJ

who co-starred with her m '1
Married a Woman," as Very
unusual follow. ."Many comedi comedians,"
ans," comedians," she told me,, "are egotists,
but George isn't. He's entirely
different. You never think of him
as a comedian."
-,' l'U'vvf': 'V
"How about George is a
lover?" I asked the blonde das das-tier.
tier. das-tier. -'- '-; -.,
She parted those ruby lips and
cooed: t -. :.-(-
."Honey,' you know those screen
kisses. They never mean any any-thing."
thing." any-thing."
Wonlor if some theater man manager
ager manager will marquee ."The Delicate
Delinquent'" with: "Jerry Lewis
WITHOUT Dean Martin." Or if
"The Delicate s Delinquent" and

"The Reluctant Debutante" will

wind vp as a double bill? Jerry
about his six-month-old son:
, "You cant imagine the com comedy
edy comedy I learn every day from this
kid." He's already shot (.000 feet
of movie film of the lad.
' Bob Hope's beaming ever Vers
Miles, his loading lady in "Beau
Jamoa." "What warmth," says
ha. "Sha lutt wrini vni nn Rut

a year age Bob and Vera woro
living on the same floor of a Lon London
don London hotel anil eften 1 pasted one
anothoMn the lobby and hall but
never spoke. About that he's
wincing: ' '" s
- "We must have' been two at at-tractive
tractive at-tractive people. We didn't recog recog-nize
nize recog-nize each other."
That top hat Bob wears in the
film, by the way, is 23 years old
the same one he wore in his
first Broadway hit, Roberta,"
and the one he lent Fred Mac Mac-Murray
Murray Mac-Murray for his screen test "Sure,
it still fits," contends. Bob. "Or
didn't I tell you I had a piece
put in?"

Since his many overseas enter.

tainment tours, Lionel Hampton's
press agent is c a 1 1 i n a him

"America's Ambassador of. Good


War and Peace" that three-

hour, 28-minute movie marathon,
is a box office click Droof that

audiences can take it Not to

mention the theater's take on

popcorn and candy during the 12-

uiuiuie intermission.

Hollywood's really puttinr it on
the line, that young Tony Perkins

will be a -star. He's now tied up
in movies worth $15,000,000 with

out ever having been seen on the
screen, You'll see him first in
"Friendly Persuasion" and then
in "The Jim Piersall Story."
For some time the caddies at
a Hollywood country club have
been wondering how to get even
with a particularly obnoxious
member. Finally they hit upon
the idea of hiring a wino to cad caddy
dy caddy for the hated fellow. On the
first tee the gent walloped the
hall into some dense rt-uph terrain
and immediately snapped at the
caddvi .V'7' vvv
. "Where did it eo?"

The wine blinked his eyes, and.

men with a wonderine store re replied:
plied: replied: "Whore did WHAT go?" ;
Overheard at the Castle: They
make a goal pair.; He's always
horsing around and" she's a nag."
i Zeppo Marx's explanation for
ear surgery "So I can hear the
applause if I return to acting."
4' w w m m m
ng & t 4& &

jSun Ian lotion in a plastic container, required at mJnv pools cun cun-Iiar.h7
Iiar.h7 cun-Iiar.h7 PrT,Uf? IS HOt V"' "d signed

LSU Registration
For Fall Clcsses
Starts Thursday


Fall registration for college lev
stnd'M with Louisiana State
University will be conducted at
te education centers at Fort

f'ayton and Fort Davis next


Of eenuine artistic and sDonla-

neous delight is the exhibit cur

rently on display at the USO-JWB rZuv fr,! t
Armed Forces Service Center Art! Jh Fnday frora 7 P n
GaUery. , mUl 9-30 P-f ...

With the cooneration of th. c J A7 "f? .'?T",,Tc,ive sf'ents are

nal Zone Art Leaeue. the USO-1:?!? nV W. must naY

i i h f bt inpir nnniiBcr Tna m a a

nresen ;ne ...... Jr'

JWB takes oleasure in nresenlinff

the water colors nf Cant, fflr 1

Jack Riggio, of Albrook Air Force Y


Dr. Riggio, who studied paint painting
ing painting at Pratt Institute, woa bom
in Brooklyn, Now York, and re resides
sides resides in Long Btach, New York.
Ho attended Dartmouth College
and Georaotown University Den Dental
tal Dental School, and is presently a
dotal officer in the U n i t e d
States Air Force. He has boon
stationed in Panama one year,
and as a member of the .A r t
League ia presenting his first lo local
cal local exhibit. ,

of eligibility beiorjs registering.

Th pecefrv form fnr innll.

cation for this certificate are a a-vailable
vailable a-vailable at all education centers,
watercolor- and nastel work fnr

few months only, an observer does

nov receive this impression. On
the contrary, he is. apt to enjoy
them tremendously for their styl styling,
ing, styling, contrast and opposition of co color,
lor, color, ytnd sharpness of line.

The subjects presented for view viewing
ing viewing are all local and were inspir inspired
ed inspired by various aspects of Panama
Bo a.fu.n k.. IT.. .'

Watercolor is neiv modlnm fnr modestly. T)r Pimvin tal.' thtt

the dental artist whose forte is with regards lo styJe. "some are
portraiture and figure in oil. Al modern, some are1 conventional
though he has been engrossed in and some just are. v

Fiye Children Die.
As Fire Sweerjs
Philly Apartment

Five young children suffocated

eany yesterday when fire swept
their third floor apartment.
The dead war M.i.rln. Wil

liams, 5, his two brothers, James,

, ana jonn z, ana their cousins,
Dolores, 3, and 13-month-old Deb Debbie
bie Debbie Melton. ; i
Police identified tha narsnta nf

fhe boys as John and Clarrisa

wimams ana taieaonia Melton as
the mother of the two girls.
Firemen said the children were
all in night clothing and In bed.

J 1:09, ZAf, 4:51, :55, 1:59 w

. 8.75

Only one

bullet aheafl

of .half the Q

secret . VJ
agents of l


still he XI

wouldn't let r
?0 of the A
deadliest ff


' "V X. M J.

K'fW ) v,
$12 In the fuU-lengtn If A
II production in 11 Q
u Color of KV
Foreign Intrigue'

j&fc 3B 3r 3fi 8'

60c. TODAY 30c. v
The Most Swashbuckling
Adventure In a Decade!
! Joan Wallace In
Fflwsr 4:35, 7:45, 9:35
- Plus: -A
Great Cartoon (19) Festival
In Technicolor!
Shows: 3:22, 6:15 p.m.





r 7 i 'til?!?





i h way feichard Widmark tells it, he started his career

completely in reverse. Widmark, who stars, with Donna
Reed in "BACKLASH," a outdoor action drama in techni technicolor
color technicolor which opena at the CENTRAL, relates that long be
fore be became a professional actor he was an instructor
In dramatics at Lake Forest University. There was, he re recalls,
calls, recalls, at least one person in his class who was impressed
with his teaching himself. "After listening to myself talk
, abont the wonderful world of the theatre," he says, "I
finally decided that perhaps it would be more challenging
te act than to teach others to do so." The rest, as the say say-ing
ing say-ing goes, is now history, with Widmark rapidly proving, oh
radio, on the stage and in motion, pictures, the validity of
' the acting theories he had taught. Widmark made his film
debnt in "Kiss of Death" and he made a tremendous tm-
; presslon as a sadistic killer with a demoniac laugh. The
role -made him an overnight success in filmland, and since
then he has had to wage a constant fight against being
typed in similar parts. See "BACKLASH" ON THURSDAY
27, AT THE CENTRAL, starring Richard Widmark and
Donna Reed. -,.. j.s- ,-.y'-:-

Italians' Interest In Books

From America Reaches New Hi

ROME (UP) Italians are
look in to America these das tji
their books as well as their
movies. j
Stop at any kiosk in Rome,1
you'll see scores of translations
from the o r i g i n a 1 American.
Sometimes, it's even hard to get
anything but an American trans

lation. : i
Erskine Caldwell and Mickey
Spillane are selling about as wed
as such home-grown products as
Alberto Moravia and Carlo Levi.1
Recent figures from the Nation National
al National Central Library of Florence,1
which gets Italian publications by
right of law, have confirmed the
trend. Though the number of
books published in Italy last year
was slightly under the 1938 pre prewar
war prewar figure, the number of trans translations
lations translations from the English more
than doubled, shooting from 263 to
A comparison of the translation
figures ever the years also
shpwed the Russian translations
soared from only 21 fat 1938 to 62
in 1950. Percentagewise, the in increase
crease increase was even more impressive
than that for i. English-language

books.- vXj-.Mr.-t'ti v. r-!.
- Bat naraUeling 4he3 decline1 In

Communist Jarty interest, ithe,
number f .Russian translations;
has dropped in the past six years
to. a lew of 26 two years ago. Last!
year, the Russian translations ral-j
Bed somewhat t44, ,s? tf, ;
French- influence continues
strong" in -Italy, and has even
moved up since .1938, although it'
has not.- paced ; the Increase in
English and Russian translations.
In 1938, a totsl of 264 translations
from the French were published.
The figure has varied up ,-and

down over the past six years, but
last year had hit 328. ;
. German influence, once strong
under Mussolini, has declined
slightly. The figure last year was
144 German books compared with
176 in 1938.
Other foreign literature favored
by the Italians last year were
Greek, 35 translations; Spanish,
25; Danish, 12; Hungarian, 9;
Portuguese, 8; Polish, 4; and
Swedish, 1.
Of .the 9,320. new books pub-
SI l a . m lAii

iisuea m uaiy iasi year, i,u.i
were originally written in Italian.

Ts thaa niimhAr nf now titlAa nnK.

lished can be taken as an index,
Italians were more interested last
year in poetry, archeology, art,
science, geography and travel,
pedagogy, physical training and
sport, and domestic science than
they were before the war.
Usine the same index, they are

Iaod IntnKAefnl MmU In fintim AA- i

nomlcs and politics, lav, philology
and literary criticism, medicine,
religion, history, theology, tech technology
nology technology 'and drama.
One curious feature of the sta statistics
tistics statistics is that the .humber of chil children's
dren's children's ; books bas skyrocketed
from 305 in 1938 to 620 last year.

British-Made Jet
Crashes In Peru;
4 Crewmen Killed
"LIMA,' Peru, Sept, 24 (UP) -A
British made v Canberra jet
bomber crashed and b"med dur during
ing during an aviation dav air show at
Las Palmar yesterday, killing all
of its four Peruvian crewmen.

Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight
RAI ROA John Wayne Lauren Bacall
Air-conStioned "BLOOD ALLEY" CinemaScope!
6:15 & 1:35 Tuesday "WORLD NEWS"

DIABLO HT& 6:15 7:58 MARGARITA 6:15 -8:00
Tues. "Phenl City Story Tues. "Face Te Face"
fPKTOfiAL Richard Egan Dana Wynter
:15 :2 Tuesday "SECOND GREATEST SEX"
PARAISO:15 8:10 SANTA CRUZ 6:15 7:50




A suspense-packed mystery that involves the current
widespread interest in hypnotism OPENS AT THE LUX.
Starring Edward G. Robinson in one of bis most dynamic
roles, the picture, "NIGHTMARE," poses the fascinating
question, can a person commit murder while under a hyp hypnotic
notic hypnotic spell, and be unaware of it? A Jess musician, dreams
that he killed a man. The dream is so vivid, that he ia cer certain
tain certain it actually took place. When he goes to his brother-in-law,
a detective, the latter Is inclined to pooh-pooh the
story. But when a murder man is discovered-under the cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances described in the dream, the detective is con confronted
fronted confronted with the strangest case of his career. See Edward

Sparkling New Cart fo Oriv at Your Own

Rent by ithe hour, day
week or longer. Just show
your driver's license and
Drooei identification.
Drive a new 1956 Hertz car.
One low rate includes all
gasoline, oil even proper
Insurance and extra passengers.


virory HINT A CAR
Call Hertz te reserve car-eaywhtra
Fiesta Car Rentals
. .a

of Panama, Inc. -J

Colon 74


Panama 3-4568

r a
I mr&!l Cmrnl i



Add a square of V



r f" I '' '.V
to your. hot starch...

With SATIN A your iron glides smoothly and ;
easily. It eliminates sticking, pulling, bunching :
You'll be amazed how SAT1NA cuts down ironing

time on every starched item in your basket J
Qotfaes stay crisp and clean longer!

You'll be pleased at. how much nicer your starch
ed ironing looks and feels SATIN A leaves your
clothes 50 smooth and frcsh-smclling-gives your

clothes a beautiful, "like new" finish

....'.a. u

del the big ironing oicf in,
the little package today I




moxdat, srrrrra it.


Brooklyn Needs Three
Outs To Ta
Other Game Scheduled
NEW YORK, Sept. 24 (UP) Opportunity
knocks twice tonight for the Brooklyn Dodgers to
take .tactical command of a National League pen pennant
nant pennant race that's in "suspended animation" for 24

Even the official standings to today
day today Aoa present a clear picture
of this craziest, most-mixed-up
of all races. They show the Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee Braves leading the
Dodirersv a half earne but they
don't show that the world
champions need only three lit
tle putouta to mak yeswraays
suspended game with the Pitts
burgh pirates an 8-3 victory ana
go- info first place by one point.
Thenf-the- Dodgers would have
the second opportunity to beat
the Pirates In the reguiany reguiany-scheduled
scheduled reguiany-scheduled night game and -go a
half-game ahead of the Braves
with the added advantage of
having one more game to play
than Milwaukee. That "extra
game" is Brooklyn's protection
tonight. The Dodgers would "re "remain"
main" "remain" in second place by losing
the regularly-scheduled game
but still could make It up by
winning the extra game on
their, schedule,
ClemXabine (9-6) Is expect-
ed to pitch for the Dodgers inv
- the reilar game with Bab
Fr end (16-16) going: for the
PiratesFriend has beaten the
Dodrer three times this year;,
and only last Thursday topped
- the Brav, M.' '; ;:-
When-and there's- v always
that wei little "if" the Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers officially close out the sus suspended
pended suspended victory,? Don Newcombe
will be.fredtted with his 26th
win of 'ithe- season. The : big
right-htBider was touched for
eight hits but the Dodgers sup supported
ported supported him with a 12-hlt attack
that included two homers and a
single by Gil Hodges. Duke Sni Snider
der Snider anc Roy Campanella also
weighed In with two hits each
for the Dodgers.
Bill Bruton smashed, a. grand grand-slam
slam grand-slam of Bruton'g career."
The Cincinnati Kedlegsy re refusing'
fusing' refusing' to give up in the face, of
overwhelming odds, moved to
within; a game and a half of
first place when they beat the
St. Lopis Cardinals, 3-3 and 5-4.
Ed Bailey's lOth-lnning plnch plnch-homef
homef plnch-homef won the opener while
three-run homer by Gus Bell
and Wally Post's 36th round round-trlpper
trlpper round-trlpper powered the Redlegs to
victory In the nightcap. Rookies
Don Gross and Tom Acker were
the winning pitchers although
Acker needed help from Buster
Freeman, who mad" his 6lst re relief
lief relief appearance In the nlghttcap.
' The Redlegs' four homers
ralsed their season total to 220
Todot Sncanto 35 20
''1 Jack Warner In
Margaret Lockwood in
Today IDEAL 20'- .70
j Lex Barker in
"Tatzan's Magic Fountain"
" J Plus: -BRAIN

SO modern 'Santa" ships uniting thi
Americas with fast and frequent
; : service.


S.S. "SANTA MARIA" ...... f

S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA" Sail Cristobal, CZ..Sept. 25
S.S. "SANTA BARBARA" Sails Cristobal, C.Z. ,...Oct. 2
S.S. "SANTA FE" Due Balboa, OZ. V,'.'.,.;'' '..Sept 24
SJS. "SANTA ADELA" Due Balboa, OZ. ,U Sept. 28 i
SS. "SANTA ANITA" ......Sails Cristobal. C" Oct. W L


CRISTOBAL: 2131-2135

one short of the major
league record held by the 1917
New York Giants. v : A
Stan Lopata hit his 31st and

32nd homers to set a club record
for a righthanded batter and
Curt Simmons Ditched a four-
hitter to give the Philadelphia
Phillies a 6-2 decision over tne
Giants In the other NX. game.
Mickey Mantle singled as a
pinch hitter and opened Up a
big lead over Ted Williams in
the American League batting
race as the New York Yankees
downed the Boston Red Sox,
7-4. Mantle lifted his average
to .3555 while WUTams, bitless
in three tries, dipped to .3497.
Frank Lary became the De
troit Tigers' first 20-game win
ner since 1948 when he pitched
a two-hitter to beat the Cleve
land Indians, 11-1. The Tigers
backed un Lary with a 19-hit
attack to which Frank Boning-
and Charley Maxwell contribut
ed homers. Lary has won 16 of
his last 19 decisions. ; v,'
The Kansas City Athletics
edged out Billy Pierce, 3-2. In
their .' opener but the Chicago
White Sox bounced back with a
5-1 triumph as Gerry Staley won
nis eientn game and tne Baitt
more Orioles clinched sixth
place with a 6-0 verdict over the
Washington senators In other
AA. activity. Connie Johnson
fanned nine to register his ninth
win for the orioles.
Bruton, whose grand (lam
homer was the key blow as the
Braves regained first place.
Lauro Salas Scores
Ninth Round Kayo
Over Lou Filippo
HOLLYWOOD, Calif.. Sept. 22
(UP) Former world light lightweight
weight lightweight champion Lauro Salas
Saturday night stopped Lou Fi
lippo of Rivera in one minute 30
seconds of the ninth round of a
scheduled 10-round main event
at the Legion Stadium.
Salas 129V,, Los Angeles,
scored the victory in a bloody
battle witnessed by a crowd of
4,000 fans.
Flllnnn "13S hit. th. ranvac In
the third round after suffering
head blows which opened a gash
under his left eye. Both fighters
were hnthert in hlnnd frn mthe
wound until the ring physician
swppeu tne oout.
Salas fought, only in spurts
and. all three officials had Filip Filippo
po Filippo ahead going into the ninth
despite the lop-sided third
round. Salas was a 10-7 favorite
going into the ring.
Cristobal, C.
- f AN AM A: 2-055
1507 2159

Toronto Seeks

To Clinch I L
'Cup' Tonight
ROCHESTER, N.Y., Sept. 24
(UP) The Toronto Maple Leafs,
who 'are leaving a trail; of bro
ken international League play playoff
off playoff records behind them on their
march to the "Little World Se
ries" against Indianapolis, can
clinch the Governor's Cup with
a win over the Rochester Red
Wings tonight
Sunaay, tne rea-not Leais
added still another record to
their growing list of team and
individual accomplishments,
as they nipped the Rochester
Redwings, 5-3, to move out
ahead 'n the playoffs, three
games to two.
This time it was Sam Jethroe
who carved himself a niche in
the record book by blasting a
nome run an tne seventh inning
with Leaf pitcher Don Johnson
on base. Tne circuit smash serv served
ed served a three-fold purpose.
He broke a 3-3 tie. enabled
Toronto to win the game, and
gave jethroe 41 total bases bit
in the playoffs surpassing a
previous record total of 37 bases
set by Hank Sauer of Syracuse
in 1947.
Jelthroe, Leaf catcher Carl Sa Sa-watski
watski Sa-watski and' outfielder Lew Mor Morton
ton Morton all have excellent chances
of breaking the International
League playoff home run rec
, Sawatskl, with six' circuit
clouts, has tied the existing
record and Jethroe and Mor Morton
ton Morton each have five home runsv
Collectively, the Leafs kept up
their pulverlzlns; offensive nace
yesterday. Going into tonight's
game their 11th of the playoffs
the Leafs have amassed 113
hits, 19 homers and 60 runs all
unofficial team records.
The history-makine serle. re
sumes at Toronto, tonight' The
Red Wings, riddled with injuries
are expected to send ""Cotton"
ueai against Toronto's Ross
Grimsley in a last-ditch effort
mi stay anve.
(Based on 350 official at bats)
Player, Clnb
Aaron, Mil.
Vlrdon. Pitt
g ab r h prt
149 591 105 192 .325
152 560 75 180 .321
150 572 82 178 .311
142 521 64 161 .309
144 570 89 175 .307
144 521 85 160 .307
Muslal, St: L.
Clemente, p,
Bover. St r.
Moon, St. L.
Mantle. N Y. Mi S9 in inn
Williams, B. 131 383 68 134 .350
.uenn, uet. 140 567 90 188 .332
Maxwell, D. 135 476 95 157 .330
rueman, Bai. 125 421 61 134 .318
Mantle, Yanks ... 51
Snider, Dodgers .......I; 39
Robinson, Redlegs ...... 38
Adcock, Braves 37
Post, Redlegs 36
Mathews, Braves ....... 35
Mantle, Yanks m
Kaline, Tigers ......... 123
Simpson, Athletics ..... 106
Musial, Cards i.. ...... 105
Berra,. Yanks ........ 103
Mantle, Yankees.
Robinson, Redlegs
oniaer, uoagers
Aaron, Braves
Fox, White Sox
Aaron, Braves ......... 192
Kuenn, Tigers ......... 188
Mdntle, Yanks .,.,, 187
Ashburn, Phils ........ 186
Kaline, Tigers ......... 186
.(Based on 16 Decisions)
- W I. : Pr
Newcombe. Dodeers ..25 A unn
Ford, Yanks 19 5 .792
r reeman. Keuiegs w 13
Buhl, Braves
18 8
Pierce, White Sox. . .20 8 .690
Sports Shorts
MOSCOW. Rent. 24 fTTPi
Hungary beat Russia by one goal
to zero In their international
soccer game here yesterday.
Hauume score was one-zero.
. Aithm tnd Bronchitis attack r
' poisonous to youf body, undrtnln
your strength, ruin your hulth, tnd
weaken your heart Mendscs quickly
starts to work throuh the blood to
overcome Asthma and Bronchitis at attacks.
tacks. attacks. Helps dissolve strangling mu mums,
ms, mums, promotes free, easy breathing.
Mendsco's action Is quick even in
very old and stubborn cases. Get
Mendae from any drugstore today,
and see how moch better you sleep and
breathe tonight, how much Improved
-ynn feel tomorrow. Mendsee fights
Asthma, Bronchttla and Bay Fever.

Grid Season An Infant But


" .N,"Si'(

NEWCOMBE BLASTS TWO Dodger hurler Don Newcombe Is
greeted at home plate after hitting his first home run of the
season in the second inning of the game between Brooklyn
and St. Louis In New York. Don blasted a second homer In
the third inning. Looking on are umpire Frank Dascolt and
Card's catcher Hal Smith. Brooklyn won, 17-2.

Florida 26, Miss. State 0
South Carolina 7, Duke 0
F.S.U. 47,- Ohio U. 7 1.
Ga. Tech 14, Kentucky
Mexico Tech 20,, UM Frosh 16
Syracuse 26, Maryland 12
Vanderbilt 14, Georgia 0 ,. ....
N. C. State 26, N. Carolina 6
Rice 20, Alabama 13
Stetson 7, JE. Carolina 7
Tulane 21, V.P.L 14
, Ole Hiss, 45, Nl.'Tex. St..0 ,-,
Clemsoni27t Presbyterian ,: :
; Citadel 20, Newberry 20 ;..,
W. Forest 39, Wm. & Mary 0
Virginia 18, V. M. I..0 :
SW. Tenn. 27, Sewanee 7
Tampa. 16, Morris Harvey .0
Lenoir Rhyne 13, Wofford 7
Flo. St. 19, Murray 18
Centre 13, Wilmington 0
Appalachian 19, W. Caro. 7
Miss. Southern 14, La. Tech 0
Richmond 38, Ran-Macon 0
Hamp-Syd. 18, Bridgewater 6
Emory-Henry 15 Tenn. West. 0
Pitt 14, West Virginia 13 :
Lehigh 26, Gettysburg 7
Rutgers 33, Ohio Wesleyan 13
West Chester 10, Delaware 7
Penn Military 14, Wagner 7
Buffalo 26, Cortland 12, v
Clarion 13, Edinboro 6 ;
Upsala 22 'St. Lawrence 0
Springfield 41, Conn 12 v 4 ;
Denison 18, Cal. (Pa) 7 ; w
N. Haven 28, Shippensburg 0
Brockport 32 Montclair 7
Kings 33, Montclair 7
Kings 33, Kutztown 14
E. Stroudsburg 33, Mill'vle (
W. Md. 12,-Dickinson 6
R. I. 13, Northeastern 12 r
Potomac 24, W. Va. Tech 0
Lafayette 26, Muhlenberg 0
Amn. Int. 6, Mass. 6 ;
Bucknell 13, Albright 0. ;
Norwich 0, Bridgeport 0
Baldwin Wallace 21, Geneva 0
W. Liberty 20, Waynesburg 0
Hofstra 40, Wilkes 0
MIDWEST ; ', ;
Nebraska 34, S. Dakota 6
Detroit 20, Marquette .7
Xavier (0) 30, Marshall
Ind. State 13, E. 111. 7
Mo. Valley 41 Millikin 18
Cen. Mich. 14, W. Michigan 7
Geo-. Wash. 7 Miami Cr 6
Findlay 21, Ind. Central 7 w
Coe 26, Grinnell 0
Evansville 21, Depauw 13
Okla, A.aM. 13, Kan. St. 7
Oregon State 19, Missouri 13 -Knox
13, Carleton 0
St. Olaf 31, Lawrence 13
111. Nor. 7, Bradley 7
W. St. Col. 21.. Youngstown T,.
Westminster 14, E. Mont. 6
Upper Iowa 19, Wartburg 19
Wabash 26, Albion 7
N. Mich. 32, Alma 0
Mont. St. 33, N. Dakota 13
Idaho State 20 Nevada 6
Adrian 27, Defiance 6
Otterbein 47, Ohio No.
Hanover 20, Manchester 7
Franklin 21y Taylor 0
Anderson 55, Earlham 7
Valparaiso 7, Kalamazoo 6
Dayton 19, Cincinnati 13.
Hilisdale 16, E. Mich. 7
St.-Cloud 16, Mich. Tech 12
Ferris Inst 20,. Olivet 13
Bowling Green 17, Kent St. 0
Wittenberg 34, Akron 14 r
Louisville 27, Toledo 12
Beloit 13, Lake Forest 7
Heidelberg 41 Hope 12
Wooster 13, Ashland 8
Gen. Beadle 14, Bethel 13
N. D. St. 42, Augustana 7
S. D. St. 7 N. W. Mo. St. 0
Muskingum 27 Mt. Union 13 1
Simpson 32, la. Cen. 6
Southern 7, E. Cen. Okla. 6
Cul-Stockton 18, Tarkio 7
Wm. Jewell 35, Ottawa 7
Kan. Wes. 20, Neb. Wes. 6
Doane 14, McPherson 7
Kearney 18, Ft Hays 6
Emporia 27, Friends 19
Baker 7, S. W. Kansas 6 v
St Benedicts 12, Kirksvle I

Scares Coaches

1 ,. ::, j.,-

E. .New Mex. 13, Washburn 0
No. Illinois 7, Wheaton 8
N. Cen. 111. 13, Rose Poly 7
W. Va Wes. 6, Marietta 0
S.M.TJ. 19, Notre Dam 13'
TT C. U. 32, Kansas 0
Arkansas 21, Hard-Simra. 6
Texas A. a M. 19, Villanova 0
McNeese 24, SW Okla.: 7
So. CaL 44, Texas 20 ? -
Washington 53, Idaho 2L '
Baylor 7, California &
Oregon 35, Colorado 0
Whitworth 21r Williamette 0
Linfield 0, Portland St. 0
L. A, Valley 32 San Mateo 7
Bucknell 13, Albright 0
. Bale.-Wallace 21, Geneva 0
Hofstra 40, Wilkes 0
Bridgeport 0, Norwich 0 I
W. Liberty 20, Waynesburg 0
W. Va. Wesleyan 6, Marietta 0
Fairmont S3, D, Elkins 6
.:.,i:,S0UTH $
S. Carolina 7, Duke 0
Vanderbilt 14, Georgia 0
Tampa 16, Morris Harvey 0
,Fla. State 47, Ohio Uuiv. 7
Alabama A4M 7, Lane 0 1
Southwestern 27, Sewanee 7
Miss. Vocational 101, Rust 0
Richmond 38, Rand-Maco n 0
The Citadel 20, Newberry 20
Fla. A&M 25, N.C. College 0
Appalachian 19, Carolina 7
Florence St. 19, Murray 18 1
McNeese 24, S. W. Okla. 7
Miss. Southern 14, La. Tech 0
Emory ft Henry 15, T. Wes. 0
Clemson 27, Presbyterian 7
Lenoir-Rhyne 13, Wofford 7
Stetson 7, E. Carolina 7
Morris Brown 19, Benedict 0
N.C. AaT 26. W. Va. St 7
M. State 14, Tenn Tech 14
W.. Kentucky 12, East Tenn I
Memphis Navy 7, Howard 0
Morehead 13, C. Newman 0
N'east La, 21, S. F. Austin 7
Md. Stat 10, Va. State 7
Grambling 33, Alcorn A&M 12
S'east'n La, 42, S'w'ern La. 0
Millsaps 13, Ouachita 6 ;
'Jackson St 20, Prairie View 12
La. college 26, Ark. Tech. 7
Delta State 25, Miss. College 0
Dayton 19, Cincinnati 13 ""
Bowling Green-17, Kent St. 0
Heidelberg 41, Hope 12
Wittenberg 34, Akron 14
Wooster, 13, Ashland 8
'Anderson 35, Earlham 7 ,'
Valparaiso 7, Kalamazoo 6'
St. Cloud 16, Mich. Tech 12
Ferris 20, Olivet 13
Hillsdale 16, East Mich. 7
Lincoln (Mo) 13, Pine Bluff 9
Coe 26, Grinnell 0
N. Illinois 7, Wheaton 6
' Muskingum 27, Mt. Union 13
N. C. 111. 13, Rose Poly 7
Centre 13, Wilmington 0
Beadle SD)14, Bethel (M) 13
in. u. Mate 42, Augustana 7
S. D. SUte 7, N. W. Missouri
Monmouth 28, Ripon 28
Rolla Mines 20 Carthage 6
Sterling 28, Bethany (K) 0
S. Illinois 40, 111. Wesleyan 0
Pbeh. (Kan) 19. SDrinsfiteiH T
N. W. Okla 31, Bethel (Kan) 25
Southern (SD) 21, Concordia 12
Beloit u, Lane f orest 7
SI. Norbert 26, Caroll 20
Whitewater 27, Wis (Mil Br) 13
riaiceviue u, oievens ru 0
Eau Claire 18, Stout 12 ,'
River Falls 39, La Crosse T
Superior (Wis) 31, Oshkosh 0
Louisville- 27. Toledo 12
N..E. Okla. 27, Emporia (K) 12
N. Mex. mil z, ranbandle 7
Chardon 6, Yankton 0
McAlester 7, Gus. Adolphus 6
N'thern (SD), Moorhead 13
Concordia 21, Minn. Duluth 0
Huron (SD) 40 Black Hills 14 1


NEW YORK. Sept 14 (UP)
Tne 1956 college football season
still la an infant, but already
"favorite" is a word used, to
scare coaches.
. You cant blame the Jittery
tutors, either. In view of what
happened to Notre Dame, Mary Maryland,
land, Maryland, North Carolina, Duke, and
Georgia on the first big Satur
day of the season emphatic de-
ieats wner victory Had been
confidently expected. v
Notre Dame case could be
a warning to all for the Irish,
13-point favorites, suffered
suffered their first pening
game defeat In 21 yean to
Southern Methodist, 19-13, as
Junior Charley Arnold passed
for one mustang TJ). and ran
to another. It may be a long
season for the Irish, whose
aophomor itnemqn sometimes
played as green as their jer jerseys.
seys. jerseys. ,-..
Maryland, the nation's No.- 3
team a year ago hopintr to stay
among the elite under new
coach Tommy Mont, suffered a,
26-12 battering from Syracuse,
which turned loose 212-pound
back Jimmy Brown to score two
touchdowns and set up another
with a 78-yard run. The Terra
pins will try-to recuperate this
week against Wake Forest t.
Maryland coach Jim Tatum
switched to North Carolina this
year, but he couldn't escape the
upset Gremlins. Wearlna North
Carolina state uniforms, they
beat Tatum's Tar Heels for the
first (time in 14 vears. 26-6. Duke.
co-Auanuc coast Conference
champions with Maryland last
year, was rocked by South Car
ouna, 7-0, ana vanderbilt drub'
bed Georgia. 14-0. v"
Pittsburgh, touted as one of
tne East's top teams, barely es escaped
caped escaped the upset wave with a 14
13 triumph over West Virginia
wun tne neip or two key fum fumble
ble fumble recoveries and a pass inter
ception, - i V- A-.f, a., .u,
So, of the five teams ranked
among last year's top It who
played this weekend. U.CLA.
(13-7 over Utah Friday),. Texas
Christian (32-1 over Kansas),
and Georgia Tech (14-6) over
Kentucky in the nationally,
televised game) 'won, and Ma
ryland and Notre Dame lost.
Texas Christian and Notre
Dame are the pnly members of
the top 10 who will bo idle this
week. )
Naitional champion Oklahoma
opens Its season at home acrainst
raiums nona Carolina team;
Micnigan St. (No. 2) opens a-
gainst Stanford, which romped
over Washington St, 40-26; Ma
ryland visits wake Forest, a 39-
0 victory over William and Ma Mary;
ry; Mary; U.CX.A. probably will be an
underdog against Michigan; O O-hio
hio O-hio State (No. 6) opens against
Nebraska; Georgia Tech clashes
with S.M.U. at night in Jackson
ville, Fla.: Mississippi (No. 9)
visits Kentucky;, and Auburn
(No. 10) plays Tennessee in Bir
mingham; Ala. :L
Sports Shorts
PARIS. Sept 34 (UP) French
warld amateur sprint champion
Jacques Rosseau defeated his
toughest rival Batiz of .Argenti .Argentina,
na, .Argentina, yesterday In a six-man
match aft the pare Des Princes
here, :; ;;.,..
Rosseau won the final nladngs
with three points followed by
Verdun of France, five points,
Batiz of Argentine and Gruchet
of France, six points.
DENVER, Sept 24 (UP) The
Indianapolis Indians won the
American Association final play playoffs,
offs, playoffs, four v games, to nothing,
when they defeated Denver 6-1
Saturday nignt.
The llnescore:
Lindlahapolis 002 010 013 S 10 0
Denver 000 001 000 1 10 1
Daley and Jones; Freeman,
Lasorda (3) and Johnson. LP;
Freeman. HRs: Regalado, Ma Maris.
ris. Maris. .' - :
D'inson (ND) 47. Bottineau 0
Wes'yan (SD) 20, S. D. Mines 0
Bemidji 18, Jamest'n (ND) 7 I
SMU 19, Notre Dame 13 :
Rice 20, Alabama 13
South. Cal. 44, Texas 20 'J
Trinity (Tex) 12, Tex. Ail 7 1
Tex. Western 17, Tex. Tech 13
Ab. Christian 13, E. Texas 6
Lamar Tech 6, N'western i
Paul Quinn 20, Tex. Col. 14
SE. Okla 19, Austin :
West Texas 33, McMurry 7 i
Of arks 6. Ark. AaM 6
'S.E.Missouri 33, Ark. St. Tech 20
N. Mexico 14, N. Mex. ASH 8
Wyoming 26. Arizona 20
Ariz. St. (Tempe) 37, Wichita 9
Midw. (Tex) 32, Natl. V. 13
Stanford 40, Wash. State 26
. Utah State 18. Denver 13
Fresno State 26, Brig. Young 13
Colo. State 13, Colo. College 0
Col. of Pacific 39, CoL AaM 14
Unfield 0, Port. State 0
San Jose State 26, Drake 7
L. Beach (Calif) 14, Occ'tal 13
CoL of Idaho 40, East Ore. 13


II:i!:u:I U:;
Trima to t n-i.
Milwaukee M $0 06
xBrooklyn . 88 59 99
m"u n .ass 154
pdelphla ,19 II .463 20
xPlttsburgh (5 (3 .439 24
New York. 64 86 .427 2
Chtcag. U -91 J89 31
xsospended fame not, Included
Brooklyn at Pittsburgh (N)
Only game scheduled.
TESTER!) A va dhititi
Game inswnH with i.
. me wp 01 stn inn'ng, to be
completed before start of regu regular
lar regular same tonic-lit. 1
Brooklyn m 104 198 1J 1
Pittsburgh 101 100 60 3 S 1
Newcombe and Campanella.
Hall. Klnr af.m... n-n..
as. i, ( unci,
Face, Waters, Garber and Shep-
"It. X
'chicara Ana ana si a a
Milwaukee 000 214 OOx 7 8 6
nusn valentinetti, Da-
,vis, Hacker and Landrith.
mini (H-), Conley and Rice,
(First Game)
St. Ijinic AA9 ana ana a 1 r
Cincinnati 10 100 00613 S
ronoisxy (-i4) and Katt
Gross (3-0) and Burgess.
(Second Rims)
at. Louis 000 020 0024 v I
Cincinnati 100 040 00xv-S
i wenmeier
and Smith.
(11-11), Schmidt
Acker (4-3),
Freeman and
Philadelphia 006 310 110 l
New York 00 000 oat 4 1
Simmons (14-10) and Lopata,
w-av;, uiueneld. Rjd Rjd-sik,
sik, Rjd-sik, McCall and Westrum.
Team To 20
Over B.H.S.
The White team. nai 'kw m..1
power of Bruce Ratpmnn a th
speed of Danny WinkTosky scored
uiree iimes m the second half to
defeat the Red wquad 20 to 7 in
Balboa High School annual intra-i
Squad Same. Rntpman i. r m a
twice in the third quarter on
piunges oi ana a yards, while
Winklosky and Larry Eastman
combined to frpruto th
keep and lateral play that was
swu ior o yaras ana 6 points- in
uw luuriu quarter.
Owen Suthnrlanrf
on a handoff outsidet ackle for the
Red's only tally late In the fourth
Quarter. Eastman tAAcA h.
- wuuu ... A-
tra points for the Whites on miar-
ieroCK sneaxs. whire Ritphi a
More, Red quarterback foiled out
to hii richt Till tYlA UK Mitlttf f A si
, . C3 aaV VMS WUUIt i VI
bis team.
The first half nhi a.m.
r. vuio xui i
two thinffs. On thot k. I
iiciais aetected no less than 11
ruies intracuons in thesecond
quarter and thus gained more
yams man eiuier team, while the
other outstanding feature was that
the quarter; took 45 minutes to
Aside from lha
nened. The bovs with nnlv 11 an.
ctlces under their belts, where.
nairurauy going to commit their
share of errors and blunders. The
two teams nnahwl nth..
round largely between the t w o1
uuny yaras nnes with nn e 1 y h e r
team able to gei tlieir offense to
function more than spasmodically.
The White team took the kick kick-off
off kick-off to start the third quarter and
went to work with a vengance.1
The bis! ffainrr wm1 a luunilfnl
running pass tossed by Winkloskyl
imo me waning irms of Larry
Slegel who has gotten completely
behind the defontWa Thie
for 30 yards; and seemed to upset1
we ea team completely.
-On the next play, Raul Barbara,
Whose running wa a nloaaant
surprise, smacked off tackle and
weni a yaras to tne Reds 8. From
there Larry Eastman, White
SODhomore auartcrharlr whn riiri a
very commendable job In his first
u y, ioucu on uruce naieman ms
250 pound fullback. Bateman went
the 8 yards down the middle and
carried three tacklers into the end
Zom with him. Y'inklisky failed
to make the try.
Shortly aftpr talrtna (ha fnTlnminir
kickoff Joe Reynolds fumbled and
me wniie team recovered on the
Red 40. Eastman gave the ball to
his speed merchant, Winklosky,
who promptely went 26 yards be before
fore before being hauled down. Bateman
then added 20 yards of his down
to the cause, a S yard penalty for
offside against the defenders, and
Bateman went the last 5 to score.



tarrlca Lcr:
W L Pet GB t
lea mi xe
Pet GB
New York . s
J70 10V4J
-561 12
J37 lS'fi
AVI 17
,439 30 i
J89 37f
J36 454
Cleveland is
Chicaro - si
Boston , go
!roit . 78
Baltimore 4 65
Washington 58
Kansas City 50
Chicago at Detroit ,'
New York at Baltimore (N).
Only games scheduled.-
, YESTFRIIA va srcin mm
. - nn4UUS
Boston, .-. 020 002 100 4 a a
Coleman. Grim (6.4) nl
ra. .-," i .
Brewer il .) rvAt.iJ
Cleveland 000 000 110 I t J 1
Detroit 141000 50X 11 li a
Lemon fM.111 rat ar.
leski and Began, v ;
iry (20-13) and Wilson. (
(First namAiTr
iKansas City 009 003 0003 10 1
Chicago 001001000 X 0 1
Gorman (9-10) and Smith.
Fiercs (20-9) and Lollax, Mesa.
(SeeonA r.imm ',-
Kansas City 000 010 0001 ft t
vmcago S3P J10 OlX t t
Craddock (t.Vi fii-imi..'
I low, Shanti, Harrington, McMa-
uau ana anompson. 4 j
siaiey (i-j) and Lollar.
wasningiom 999 600 0003 -,1 f
Baltimore 201 100 20x I 11 1
Stnhha Url..l".l.a
iinam ug
Johnson (9-11) and Triandos.
Paces VIiite
- 7 Victory
Red Squad
He again carried two or thr. tai.
f1"1 the promised land as ho
bulled his way. through the Bed
team.. Eastman sneaked for ths

drive going as the fourth' quarter
got underway when Bud Crudts
tatereepted a Joe Reynolds pass."
On the next play, Eastman exer.'

cisea the option and kept the ball,'
cut throught his own left side and
went about 15 yards. Just as he
was hit he tossed a neat lateral to
his trailer, Winklosky, who turned
on his speed to go untouched for
fmal 20 yards and the third White
score. This was the most thrilling
piayot the baU game, and also
one of the best from the technical
point of vew. Eastman added ths
point with a sneak. v,
This one seemed to sting th
Reds into life. With MORE AND
Sutherland carrying- they moved
the ball down to the 24 yard line
Hera More handed nft tn Snttm.
land, who gave a great display of
power running as ne bowled over
two tacklers on his 24 yard jaunt
to the end zone. More rolled out
to his right for the point.
Two prays after the next kickoff
the gun sounded to end th game,
and the 1956 Canal' Zone football
season had been inaugurated.
Ross Anderson,' Bulldog h a d
rnarh. nrhA wafohail 'th atMA
- .uv ,.111.
from the press box, admitted ho
was a great deal of work need d
on blocking on tackling yet, but
felt that the execution of the plays
and the willingness of the boxs to
mix it up where good omens for
the coming season. v v
Ritchie More, Owen Suther Sutherland,
land, Sutherland, Dan Winklosky, Raul Bar Barbara,
bara, Barbara, Bruce Bateman, and Lar
ry i-astman all looked Impressive
as backs. Jack Winklosky and
George Barbier showed well as
defensive ends, and Larry Siegel
looked like the best of the offensive offensive-ends.'
ends.' offensive-ends.' Bob Fearon opened soma
nice holes as an offensive tackle,
while Kenny Morris was a stand
out both offensively and defen defensively
sively defensively as a guard.
From what was seen in this
game, inexperience in the for forward
ward forward wall, lack of depth in tha
backfield, and a rather potty
kicking gam- are an areas that
will need much work if the Bull
dogs are to repeat as League
champions. ,
Backfield speed, depth at
quarterback, better than usualp
passing, size, and desire all can
be marked on the credit aide for
the Bulldogs.

'cmkeesGolnio Series Rested, BwNoiQiMMave






1 I

NEW YORK ("NEA) If you
va rnalnr leame manager.'

wwuu jrvu mil wr i

A yawning winner by u inn,
leneths on SeDt. 18. such as Cajey

4; Stengel of the Yankees, or a man
,! making the decisions fur-a club
i- battling right down to the .cashiers
window like tht Dodger' Walter
I Alston and the Braves' Fred
I I The answer is abvious, of course

Smokey Alston and the little man terday demonstrated

, running, uie uuwau,ce ciuu wiMuuiean

much preier to be in irot ess

i Steneel i. enviable oosiuon.

; considerable easier on the ulcers; Jof MCOnd off the mark set by

' "S?ngxTe Sri V1"?,8-' ; ' Alhajar only a half hour before
C The New York club's usual- easy J m tri c0-feature. :

I .iT. Both -horse, were Impressive

winners In their respective di-

nto, Alhajar Top

Track Record In Mile

- The' Stud. El Aguila'a highly ; SIXTH RACE
rated and reporiealy expeiia.Sjl Quiescence 17.20, $4.
Chilean bred colt Opulento yes-'fc Dawn Seng S3.60.
terdav demonstrated that hef crvrvrn warr ;

ould ... .reaUyturn m the .-speed vengailw S11.M, $4.20.'
1 when right a he stepped n 2xjentaUiU $Ut


it coast, before, .the .World, Series,
loads of time to experiment .and
! juggle pitchers and try t I i n d
j starts, behind .White? Ford. ; r'
4 It alsb gave' thef Bronx outfit I

i fortnight in which to h e coot
SH even more complacent., which is

the biggest dangei next to the fact

visions for First Series Imported
thoroughbreds, for a purs of
1700. .wN. r. "4, i -4 s :
: .Alhajar. scored, by a length
head of Cachafaz, Empire Hon

ey, Begonia and Lucky Test In
thriller to which "the last four

that k'nni ia tha : R(imhr' inn namarf hnr hnnrnart at. the

1 established -World genes pitcher. : i finish line. ; ..;

i..A case easily can -be-built ithaTnto the ground,. opened a three-

length lead midway down -lae

held-, on to

. 1 : other way -round, too.

Baseball is a game" of
. rfl turn and? the National



.". of what Fred Haney went .f'rikt'-''.
' bream nursueri instead of the pursued in a white hot run to the wire. 15.. ;'droD for a base hit i

V the nutneia ana ununiea nu iwi, ucjcicmij. "";, w

homestretch and

rnrA nv tuiiv m lriir I n inn n 1 1 rr

wm-wiU b wlling.-Thr Brooks! taalf ov' Blaiemer and Kadlr;
of Bravee .will not have o be rear Blakemer wound un a nee In

wakened, Jof they will have. h! front of. the odds-on mutnela

no-chance to let down. Alston ana

Haney had no opportunity to rotate

Wnshinffton. Virginia lecn


Threaten West Virginia's



oii autumn leaves In

a Florida hurricane Wednesday

uht at t.h DiablO BOWling iu-

"i.,T V two acorea ,were-

rolied -.that will stand up for

vM.t nf me season.

' iori. tnok most of the, honors

for the night with .Harry Col'
v,.rtt b win hizh series with i

644, Bud Balcer naa mgn b' "-with
with "-with a 235, and the team rolled
a hard V beat team game of
, in the meantime Seymoiir A A-cencies
cencies A-cencies took two points from the
Atlas Club to take undisputed
first place as ppsl-Cola was be being
ing being blanked hy Branlff Airways.
Five teams are now tied lot sec-
' ond placT two points behind
Seymour Agencies. (
In the individual scores for
the evening Earl Best took sec second
ond second honors with a 245 game and
. ..,1.. f nit whT the fairer sex

DeU Petera acted as though
H t.h dlevs. Bowiins Wll"

k. viinVi fivino Branlff team

Bell had a 585 series which in included
cluded included a stratospheric 231. Thel Thel-ma
ma Thel-ma camby of the Seymour -A-eencies
team continued her exr
cellent bowlinn to take runner-
. ut honors with a 486. series and
. a 189 game.

tviB nnints woodv rolled a nice

559 series to go aiong wa,uv
nrovinnslv mentioned 585. Betty

cdleman also helped a lot with

a 462 series. For tne pepsi-vow
fiv George Riley and Bob To-

land dia tneir nes wiiu wu y
577 and 543. .::. v;V.-;.'' .' :.:-t'


West Virginia Coach

pitchers with the World Series in
view. It wa; get seme runs and

those guya out. Wt tut rest ,au
winter ;,-''.'

There has never been, a -ease of
a hopped-up club being tired in a
World Series, and the near $10,000
check each winning participant gets
now is a sure cure for. that.. .

The Cardinals won the, pennant

on the final afternoon of 1934. with

the Dean brothers working over-!

time and kept right on moving a

gainst the Tigers in. the W e r 1 d


front of the odds-on

choice Kadlr. i
Lowly native sprinter Carlota
equalled the four furlong' record
for local breds held by Tully Bar

when she stepped the half mile

The loneshot nlavers had an

other 'good, day .when Sweet
Windsor, surprised, in the opener

at ooas of S42.80. Other juicy win
odds were Irish profit's $22 and
Venganzas $14.40, No jockey was
able to-score more than once..
;- V.'..S--v
The dividends: -i

j,..,..-.. ,,, it." ' :



1 Irish Froflt $22, $4.(0
2 Mayo Moonlite $3.40.

Qninleia: $i.Bl
1 Alhajar $140, $2.60.
2 Caehafas $30. 1
One-Two: $11.10 .
1-Opultato $8.60.
tojUakemere $2.80.

Manila Opens Up
Six-Piinl lesd
Over Ted Villiams

Legion Junior Ball Team
To Tour Latin America

A United States all-star Araerl- Louisiana, outfielder who hatted
can Legion Junior Baseball team.61J in 1956 Legion competiauc, ;
will' play exhibition games in sev-i other players are Ronald O O-en
en O-en .American countries during a Peterson, Morris, Illinois; Frank
six weeks tour this fall. (Carpin, Richmond, Virginia;
Leaving Miami; Sept. 26 by Pan'Earl P. Kennedy, Powell, Tennes-j
American World Airways for El see; Richard A. Montee, Billing,'
Salvador, the group also will playjMontana; William G. Strait.
teams in Nicaragua, Panama, Cc- Concordia. Kansas: Walter S.

lombia, Venezuela, Puerto Rico Engle, Tucson, Aruona; Merlin

Nlppert, ; Mangum," Okianoma; ..

Jerry Berg, Scappoose, Oregon;

and Cuba.

Headed by

fee-in as

Lew Rriuia, na

tional iunlar baseball cemmic

t toner and former mr league

great, the l payers

s many stares represent

nearly 1,000,000 Leg lan onlor
baseball participants, acrdmg
to 4. Addingten Wagner Leglen
nafianal eammander.

The players.- til-18 years old.

will assemble in Miami on Sept.
21. motel Patricia).- They wilt

snend the next four days working

out together, and being oriented

on the countries they wul visit

Their Latin -expert will be Serge

Martinet nassencer service in

spection- superintendent for PAA's

Laun American Division, in auui-

George Wllhelm, jr., VmelantL
New Jersey; willlamvRoman, De-

trol;, Michigan; June -. .wayne .wayne-Raines,
Raines, .wayne-Raines, 'WhUmire, South' CaroU."..,
na; Wallace Palmer, Portland,-"
Maine; Jan Peter, Dawson, BnihlM';i!n
Minnesota: and Frederick D. ..

Walker, Dover, New Hampshire;

Rounding out the group are ..
Peters Palumbo, Maplewood,
Missouri, and Gilbert Archule-
ta, Albuquerque,, New Mexico, ."', -coaches,
and Dr.' Alfred 1. feo-,)fi
raei, Washington, D..C- team,,R,-,V(
physician. u
The squad's itinerary:, "nm".;
From Miami to San Salvador,

The Series of 1946' had to wait

until the Cardinals took two of 'lSweet Winder !M? i tun.

MORRANTOWN. W. Va. (EA) three from the Dodgers. The Red't-Socorrito $2.60

wt Virginia has won three'80 tow-ropea tne American! i .,w..
West Virginia au won l",f..rf,,. u. fc.h SECOND RACE v

K?aKn.i .DDolil loafed along for week,, yet it wa.,l-'i MJ 3.40.

"rJThlrnSiM t0",DCardinaI get-up-and-go that beat

aU. the honors.

Seymour Agencies 2, Atlas Club 1
. Chuck McOarvey again led the
nay as the Seymour five took
fiver first place with a 570 series.
rhnrlr atruct out the 10th frame

of the second game for a 202
which was Just enough to give
Seymour a one pln.wln over the
Atlas Club. Virgil Camby hit his
airide to help out Erl Bate's well
balance team. For the Atlas Club
it was once again Ted and Myr Myrtle
tle Myrtle Albritton leading the way.
Ted had a 201 game and 537

Branlff Airways 3. 'Pepsi-Cola 0
" woodrow T. Woodcock and
Dell Peters proved too much for
the Pepsi kids as Branlff swept

Tasco Batteries 3, Colonial Ins. t
It was just a case of too much
power in hls match. With the
return anf the Balcers from the

stnte Tasco will be a team to

rwt.m with tfte restt)f th sea

son. Harry. Colbert found the

alleys to his Uking wim gameo
Of 225-221-198 for a 644.
in .h a sAconcT rama the team

had a scratch score of 969 which
Is wod enough to win points in

any or tne leagues. ouu uu -615
and Mac Lane, subbing1 for
wa T.nwBnrip hid a 554 with t

nice 223 game. Al Minor led the
losing Colonial insurancemen
with 566 and 202 game. Hank
RarhPA wa the only other to

bowl near his average.
Tl.ll UalIM aP4 1

Bill Coffey and Bill Rogers led
HiA Ttvnli Motormen into a tie

for second place with 825 and

553 series. Bill coney naa

and 213 games to bring him up
close to the 200 average he will

have at the close of the season.

Reggie Schmidt and Lll Ounn

pitcned in with 4 ana w ae aeries.
ries. aeries. APA team Captain Earl
Best, with a 245 gam salvaged
the second game. APA currently
is handicapped by i the loss of
Bob Bowen who Is recuperating
from an operation and will be

hard to handle upon Bob's re return.?
turn.? return.? -;f y-S i I

Professionally, Im duty .boiind
tn be nessimistic. so let me add

this thought. While we have won
16 straight conference games
since 1952. there have been some

horrendous! close, ones like the

12-7 squeaker witn Virginia lecn
in 1953 and 13-7 tussles with

George Washington in '54 and '55 J

1 pick George wasningion to
five the Mountaineers the most

competition for another title. The

Geuerala. are loaded wim i iei

termen, including halfback, .Mike

Sommeri who ran 89 yards lor a

tnuchdown against us last year.

Paul TUomspson u prooaoiy

best end in the conference, y ;

. i

Ted Williams and Company in the

anal round of tne nig one.

..A day ef rain cam in handy

for the Yankees in the Series of
1951, after the Giants bad com completed
pleted completed their long miracle run and

won the niay-ou with the Dodaers

It gave the accomplished A 1 1 i e

Reynolds required rest.

2 Guarara $i,

First Double: $108.20

1-Olimplco $3.60, $2.40.
2 Apache $3.10. iv,
.. One-Two $7.20
1 Bull Flea $4.30, 2.M.
2-FolleUte $3.60.
; Qniniela: $9.'


Virginia Tech has made a nabitP1!)," Bfrie

There was abourvas much ex

titement at the Yankees' victory I
celebration in tbe clubhouse after
the clincher in Chicago as there1
is in the neighborhood undertak undertaking
ing undertaking establishment or at ,a gal's
fifth wedding. You would have suS-

the peciea mat ine .isomo.ers p.a jusi

won spring rxuiuuion i -? in

Florida. So what? It a : an

1 Carleta $4.$0, $3.

Z raimjkS3.zo.

BOSTON, Sept. 24-i(UP)

Micker Mantle opened up aV

six-point lead in 4be race for
the American League batting
title today because Yankee
pitchers stopped Red Sox
stagger Ted Williams cold oyer

the weekend. v-
Mantle had two hits Satur Saturday
day Saturday Mnd went 1-for-l yester yesterday
day yesterday t lift his average to 3.55S
wh'le Williams went httltsa a a-gajnst
gajnst a-gajnst New York for tht see see-end
end see-end straight game, dipping his
average to .3497.
Mantle,' -who may lie used
apartnglr by manager Casey
Stengel In this last week of the
season, did not start yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's game because of a slight
muscle pull in his right leg.
The Yankees play at Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore tonight. i. .
WiU'ams had three official
times at bat yesterday and
needs 17 in the Red Sox last
five games to reach the 400 at
bats required for Official rec recognition
ognition recognition as batting champion.
Tbe Red Sox are idle today.,

tinn tt niMfi than 90 veara M it- t eMn rni.,..

penence with the airline, Marti-' gua sept -29,' flight 501 PAA.
nei is an old semi-pro baseba'l From ; Managua to Panama,
player, having been member of IUgbt 60l PAA- ',ui.

we vvioan ors m .- From Panama to Barranauil

"The M bo'wVre chosen'on HXJftllEto Caner
basis of their scholastic.arera?esJftoFfro 11t5 Carca5,;

rraWrita-iK-iffil From Caracas to San Juan,
?lt?5.wal)S ?-Ee &nV!Oct. 17. flight 253 Paa. 1. f

D.vl.W'N:,w"U37th" eetrFrom san Juan to Havana;

a member, shows more than six
no-hit games to its credit. Top nit- .Jrom Havana to Miami, .Oct ,.,
ter is Ronnie SipUers of Spencer,' 24, flight 352. HAL. ,,...

tr.. i





. ;
Oaea Nifhtly fcaai ''
.. S:N
Ah-Cn4ltial Salo.

u '.r


uv m m i ar m

wi WJ '.

at the end of

The standings
fhA third week;

Team Won Lost

Seymour Agencies r..'.;
Pepsi Cola ............
Tivoll Motors ; .

Branlff Airway e
Tasco Batteries
Atlas Club i
Colonial insurance .

of giving 'us the closest run, for

thou hv ffnnri arvnmnt eninp

for them again. Their tacklel have

sue and Billy, Cranwell is destin

ed to be one of the top quarter

backs in the South if a 1 a t e-

summer knee operation aoesn t

hold him back. ;

Despite the loss of College ..All-

Stars Frank Pajackowski and E

rik Christensen, Richmond isn't

moaning. JE.d Merrick s boys gave
us iit for a half U4-12) last year,
and the coach expects a fourth

straight winning season.,

William and Mary, down In 1955.

has a few upset thoughts on its

mind the mam reason being that
the year of experience all those
new kids got last year will have

inem raring. ...,-,

Coach- Bill Dole has a full-fledff

ed aerial circus- going at Davidson

sparked -..y old hanqs Dick

Belton and Dyke Little at quarter

back. His best runners, return.

Furman and Virginia Military

will be dominated by sophomores.

They're optimistic, thought. The

Citadel is also, after coming up

with its first winning season since
1942 under Johnny Sauer. The


The Yankees will open the Series i

fresh and relaxed, but the National It
. i it .......

leaguers at reasi wiu noi nave io,
be told, "This is it. Now hear I


That's what thev have- been

doing for five months. -, .


. '; Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the. Ordinary Drawing No. '1959, Sunday, September 23, 1956 a

The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprises the two serif "A" and "B"

Gclf Cocch Could

Win Bi-Match
And Lose Star



Third Prize 7684

first Prize
Second Prize

$ 44,000.00

3,200 00
6600 00

ATHENS,' Ohio (NEA) Be-'

eruiting college athletes often rais

es problems, but Ohio University's!
Kermit Blosser finds himself in si

situation he defies anyone to top.

Blosser, golf coach at OU, has;

won 4 five nud-Amencan uuuer-

ence championships. He recently
announced .that, 18-year-old Larry,
Snyder would enroU later,-, t.hi:i

montn, ;t. -t

Snyder1 Is a home,-grown golf
sensation with- a string of daddie
championships and two Athens
Country Club crowns to his credit

Tht ironic twist: Blosser. wi 11 J



; ISt.M
. ni.M


' 1J2M
' 132.M
" 1JI.M


' rrin
13 W
. 131 M
- I32.M
132 M


132 M
. 132 M
. 132.M
' 132.M

4IM ;
44M .-4SM
4SM .-4SM '4SM
48S8 .;,

' 132.M'
i 132.M
i 132.M
- 132.M
, 132.M

S4M -.
MS8 :
uss J

132. M
, 132 M
. 132 M
, 132M



CMS 132.M
SIM 133 M
C2M 132-M
3 M.MS.M
8458 132 M
558 132 M
MM ..132.M
8758 132-M
8M 132.M
MM 132.M


V 132.M

132 M
132 M

132 .M 18958

SI 58
8258 i

132 M
132 M
' 132.M
" 132 M

558 -M58
758 :
M58 )

. 132.M
132 M
' 1.12.M
; 132.M
- 13I.M

Approiimitioui Derived From First Prize;

freshmen who dominated the- '55 i meet Snyder for the 1956 ; country ;

squad, like quarterback Bo bi club title; As one of the clun kidh-,

Schwarae, will be that much bet


Washington and Lee is Still try

ing to untrack itself after resum resuming
ing resuming football on a deemphaiied ba

sis. f ..

west Virginia is without seven

regulars, most of them making

names for themselves in profes

sional ball. We still have some

good uns who should be able to

handle a schedule bend up : by

the addition of Texas and Miami
of Florida flows hke center
Chuck Howley, ,guard Gene Lath Lath-ey,
ey, Lath-ey, tackle Bill Underdonk and
backs Mickey Tnmarki and Jack
We'll lose' some games, but we're
not crying. .-

sera oomted' out. either-way Blos

ser loses; Snyder, hasn't enrolled

yet, you know.. ;,.

VuDCF nFFP Thr University of Huton! thrr oi m
' ISt f..ilh?rk' inT-ll-Bo ft"!" Thev aro Irfl In right, Owen
; Mulhollan I CurJry j"hron and Dimn.e Ce.y.

By Beans reardon
24 Years in National League
... Written for NEA Service

' QUESTION: A baserunner is
standing on second base when hit

j by a batted, ball.' Is be out? 'Is

; Uiere any situation wncre a nase nase-j
j nase-j ruueer is not out when struck by a

fair DU7 Konme uugan.
Answer: A baserunner is out
whtn hit by a batted ball lht
is fair regardless of whore he is,
mi baa er off.

O. A left-hand relief pitcher

announcea. ine rerm at Dai cnun
(fit will a right-hand pincn-hu
Ut. Can the teem in the field im

mediately come -reck with a right
hand pitcher? : Os car Eusbler
A. Not until the pitcher who
was announced has pitched to
one batter,

virgin rremm

lIUM.k liUIV.ia.syt

It U no lngr n:ary to uffr
from 1m of vigour necounM an
tpreslon, bcau aa Amtrican Ut Ut-ontory
ontory Ut-ontory hu isoovrd tn 't T

to end then troublri.
Thi. Atetirv il In DluuMnt, M8T

to.tak Ublt form, it boluUlr
kimim. and tt brlnflri saw yoi:t

and. vitality to thouaandf. It wofAS
diroetly on tho a istrr
Toa can tt and tea) jroumlf satUns

- Tbi amailns aw c'and and vlfor.

nntovT, tailed vi-tab ",
Brovod bv Uiouaanda tn th United
Ktr. and la now diatributad M

ohemlati htro. .VI-TABS makaa yoa
fel full of TifOr an '"'W ."
yar yoonaar. Oat VI-TABd from
yonr drturmat today to roatoro Visour

ana Kmj. ,.

Approximations Derived From Second Prize
MM H.M IMS 224 M MM tM MSI t2H MM ; 12U MM tMM 7M8 t2M, j Z2lJ2
jTii a""5g sas -,a sit as na ias & ,igl.s:ffls

Approtihiiitionf Derived From Third Prize

mm mm m i3Smm Ih ? J' iLJ3!?
iiiTss alass is; ss as ss ;s? ss a.'-as. is.;.as.
4asjMjBBfjsja r;!!'--'-Wi.?VfnAii.

' t". . .. .. a .i I..1.J.4 i iii iiuin iit win FertT-Four Dollars ($4400 each.

! The Nine Hundred wnoie Means enomg w iuh- :- ,. .-it
: The whole ticket ha. 44 pieces divided in two aeriei -A", fc B" of 22 pieces each.- ----. -;'V

, . T ;,.'..
' ' Signed by: i ALBERTO ALEMAN, GoTetnor ef the Prorlnce of ranama-Ced. 47 12155
' Th Representative of the Treasury RICARDO A. MELENDEZ ".. -'..


atftTt. th wlnnlns tlcketa with tht Ust cipher and with lh io Ian
riU 1 1. c.phara appiy only to tht firat Prut. im (
m.. n.:.A .-a th InH nrt Srrt PrirM ara drawn ieparatCiy lilt tp .,

Pro'nauona art calculatod on Wit fir.. Steond and Thltd Pmtj. in eayo
a bckat ahould earry tht sum ban ai tacta priu. tht heldar l anuuto w

' : r. Sunday, September 23, 1956
' Drawing Number 60 ,
',.-'..' , ; fraction Ticket:
FIRST PRIZE ..... 58 11.00 6220.00
SECOND PRIZE . .58 3.00 60,00
THIRD PRIZE 84 2.00 40.00

llan of Ordinary Drawing No. 1960 which will take v
' place September 30, 195 j v, .
Hit athMt wlH M Mld to aectrdanct wtlk Hit OrllcUl List of raaama t
Ih. ortl .I th" NatiUj Baredrtat Uttcry titaaled ta Cwtral Ana.

. j trartlana aacb daoamlnattd "A

VlflWW T- '

first rant

-a- and

' 1 rtrat frltt, Strtta and H.oi
1 Socond Priu. StriM A and a, a
' I Third Pri. Striea A and a, of
IS Appro unauona, E trial A and B.
t Pruaa, fcrnaa A and of
" to Prizta, Sanaa A and B. of V,
00 Prizta. tria A and M.

8a 000 000 each icrlta
eOO00 aacb acrita
f.WO.M tach aaric
" 220.00 tach Mrlaa
1.100.00 tach twriea
- M M Mch acrna
' 12.00 tach atrita Sartaa A tend B. of I MrlM

" PriMt- arla A and B. of

thibo ran
ISApproxImationi, Strtta A and B o! 8 ',
. S prizta, Strltt A and B. at

Ut OO aacb aana

44 00 tach ttrttt
M M tach ant

13.200 00
' t.800 00
1.820 00
11.800 00
11.800 00

1.80 M

I 1.54 Mi J


' t074 Prl!

TO! At 1149.732 W

Price of o whole ticket
Price of o forty-fourth port 53


jioxovr, j:nr::rrr. n.T"
ite TJ7a Ach TDHzzgj QzeLz MmuM
t Street No. U
Dili CarrasquUla
- NX "B" Street'
' 4tk el July Ave. J St r ..
' AvcTlvoU Ma. 4 v
, juCcBtnl Ave,,' ...
1U Ceatral A venae
i. Pee. a U Oasa Are. Me. 41
-Jaste AmemcM Ava. utttU
; Street No. U
v FARMACIA "SAS" ... :'
' U- Via Poms m
'-. VU Kspaaa Ave.
Agendas Internal, de Publication
,.' e, t Lattery flan ,...':,,.."
.;;.' Central Ave. 4S


' Phone Fanama t-05M
Writ Box L. Balboa, C.Z.
Hours 8 to 12. 1:30 to 3
' Saturdays 8. a.m. to noon.
After hours: Pan 3-1050
Educational. Life. t
Automobile. Fire, etc.
' DR. til 'ABRIGA, 90X
(eMoatte Atieen School rianreuaai
Packcr Shippers Mover.
Phones .2 2451
Learn Mi"f at V:,
Riding t Jumpino, Classes
3 to 5 ... Phone 2-2451,
or by appointmenr.
, classic, popular and jass j
37 Street No. 6-A TeL 3-1596
f Open until ,7:00 P-m. f
Back to school with a smart
A pin curl wave vou can
well afford.
Beauty, Salon
V'-: 'S';-,TeV;2-367tf-'i
Zaharias Weakening
In TainfAP RalllA
GALVESTON, Tex.', Sept. 24
(UP) Babe Zaharias was
steadily weakening today In her
long balttle with cancer and
dnctors said even a minor com-
Tiiirntion mleht induce a crm-
: Ml hanara.",'. .'

Doctors at Jdhn Sealy Hospi- erS gprei)1 today into the upper
tal. where, the :,famedit woman reaches of the British-social re re-athlete
athlete re-athlete has .Imdewno-thwe 4p i gister. i
..tu. : .,otorrl!l Isxuerl the 1' : 1 -" '

first "reallfJtic" statement of her).

condition.-. -.-) 4 'imnony uoynuian,. 20-year-old
; The statement, a lengthy one l eii of Baron Moynihan,. at dawn
In contrast with two and three when, guests t a Rock 'N' RoU
line one-paragraph dally 'Icon- party began throwing botUes out
dltion" ; bulletins issued previ- of the; windows. ;.
1.. '... -.'..''.: .'r.i'i..r-.--.vV;.'...r...- -... I- V

TWwTn-7 f Mr2ahMW ex-f.
eellent morale -her physicians
rmve avoided rzlvinp: discourag
lng reports to the press so long
as Babe might read the reports
and become unnecessarily de
pressed hy them
"in decent weeks,' however,
she has lost interest in newspa-
pers and a realistic- statement
can now De given.
1 ; "BaDe nas conunuea w iuc
ground each week both as to
weight and strengtn. AiuH)uin
vital functions have been main-
tained surprisingly well, tnai
situation cannot continue much
longer In 'view of the -widespread
dissemination of the ma ma-.
. ma-. lignant growth."
. ..... .'. Qoniatlana by
aaua. hatussx associatis
. Ash
Abattoir Nadonal
Banet Piduclarla 411
Blokmlgoa ...........
Cemento Pirfsmi ..i.... T3
Cervecetta Naclonal ... St
Ctiirtcona da Leche .... 11
Clayco 4t
Coca Coin
Cuentaa Cnnerclales
. Pret with Com.
tSestlladora Maetonal
rinanden latmefia,
Prel with Com.'
rinanzas. It
Prat, with Com.
ruerza f Ui Pret ... 4711 :
ruerza v Cu--Coca, ... S
Hotelc tataramrrlcanoa, 414 r
General de Begone' .... U '
Panamefta de Aeette .,.,,..?
PanameAa de fibres .. tX t : ;
Panamrftn dt Srirunw ; f B
Pannmrrls O Tslrtro' '. .10 .., ill i
Iralro BfllnvWIa ' ISO
reatro Central f
(Commercial Notice


OX 2031. ANCON. CX
FOR SALE i Girl's 26" bicycle,
eel dresser, roll-away bad!, swi swivel
vel swivel chair, electric broiler, pit.
lew, outdoor furniture, 4 blinds,
table lamp. Conn comet. 2316 2316-A,
A, 2316-A, La Crucei, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Hi-Fi record
player without bag, completely
new, $25. Phone 2-4354.
Gov. Poller, Wife
Accept Invifaf ion : :
For Teachers Party
Gov, and Mrs. W. E. Potter
have accented an Invitation of
'the Diablo Heiuhts Parent-
Teachers Association to attend
the association's annual teach teachers'
ers' teachers' reception tomorrow night.
The recention will be held in
the Diablo 'Heights Gymnasium
beginning at 7 o'clock. The re reception
ception reception will be an informal so social
cial social affair to extend a welcome
to the Diablo Heights teachers.
Frank Wilder, nresldent of the
association,, has announced that
in addition to the acceptance of
me uov ana Mrs. power io at attend,
tend, attend, invitations have been sent
to and accepted by s: E. Esser,
superintendent, and Roger W.
Collinge, assistant superinten superintendent,
dent, superintendent, and Roger W. Collinge, as assistant
sistant assistant superintendent of the
Schools Division. : ;i. -t
The nartv will he the first of-
flcial function of the Parent-
Teachers Association since .the
opening of the school term. All
teachers and parents have been
invnea to aittena.
Wilder will introduce the of officers
ficers officers of the association and of-
Ificials of the Schools Division.
noger Micnei, principal or tne
Diablo School will Introduce" the
teachers by name and grade.
During the refreshment period
the teachers will station them.
selves around the gymnasium to
catlon by parents. j
Rock 'II Roll Craze
Hits .High Sociefy
01 British Register
Rock v 'N' Roll roughhousingr cur-
.' Police raided the apartment of
A lyio nd had been beat-
out (the 'ma of ''Rock a
round the Clock," theme song of
the movie that set off the Europe European
an European Rock 'N' Roil craze.
Moynihan,- who is leaving soon
for Australia to become a sheeD
; jast fjin-.
. , 4
j p0jce broke up tj,e party nd
; toon tne names of those among
Moyninan s too-odd blue-blooded
guests who had parked their sleek
i sports cars ani limousines on the
wrong side of the street,
our specialty
Service Calls
' Till 10:00 p.m.
t.r'-r- -Ifr
H and DAR1EN


FOR SALE.- CBS Columbia TV. j
21" blonde table model, 2560
cycle, 2 months old. Bast offer.
; 5 3 4-A Curunda Heights.
FOR SALE: Mahogany bed,
(twin size) with innerspring'
maHrett $25. 5786-B, Sibert
St., Diablo. ,,:.''..-. ". v
FOR SALE: Bamboo furniture:
2 largo chairs, one hassock, and
small labia $75; Westinghovs
25-cy., all-porcelain, 9.3 cu. ft, s
refrigerator 575; Dohrmayer
deep fat fryer $10; old model
G.E. food mixer $2.50; 40 pieces
Fiesta ware and colored china'.
$15; ladies shorty coat, English
wool, siza 14-16 $15. House
3220 Empire Street. Phone Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2612.
Former RAF Pilot
Sailing Round World
In 40-Foot Sloop N
PORT MORESBY, Australia.
sept. 23 (UP) Former Royal
Air Force pilot Danny Weil; 34,
rested here 1 today 'after sailing
"um x-ngiana via spain, rortugaL
West Africa, the Canarry Islands;
Gambia, the West Indies, Panama
ana ew Guinea in his 40 foot
Bermuda sIood. Yum, a
Weil, who is sailing round,,' the
world, has been two years on' his
journey so far and expects to take
another two years before he ar
rives oaca in England via the
Cape route, He said he may ex-
vcuu ma juurney io new Xorlc. :
West Ctarmany :
To Be Trimmed
''" '''''' ? '' '"'! Si
' BONN. Germanv Stir tt rm
- Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's
t r n.?0ver?,"?ent n" decided
to trim- the milil.rir j
ironv :m sr.
informed government sources said
LThe '.eramenfi cut back on'
v.y..aipiion was made over the
IL,5"..01 "ned. forces
l ii was, Pouucai neces-
.-iiJn yi-posiuon parties are
iiuiv. agamsi an.ig-month draft
term. ...
m The decision r a I s e d serious
aoi-MS whether West rfiorm.-'

oat u. i.ii,Uho

VdU, luu i ilx iva II MmtMitm..t.
,x y

of a rnn nnn -""""iicuiarxions. were 'Tecoraea oy Jtie SU-
oi i,000"man ,rmy b' tt- end, tion.', with amazing sensitiveness


:: v'x-U-,-.....-
y ::,.-::'-' ' '.::.;-. 1
BP : A. .::.. '-. mmvM.
t-".-T mar 1 I J
'P0;: 1 xj rr.- j j
' J"'' 2C25 '' 'J
mi ,'u


offered a $25 savings Dona 10 anyone wno couiu
better slogan than the present official GOP one' of "Peace,
Progress and Prosperity;" He's pictured with some of the more,''
than 6X000 slogans that have poured into his Washington office.;
: The one he's holding says "Fight Back Ike." He'll submit the.,'
winning slogan to the Republican National Committee. ; ,.,

- ' ?
, v V 1 i
' , 1?
i- ? i.
I L 1 iiifir-r -"- x. C" i "nri-iim rift m n j 4

MUSEUM WITH A BELL This unusual structure, above.
will house the Alexander Graham Bell Museum at Baddeck,
"Nova Scotia. i Built by Canada at-a cost of $375,000, it will
contain a priceless collection of, records,. relics and working v;
, models that show the ran?e of interests pursued by Eell at his ;'
Ecddeck summer home and laboratory. The building follows J
the tetrahcdial shape Dr. Bell employed in designing his man-
' carrying kites. :


ATTENTION G. 1.1 Jut built
madara furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, not. cold tilth
Phone Penaara J-4941.
FOR RENT- On Airport Road,
" two-bedroom 'chalet. Phone 3-
61 15. :.':;'
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, furnished, one bedroom.
Perejil, 2nd Street No. II. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-2694 or 3-0553.
FOR RENT: Extramehr cool
2-bedroom furnished apartment,
: near Hotel El Panama. Hot wa water
ter water included, all utilities. Far in information
formation information phone 3-6796. '
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment. Excellent location.
Near all bus stops. 43rd Street
No. 13.
FOR RENT: Modem apart apartment
ment apartment (first floor) : 2 bddrooms,
back yard and front yard,' in inspected
spected inspected and furnished $80. Tha
. best you can find for this price.
Ave. Jot de Fabraga No.-)' 16,
.. Pasadena. .. .,
Hungary Frees
Former Reuters r
BUDAPEST, Sept. 23 (UP)-Au.
rel Varannai,-former Reuters cor-
respondent in Hungary was releai

ed from prison recently, .reUable.go tank trucks were on the lines

sources said here today,
Vaannai. a Hungarian citizen
vanished in 1952 and was believed
sentenced in a secret trial The;
cnargei againsi uim ana ine sen
tence were never made public.
- It was learned today, that Varan
nai was freed from prison after
his sentence was suspended.
Red Seismograph
Records A-Bomb
Tests By U.S.
1 ; i
London! Sent. 24 fup Ra
dio Moscow said today that the!
Moscow j central Seismographic
siauon detected u. s. item c
bomb tests' Jiuy 20 and' "other ex
plosions."- t r ; ,'. v "... i
The- broadcast, quotine an ar
ticle in Red Star, said the detec'
i . ...
Rep. OUver Boltora (R-Ohio)

v Houses

FOR RENTs Furnished house hi
Ecuador Ave.' No. 2t with three
bedrooms, two bathrooms, maid'a
room with bath, interior yard,
garage, hot water, livpig room,
eiining room and kitchen. You)
can saa it during effica hours.
Abo another houaa with 4 bad bad-rooms,
rooms, bad-rooms, garden, etc.
FOR RENT Chalet, Via Perraa
142. Phone 3-2575: Porch. 3
bedrooms, living room, dining
.room, garagn."-' .'' 7 r: r
tosition Offered
WANTED Mala clerk-typist.
"Tropicaaa." 4th of July Ave,
Forest Fire Caused
By Jet Plane Crash
In San Bernardino
Sept. 24 (UP) A forest firel
toucnea on Dy a jet plane crash
raged though the San Bernar
dino Mountains today, leaving 6,1
vw acres 01 timber blackened.
: Richard Johnson. federal fire
service officer, declared the fire
was "rapidly becoming a major
disaster' State and civil defense
agencies have been ordered to
stand by.
throughout the niaht in an attemDt
to divert the path of the raging
interno oetore the lire reaches the
sort aret jB.the San Bernardino
neart 01 tne lake arrowhead- re.
; Forestry officials' said from "15
to 20" homes were destroyed In
the Crest Park area. They said
the homes were summer cabins.
Fiftr residents in the area were
evacuated. The forestry service
also has instructed some other 1,
000 residents to evacuate on
short notice'! if flames continue
their nresenf. n a th .....
'johnson said the only injuries
reported thus far have been-
amonec crews fighting the blaze.
He said several, firemen suffered
burns and cuts.. -i.
winds reaching 40 miles ? an
hour fanned flames as high as 300
feet yesterday ", - j
'Slate Of Siege
Clamped In Bolivia
After Hunger Rio!s
rno,-- jouuvia, oc, vui
President Hernaa Siles clampec.
a "state of siege", on Bolivia ves
terday to quell a wave of "hunger
riots' here in which at leas I
three persons were killed. 1J ;t
Rioters armed with rules ran
wild in La Pax last night, pro
testing the food shortages whlci
have been nlatruint the city.
The rioters set tire to tne plant
of the official organ La Nacion
and the IUimani. radio station be
fore members of the governing
MNR party massed to stop them
in a brief but bitter street fight.
The government announced that
three traffic policemen were
killed and four wounded.
Hours after the riot,' occasional
shots could be heard in the. city,
but so far as was known the
policemen were the only casual
ties.' A number ufi persons were
arrested ;
Will Raise Funds
For Holed Architect
BARCELONA. Soain. Sent, 2-
(UP) Salvador Dali announced
today he will paint a "monumn.
tal". picture here Saturday to rai
money for a memorial to a noiea
Spanish architect.
A spokesman for the mustachio
ed surrealist said the painting will
be a "magnificent improvisation,"
more than 20 feet high and near nearly
ly nearly 15 feet wide. The subject is un
decided, the spokesman saidJ ht
the picture probably will include
"herds of animals and flocks of
Funds obtained through the sale
of the picture will be used to erect
a memorial 10 Antonio juaudv ar architect
chitect architect of Barcelona's sacred fami
ly cathedral.
For Dance Lovers
Ballroom dance routines
- for teams
, For contest or profes professional
sional professional use, with or with without
out without lifts. Members of
Dances Master Dancer
Educators and A.S.O.D.T.
Since 1932. . ;
BALBOA 2-4239


MUSA SELL: 1955 Pontiaa
Convertible. Perfect condition,
duty paid. Will accept highest
Mar, Call 3-1712.
FOR SALE .Ride In air-conditioned
luxury in your own 1953
Buick Roadmaster, with power
steering, power brakes and all
tha extras See and- place your
bid todaf at 231 6-A, Laa Cru Cru-'cos,
'cos, Cru-'cos, Balboa.
FOR SALE: 1953 Hillmag
. Convertible. Excellent condition.
':. Qtrt. 137-A Albrook, between
'( dan,' bassinette, baby buggy.
4-6 p.m. 16-3141.
FOR SALE: 1955 Chevrolet
; (210) Fordor Sedan, two-tone.
Call Balboa 2596 between 4-6
FOR SALE- 1949 Packard Se Sedan,
dan, Sedan, $350. Cat) Cristobal 1307,
daytime. ,5 ...... ;i.
FOR SALE- 1953 D.Soto Fire Fire-done
done Fire-done 4-dooi1 sedan with radio.
Perfect shape, duty paid. Will
give away,' $1175 Pleas call
, Lt. Cetala, 673 Fort Gulick. f ;
FOR SALE: 1947 Plymouth 4 4-dr.,
dr., 4-dr., excellent condition through-
out. Phono 2-3775 Balboa. 1
FOR SALE: 1955 Pontiac Cat Cat-alina
alina Cat-alina Coupe, excellent condition ;
$1900. Houie 0778. Apt. B, 1
Williamson Place, Balboa. Phone
.2-3114. 4:30 and 6:30 p.m. .V
Try To Blow Up P
BfJLZANO, Italy, Sept. 24
(UP) Saboteurs tried td blow
up the railway line linking Italy
witn Austria across the strate
gic Brenner Pass yesterday, po
lice'i reported yesterday.: ,t
Police said 500 grams of TNT
nad been suspended on a steel
frame across, the tracks near
the Austrian hordefA it explod exploded
ed exploded shortly before midnight, but
caused only minor damage to
the, electric 'power cables along
the Had Traffic went on nor
mally after workmen discovered
the damage .this morning, po.
lice said. .... "v 1
The sabotage attempt was be
Ileved linked with the current
unrest In the border, province
of South -Tyrol ".'over whether
the .largely German-speaking
province vahould be transferred
to. Ausiria.. The TNT was wrap.
ntlH if 1 a I .flairamatl In i rri-nrrA
I 3WSDRper( DOllCC said.
( , . ? r
i : ,"
Hungary Asks ;
Ex-Premier Nagy
To Admit Errors
BUDAPEST, Sept. 24 For Former.
mer. Former. Hungarian premier Imre
Nagy, who ousted as a rightist
deviationlst two year later,
has been asked to admit, pub publicly
licly publicly his mistakes. r
- Io an article published In
yesterday's Central organ of
the Hungarian (Communist)
Workers' Party Siabad Nep,
Sandor Nogradi, first 'deputy
defense minister, sa;d the par party
ty party wants to clarify the case of
Imre Nagy and restore- his
.party membership if Nagy
admit his mistakes. -"

' 1

GIVING NICARAGUAX students from the USARCARIB Latin American School the latest
information yesterday on Gen. Somoza's condition was Nicaraguan Ambassador to the Unit United
ed United States. Dr. GuUlermo Sevilla Sacasa (who is also the wounded Presidents son-in-law.)
The students gathered around the hospital. yesterday-during the operation awaiting word, on,
Somoza's condition. . ..


beaca house. One mile past Ca Ca-mno.
mno. Ca-mno. Phono ltkn U6fi.
fHILLIPS tecWo Cort
Sense Clara. Boa 435. Balboa,
hone Panama 1-1177. Oiate-

Communities Should Enforce

ration Order-Brownel!

Atty., Gen. Herbert BrowneD. Jr.
said .yesterday the primary, re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility for enforcing the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court's school intptrrarinn
order rests with the states and lo
cal communities. j
He said President Eisenhnuuii.
na xne lederal government will
provide the 4"guide lines" toward
the ending of racial segregation
iu iiuuuc; scnoois out tne "first
action,-must be taken by:-the
states and local communities."
Brownell, e Interviewed on the
ABC television show ; "College
Press Conference," praised t he!
governors of Kentucky and Ten-
nessee for recent actions t i
prevent .violence, during integra-,
uon programs, .ui 4 i' : v;
As for" outsiders who come into'

an area to try to disrupt .Integra-jlumbia,, he said o one has any any-tion
tion any-tion plans, he said the federal thing; to fear so long as the
government will intervene as a hearmes proceed 3n an nrrlori-r

xriena in pniirr" t rrv rn ntA
vent such disturbances. He indi
cated that, the federal government

will take no other action until j Columbia educational,, leaders will
local authorities have a'xhance tOr"point out any. inaccuracies" that

work out. the' problem;
Brownell contended that nrh
federal action is "accordine to
the Constitution" and in line with
tne 8-upreme Court's 1954 order.
He 'said he and Mr, Eisenhower
are doing their best to carry out

JUNIOR CASEY JONESES These six yputh are apprentice
railroad engineers, getting a lesson iri railroading during a
leadership training conference In Lansing, Mich.. It was spon-
sored bv th- Michiean Department of Public Instruction and

the Eastern Railroad Presidents Conference. The boys, all sUtej
officers of the'Michigan Future Farmers of America, are, bottom!
to top, Ervin J.. West, Norman A. Brown, Jack R. Hill, Ronald

L. Pierson, Kenneth A. Bortel


gentleman, experiencee' Spanish
teacher. Elementary and Hi(j
School, available aU weak atW
B a.m. so 2 p.m. full ar pari;
time. All day Sunday. At yet
homo or mine Write to Betaniev
the Supreme Court's mandate un under
der under the powers of the Constttutibn.
' He said the Justice Department
is checking into the situation in
Texas and trying to determine if
Gov. Allan Shivers actually defied
a court order..He said; the depart department
ment department does not Want' to go ,- off
"half-cocked" on the problem. -Brownell
said : that
fall- political camoaien he win
make a speech on the ivil rights
issue and stress that "the right
to vote" is the primary issue at
stake". If Negroes are guaranteed
the right to vote,: he said,, the
other problems can be worked
out. ..;,
-Asked about a;?congressional
inquirr being conducted bv three
southern congressmen into ichnnl
integration in tha nutrixt r r.
fashion and. present the. facts to
the public. v.. ,,
He said he assumfes District of
may come out of the Hearings and
indicated mat Mr.; Eisenhowei
will not intervene in any. manner.
The President -already has v re
jected a request by the National
Association for the Advancemenl
of Colored People that be try, tt
stop the5 hearmgs. :, v' ,;
and James u. neuner



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ll:a Should Try :
To Resch t!ocn
First Astronomer

ROME, Sept. 2 (U?) -Frede
k C. Durant, Ameriotn president
of the International Astronautical
FeJeration, said today he thinks
man should concentrate on getting
to the noon before reaching for
the itara -, a
, 'I like to be practical," the
Concord, Mass engineer said. 'I

Lkf to see thi 5 done bjf stages."

Alan may reach .the -moon by
the end of this century, Durant
(aid; but a journey to a star .is
'even more of a dream." .k
He made his remarks to United
Press 'after the astronautical
group '.here heard a paper by
Germaty's Eusen Saeneer. Saen-

f er broached the Intriguing possi possibility
bility possibility that man some day may be
able to travel so fast in a space

snip wai ne will outrun time it
Then, Saenger said, space ex

nlorer mv lfv fnr rinhiri

while zooming around in outer
space. .. w . .-.. 1
Durant 'said Saenger's.' paperi

was cased on conditions which
scientists today have no idea how

to reaiue.

Ruj$i:n Boycoll
Of Ballet Show

Itoijl J:b, l.::cc -Rc2j!:dByJ:?:n
TOKYO, Sept.- 24 (UP) Jan-

An has asked tho- United fitate

for destroyers and light cruisers

10 Beer up its defense forces. It
also has asked for Honest John
' atomic rocket launchers and

Nike guided missiles for re research
search research purpose, it was an announced
nounced announced today.
Kelichi Masuhara, deputy di director
rector director of the Defense Agency,
said ha requested Che loan of
these weapons durlnt a trip to
'the United States from which
ha returned this morning.
"The U. S. officials were ex extremely
tremely extremely friendly when they re-

LONDON, Sept. 24 (UP)

uovent Garden Royal 1 opera
House pleaded with Russia's Bol Bol-shoi
shoi Bol-shoi ballet today to go through
with its scheduled ; performance

here. The Russian ballet's threat threatened
ened threatened boycott might ruin Covent
Garden, financially, a spokesman

said. -.. .. '. :
-David 'b .a,- general admin'

istrator of the opera house, cabled

the appeal to M. Chulaki, director
of the- Bolshoi Theater, in

. 'We have reports of a letter
in Moscow papers signed by you

ana ouier Koishoi members say saying;
ing; saying; you cannot come to London.'.'

the cable said. 'We 1 hope : your

letter does not renresent unal

decision and that you will still

come as promised and arranged."
The Bolshoi ballet was sched scheduled
uled scheduled to open in London Oct. 3.
Britain was to send its Sadler
Wells ballet to Moscow in No November.:
vember.: November.: -
Yesterday,' the Soviet govern government
ment government newspaper Izvestia publish published
ed published .a icttcr signed by members'
of the Bolshoi ballet questioning
whether they could go to Britain
in view of the arrest in London

3 weeks ago of a Russian womaa

discus thrower on shoplifting
charges. -.

.The letter called the arrest of

Nina Ponomareva 'incomorehen

sible provocation." She was ac accused,
cused, accused, of stealing 5 chean hats

from a store. She did not appear

in court on s c n e a u 1 e and is
believed to be hiding in the Soviet

Embassy in. London.

The letter did .not aav outr sht

that the Bolshoi ballet had can cancelled
celled cancelled its tour but indicated that
it would be unless charges against

miss ronomareva were dropped

lfltogtes True Life Adventures

Catrwssta cdmmon' beuep,






V til

fL eJ

ia v




By Calbroith

ceived my reauest." Masuhara


He said that as s result of

his talks, the Defense Agency
would to ahead with its six
year defense program.

TV with


: 0


The Royalty of Hddiu and Television


MONDAY, toft 14, 1IS

. 1 .00 Armed Forces Hour
4:00 Garry Moor
4:11 Gdfrey Time '
4:S Itsbert O. Uwta
v :4S PetU Page
1:00 Profesuonal Father
: Winky Dink
f:00 Neva and Panerama '
1 d Faverlte Husband
a:3 Beat The Clock
S:M Kraft TV ThMtrt
. : Medio
I J I've Gat A Secret r
M M U.S. Steel Hev
, li:o. Kewa
. l .-pa Xrwort Toast of the Town

1 TUESDAY, Sett. ItH
1:00 Anntd Forcee Hour ..
4 :fr Garry Moore
4:15 Godfrey Time
4:30 Robert Q. Lewis
4:4 Eddie Fisher ..
1:00 Kidi Klub
S:30 Zoo Farad
'1:00 Nwl and Panorama
7:00 Bob Cumminaa
1 SO btnf The Musi
; S:00 Bob Hope
0 Bis Town
SO Pantomime $iit
It DO Studio On -1
' 11:00 Newa ' "'
l:H Sneer: Kraft TV Thcelr.
1 1.

"J" St. No. 13A-30 TeL 2-2318. t-2142. Z-528
. TItoU Ave. li-ZI ;

. u


31 ,:

Til 1

TJKl RaT. MM. niW.

Iff iy"NW srnraBB, lak

"Her parents at upset about Junior keeping; her out
to late not a word about our carl" ,1

Faltering Philip!
rtUitp's life is (Wed with bruUet ,'

IFelwer tteps and ruga be osea.' ;

frpalra would I ears bis home tike new.

A aaMriflfda tart the rfhl elue' f

maaa ajtd ca ntcsr

; sy I vvas our with him
Vgy VA MILt e.

e isaduu btossza

Medal Collector

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was- 7iL-' fe3:rS
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IP! Ill llllll HUM IS COME AN' GONE I HAVE 'EM RteHTAT 1 .'.
J i ,f u', in 1 ,-,,5 MOUSE LEAWW' I HOME HERE WHERE
' I S't' W V BARN V SCRAPIN' "6M Off
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Earthquake, Flood I eranze Southern .-Italy

ijiwii.uiii.iidiiii li.n I 1 mi nun i) i ..HIIIUII..IIIIIII.I.I.II ii i. i i.ol ii.. i I
' 1
".:; i 4 f ..; i. 1
f ;
, -, 11 n mi nil i ri lA.Aii-OTivii iiiiniintiimMMiM!! i i n r i in, jjj

, i .. (NEA Telephoto)
i.. .'.';g ni t TrPniipft' restrain Alfred McDonald as

h"watehe imen unsuccessfully try to revive f his wife s, one
wnmMi who nerlshed In a rooming house fire in Boston,

t of two women who perished.

1 r


"Let the people knote the truth and the country is safe" Abraham TJncoln.


31st TEAR



Stevenson Seeks

: . t
More Ah


DENVER, Sept. 23 (UP) Adlali Stevenson said there is "a cruel

E. Stevenson yesterday proposed1 shortage of places for old people
an old people's program aimed! to live when "'keeping house' is

no longer practicable.".

Careful studies show the need

for federal financing of special

nousuig tor older people," he said.

"home ol this must be public

"far beyond" a guarantee of "se "security"
curity" "security" for the nation's IS million
elder citizens.

. The Democratic residential

nominee advocated a aeries of housing.

steps that ran We gamut from He said the government also
federally-financed housing .for the'should "explore" whether to
aged to possible increases in underwrite such projects, which

Social Security and old agei are sponsored primarily by frater

nal, cnaruaoie ana iawr organs


Stevenson said the "new Ameri

ca" he has been talking about


Declaring that "millions of

during his campaign "must go oiaer people sutler from poor
far 'beyond the guarantee of sub health, many of them needlessly,"
sistence" and "aims at mora than Stevenson called for "drastic

(NEA Telephoto)

' pnrecFSS LEAVES FOR AFRICA Lennox Boyd. Colonial,
i Star? TQuVen Mother Ellzabsth bid farewell to Prin Prin-J
J Prin-J S SSawt (right) as she leaves-London for a five-week.

j state; visit to &ast m

Weather Or Not
This wealher repait, f the 24
hour enin I a.m. today, U P'"
ar h MaHotalof al antf
HydrogripKie Branch f thi.Paii thi.Paii-ama
ama thi.Paii-ama Canal Company :,.

Low I
(mii mpn) .
RAIN (inchtt)


. .77.




.(inntr liarbort) 13
uiru LOW

7:07 -.Hi. V.'

LAST DAY! .75 '.40
1:00, :55, :55, 9:00 p.m.
Walter Pldgeon Anne
Francis in-

Princess Margaret

Wear Short Dress

At Formal Party

aocial aecuritv" for old neonle.

"it seeks the greater objective I

the guarantee of Human dignity;
he said.

'. In this age of abundance
in this land of plenty, a person
shouid be enabled to maintain,
when life's regular duties are
completed, hia or her accustomed

standard of living." he said.

Stevenson issued a 4.000-word


; "program lor our older citizens

irom his Hotel here where he was

taking a breather from a 6,800-'

mile swing through 11 states.

It was the (first in a series of
policy statements he plans to
make during his campaign. Copies
will go to Democratic leaders and

officeholders across the country,

Stevenson said in a covering

letter that in the "heat and com

motion" of campaigning, it often

is difficult to discuss Issues in
"the fullness and detail they


He said bis purpose in drafting
these papers was "to make sure
our Democratic position is fully


The Democratic candidate aaid

he was "mindful of the price tags"
of some of the proposals he listed.

MOMBASA. Kenya, Sept. 24

(UP) i- Princess Margaret star!
tied Kenya society last night by
turning up at a white-tie ; and
evening-gown party in a short

dress. . 1

- The nrincess moved easily

among the 750 British residents of
Mombasa invited to government!
house, chatting gaily with men. in!

tails and wnite ties and
in srand. long gowns.

Gov. Sir Evelyn Baring's invi-l
tations to the party stipulated!

full evening dress and decora

tions, but the princess appeared in
a short bouffant dress of white


lng and Lady Baring, the
governor's wife also wore short

Review Of Aid ''

action." He proposed

1. A speedup .. in the ; federal

Hill-Burton program to aid in
construction of hospital facilities
for the aged. 1
2. A "thorough investigation'' by
Congress of whether a hospital
insurance, program should be
added to the Social Security

3. An "immediate and substan

tive 'expansion", of research' into

the causes and cures of diseases.


ROME. Sept. 24 (UP An homes, but no human Hrowninsa

earthquake and a flood terro- we, e reported.
rized southern Italy yesterday. The first hook at Foggla, near

lwo. earth tremors rocked the the adriauc coast, at .4.23 teme,
Foggia region early yesterday The tremor was so strong it broke
morning. They crumbled a number the pen of the seismograph at tha
of houses and sent the frantic, Foggia Meteorological observa
half-dressed residents -racing, for tory. Tbe tremor, which lasted a a-open
open a-open places. Authorites ? reported but five seconds, was recorded
considerable damage, but no other Italian cities, including
sualties. 4 'Naples and Taranto.
Meanwhile, flood roared The earthquake was preceded
through Mhe streets of Ripos to by a toud boom and -some resi resi-netr
netr resi-netr Catania, Sicily. The 'Waters dents reported a flashing of light
reached a height of two meters although this could not be ex ex-(six
(six ex-(six feet) jn some streets,- com-plained immediately, i
pleteiy inundating the groundj Men,S women 1 ; and children
floors of many homes. raced from their homes, soma
The turbulent waters; fed by carying their most precious Tpos Tpos-heavy
heavy Tpos-heavy rains, drowned a 1 number sessions. Old women crossed them-

of larm amma and usnea auto-, selves and said prayers wiith
mobiles toward the sea.. Some 2-rosaries.
SO persons .had to abandon their: They raced out into the squares

and fields to avoid being hit by

falling stones. .1

'In the little towns of Montt 1
Santagelo, Vieste and Cano s a,
considerable damage .'to homes
was reported.'
The second shock came at 6:
30 It was much less severe than
the first,' but further increased
the alarm, of the population.
Today the ; population, lived in
terror of. a new tremor, many
were unwilling to sleep under
their roofs.

Widows To Get
Increase In
Gl Annuities


' KEA Telephoto)'
ADLAI MEETS THE VOTERS Democratic presidential candi candidate
date candidate Adlal Stevenson is greeted with welcomtog hands on Ws
arrival at a Democratic rally In a Washington suburb. In his
speech Stevenson said President Eisenhower "Indicted"! church

men and world political leaders oy "curtiy meeting ,1113 pro.

posal for a possible end to the 'draft and H-bomb tests.


Law: and Ordr Came with



. SI

1 s



"But l am completely convinced
that an adequate program for
older Deoole will be. in the

fullest sense of the term, sound!

economy," be saic.

Stevenson called for "a cony

prenensive review ana a

re-determination of the adequacy"

women Social Security and old age as-i

sistance benefits, which he said
have failed 10 keep pace with the

cost ot, living.

He declined to specify any

figures, but advocated "whatever;
adjustments are found. . .to be

Her two ladies in wait-i justified in the light of the needs

ot retired people taring also
into account, of course, the needs
of other erouns in our society."

' The presidential nominee said It
"appears desirable" to boost the
amount Of money a person can
earn without losing Social Security
benefits to $2,000 a year, instead

of the nresent SI .200.

. But he qualified this by saying
there should be "further study"
to be sure that employers dont
try to "exploit" such a mova by

hiring old people to work at



Couple Assaulled
By Wife's Jealous

(NEA Telephoto)
GETTING MAMIE'S AUTOGRAPH As the President looks
on, Mamie Eisenhower autographs the drum of Virginia Hunt,
University of Iowa student, at the a tlonal Plowing, contest"
near Newton, Iowa. The President delivered an ff-the-cuff
speech before some 75,000 people. f f
, t

Ike Sure He Has Recovered'

Health, Assodates Declare

Th maioritv'of some 112,000 wi

dow drawing compensation for

the Une-of-duty death of a service
man will receive increased pay
ments through the Survivor Bene
. At prasant, all w 1 4 a w s af
mambtrt af the Armad Farces
whft died from ;trviea-eonnet-ad
injury ar disease, x a p t
these- what husbands ware Re Reservists,
servists, Reservists, sat SS7 a manrn fram
tha Veterans Administration, in
addition io banafita for any mi-

1 Under the pew'legislation, which
will go tinto effect Jan. 1, 1957, as

Public Law 881. these widows may

be ""compensated on the basis of

$112 plubs 12 per cent of the de.

ceased serviceman s base pay at

timer of death.''

However, tha act takes away no
benefits anyone is now receiving.
Those survivors getting : more
money; under -old laws may conti

nue to do so. J

Public Law 881 provides that, in

all instances, base pay will be de determined
termined determined in, accordance with the

Career Compensation Act of 1949,
as amended ? r,:--. ';'

Of 112,641 in the servici-connect-

ed death category getting VA as assistance
sistance assistance on Aug.? l, 1958, there

WASHINGTON. Sent. 24 fUPV- ua wr widows?. 117.

TnriiKti-i.i m-niiuoiinn ,. i -; uvu war i,oi spaniso-Amen

Worid wlfTeSt to r&i WWII 335. WW
tha International Monetary Fund ?5 9ji Korean War, in add-on

rted today.Mt also said pros-l 10 ?-ZM weguiar; t-siaoiisnment

'The flood at' Rlposto wasre- i
ported receding today and water

officials expected cloudy skies

but few showers. In northern It- 4

aly, however, considerable rain

was expected. i

Industrial Outputs
In Frcs Ccunlriis
0.1 .iii In 1935

survivors of men


Who died -in


pects for checking major depres

sions are, good, v
The ; report was -Teleased in
conjunction with the innnual meet meet-ING
ING meet-ING OF Fund and the World Bank,
beginning here today. r

economic developments compensation Act. This is neces neces-lni
lni neces-lni recen years have made pos-j sary to compute the 12 per cent
sible cautious credit policies with-' in each individual case in order to
out hamstringing, production or calculate payments under t h e

causing serious unemployment,' law

uie report said.

(jorbnaaslsr Ccrps
Uudsd By look'
Ih Oct. 2

Look magazine, applauds the
Quartermaster Corps in its Oct.
2 Issue.- Declaring .the' QMC is
one of the least acclaimed
branches of the Army, the mag magazine
azine magazine praises the Corps for mak making
ing making a habit of doing many jobs
that no one else would attempt,
and doing them-well.
. Lauded are such famous feats
as delivering supplies by airdrop,
in Korea to Isolated troops, serv serving
ing serving as many as 24 million meals
In a single day, and achieve
ments In research and develop development
ment development in designing- and testing
new clothing and Improving ra rations.
tions. rations.
The feature article pictures
the buoyancy test of a QMC-de-

veloped suit in which a aoldler I

carrying 40 pounds of gear is
shown floaisa on water. H nnr.

trays, also, multiple parachutes

dropping QMC supplies to cut.


Each service now is. drawing up; off .troops, and combat troops
conversion tables comparing all! joyfully diggin Into QMC-deliv-

grades and ratings held by serv

icemen in bygone conflicts with
those presently listed in the 1949

' This amount will be 'greater
than the present figure ta a 1 1
but seme widows of Rasarva
nambars af the sarvictt, mast
Karaan War wide wa and many
drawing cempensatien for

paacetima deaths,

ered food.

Young Czech Asks
Polilicsl Asylum
From Danish Police


A 28-year-old Czech broke
away, from a visiting troupe of

Wf ARst .". V h'3w for "political in

WASHINGTON Sept. 23 (UP)-' schedule, and "is. feeling fine.'
President Eisenhower is certain he looks fine.'' -v

he has completely recovered his Hagerty ,lso announced Vjhst ,tu; rZTcmvm dur 1

,H,;i hi w taT fT,n y""" " W mnetary restricuons

' . mvv. v"jA,mi Aauiiuauu" k .. k.M nl.vrf aaMt thai trant.

Two Czechs Steal

Gas For Flight

In Training Plane

PASSAU. Germany.- SeDt. 24-'

(UP) Two young Czechs; flew( "sub-standard wages."

yesterday, using 20 gallons of stol stolen
en stolen gas.

Air orce u. ; viaaimir vrzai,
222, and electrician Ludovic Sebela,
24, took off from Vyskov Air Base.

near Brno, and flew 170 miles: to

"vsrssz border poiicJ Former Boyfriend
denied reports that the two hadl ...

to overpower an air base cuardl WICHITA. Kan.. Sent. 24 (UP)

to take off in their single-engined - An old boyfriend forced his anniversary, the President spent; The President normally weighs
plane. - way into a bride'a apartment last a relatively quiet day at the White; 178 pounds. After his ileitis opera-
. They told police one airnort night, pushed her husband out of House. He and Mrs. Eisenhowentlon be dronned to 158. Haeertv

gurrd even helped them take off a second -story window and attended services at the National said he is back to 172 pounds' now
by spinning the propeller to start dragged the woman away with. Presbyterian Church but had no and has reached a point where

inn ninna'i wmntnm i mm i a m aaa

to' theH

It expressed "cautious optim optimism"
ism" optimism" about controlling the econo-l
mic Influences that cause major

depressions and- avoiding fluctu

ations in world economic activity.

The stability of the U.S. economy

during the postwal years: has receiving payments equal to 45' n.i.,u X i "i 1
helpeS create Vthrough-,per'cn?5

out me ..woria, tne repoix aaaeo. pay, not to exceed $525.00 a month,
Increased world production as; under a Federal' Employes Corn Corn-achieved
achieved Corn-achieved with little inflation, the pensation benefit
report noted. Prices generally re- This is one of the inequities ad ad-mained
mained ad-mained stable, although a aught justed by the Survivors Benefits
decline was registered in rfw Act,. although those under the
materials prices The?, mdustrial Federal, provision will continue to

otoiu in wwiern cutupa vuiiumucu oe paid mgner amounts,

wn several wousinea ,recning on tht other hand, most Ko Ko-the
the Ko-the hmlUof their f productive rert War widow ind'Knt ta
capacity. This has resulted; in R.oi.r p.i.Kiichm.t

mcreased .Imports, especially, m are drawing the 10-year $96.90 in-

Germany, and bettered chances demnity er the so-called' "free
for; monetary -stability. J ; inSUrance," which terminates at

Tha world ayments situation nd ? hi addition

h fmtnnv mnMvH Althnilflhi aoi.OU.

no fund member established lor

year ago tomorrow.

I the middle, of next5 month and

. i ...... . : .1

Close associates said todav he the results Will h. m.H mMi lraDuuy, ox cw. m

does not even give a thought to ', Mr. Eisenhower's physicians "V;"" "Vi;Vn 7trirt

the possibility of another i heart have said he Is physicaUy capable .fl,,h71,. roie
attack or a recurrence of ileitis,' of undertaking any camoalsn S'J!?:"!?!,.

Police aaid Ivan Vinces slipped

away from- Communist officials
travelling with the group. The
Czech, troupe is now appearing at i
a theater" here.
A police spokesman said Vince
made up his mind 'after seeing
what freedom really means" dur during
ing during the group's tour : of Scan Scandinavia.
dinavia. Scandinavia.
Vince asked for asylum FridaV,
but waa kept under wraps until
today, a police spokesman said.x
He said the young Czech was
being held at police headquarters
here pending a decision on whetb
er to admit him as a refugee.

the stomach blockage for' which chore or official burden that he

he underwent an operauon last would have tackled prior to his

June 9. j heart attack or his ileitis

On the eve of the heart attack tion

the Diane's motor. -i v-n-'.-. :.. m him in his car,

Vrzal and Sebela went to theH Th assailant, identined as Don
Diane before dawn this mnrnini? Clsann bv the 'woman's husband.

and then crept around the base was apprehended today by offi-

siphoning gas from the tanks of cers and held tor investigation.

planes parked on the landing

other scheduled activities. . f his doctors have Dlaced him on

mi i . i . u s .

xne usual crowa oi aooui iw, a aiet amnea to 2,500 calories a
persons gathered outside the day.

cnurcn to cneer me iirst iamity

TlAlsirian Rcfcc!:i:n:

BcIisYcd Rccchb-

Siippcrl Frcm Reds,

strip. When they got enough for

ineir night, they took off.

It was a brleht moonlit night.

and they flew south until they
reached the Danube River in

4 Soviet Medicos
To Visit US; Soon,
Ike's Doctor Says

LONDON, Sept. 24 (UP) Dr.

' ALGIERS, Sept. J3-(UP)
French security agents vigorous vigorously
ly vigorously oursued a countrywide Inves

tigation today Into alleged ac

tive Communist support oi me
Algerian rebellion. -. ;"

The? broueht three militant

Communists under, custody to

Oran from Sidi Be Abbes, 35

miles to the soufch. .v. .-.

The communistsarrested

as they entered and -departed. Mr.

The 22-year-old husband, David and Mrs. Eiseohowe r, both:

Williams, told officers that Clason dressed in blue, waved to the

came to the apartment where he well-wishers., -,

and his wife.' Betty, 24, live and Dr. Edward L. R. Elson, the

attempted to gain entrance last President's pastor, gave Mr. Ei Ei-nieht.
nieht. Ei-nieht. When the couple refused to senbower a book entitled "The Big

jaustria.' Then they followed the1 let him in, Clason left but re-1," the diary of a Confederate

river, shining In the moonllght, turned later, shouting threats and lieutenant who fought 'at the Bat-

wuuusn Ausiria ana over ine curses ai mem. ; ., iue w umjjuu, near wo tua riu wumrj niuie saia- last nigni; vi.trHav ,ri TM nia n ar-
border into Germany. They were: Williams said that Clason final- executive's farm. For Mrs. Eisen-.that four Soviet doctors will vis 'UnSnt .nV !Jn f ifnmir
. .v,-t .t w..:j .u -j h.. k An.n itnLV rrcnn h.i Knir i.. L.ji im.nM v:. : ...:. t countant ana son oi a tormer

us luvuauuu Tn..nh i Conr-h.T

work, and epi- a ;allroad empi0ye, and Luis

U A TKa fnrmAP tiitAf Flcnn's Knnsr w.a aAttA Whit nkA kn1AinJ UlUJC. & unilicr City vuuiiuiama.

landing went off smoothly and the then knocked Mri.. Williams down Mr. Eisenhower., He said he, a Eurooean trii that took him to Auwioriues aiso announcea
plane was undamaged. .-: ? a short flight of stairs and forced wrote in the first lady's copy:a Swedish. medical conference and tnat r ien,J,yf. rr

Mhe czeens contacted loer i her into his car. t"xo irs. aisennower wno also to Moscow.' said the Russian phy",1"''.""' cu
police and askei for politic, j Williams, who was not seriously deserves the dedication." i sicians had accepted hia invitation M to-tne rebels were.oiscov were.oiscov-asylum.
asylum. were.oiscov-asylum. They "were brought here injured, told police that he mar- Close associates of the Presl- to study in the U. S. jered in the home of Antoine
for questioning, then moved td ried bis wife after a short court- dent, who will be 66 Oct. 14, said Before leaving London last night, 'Raynaud, principal inspector of
Nuernberg by the U. S. Air Force ship several weeks ago. Mrs. he regards himself, as healthy, he said he expected there would th post, telegraph and tele tele-where
where tele-where the Interrogation will con-Williams, a divorcee, has a 10- White. House p r a s a secretary, be a checkup in "due course" on phone department
tinue. U. S. air police posted a months-old son friu her previous James C. Hagert said yesterday President Elsenhower when ha Raynaud was arrested three
guard around the plane. marriage, 'Mr. Eisenhower i back on full gets back. days ago. ;

, They landed at 8 a.m. in a him several umea ana pushed written "America's bpiritual Re-study rehabilitation
meadow at Peinting, a Danube him out of the window onto a covery." idet ic research.

town 10 miles from here. Th1

Solon Says US Still Leads

In Atomic Power Program

WASHINGTON. Sept. '24 (UP) nuclear '.power- than any other

Rep. Sterling Cole (R-NY), mem- nation in the world." e
ber. of the Congressional Atomic i. He said. "We will continue to
Energy Committee, said today maintain that leadership if tha
the United States is "still In the atom remians free and is not put

lead" in both military and peace-, in the straight-jacket of govern govern-time
time govern-time atomici development. ment ownership and operation."
. He made the statement in an-! During the recent Congress,
swering charges by two former, Democrats pushed a program to
Democratic members' of the have the government finance de de-Atomic
Atomic de-Atomic Energy Commission who, velopment of atomic reactors fo
have criticized 'the administra-j peaceful uses. The administration
tlon's handling of the atomic opposed it on grounds this work
power program. should be performed by private
Core said that Dr. Henry Smyth enterprise,
"says we are lagging behind other) Cole said a Russian power plant
countries in our peacetime pro-mentioned by Smyth is a "model
former AEC chairman, "con- T" compared with power reactors
demns certain alleged secret to be built by the United States,
agreements." I He conceded that ; Britain has
He said "Such misleading stale- built two reactors but said "they
ments can only be regarded as are a part of her weapons pro pro-inspired
inspired pro-inspired by political partisanship. graa'V and that 'the incidental
Until President Eisenhower took heat is converted into power as
oftce, he said, "not eyen a single a by-product," .
project for building : a civilian' During the Truman ad.ministra-

atomic power plant existed, noriuon, auk me imo, ujuuuuis
any other program or peacetime' Dean and Smyth, "decided against
development of the. atom. The the constructior of dual purpose
development of atomic power waa reactors" such as those built by
at dead center." pritain.
Since then, he aaiii, the United As for assertions that secrecy
States "has done more to promote has hampered th U.S. program,
the peaceful uses of atomic energy Cole said ''Nobody in industry
and has advanced further toward .akes this charge, just the
tha goal of effifUnt, tconomic politicians.