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MORE TOURIST FLITES
j. f HOMEWARD VIA
4 1 W .. '. . i.
. t2nd IEAB
Ill I ll ? '
Panama; r. p., Saturday, September. H 1957
A SAILOR ON HMS Narvik,; watches -through ROggles the awesome fireball of an B-Bomb"
-.Jiang'as it ascends into, the air. Notice the heavy clothing covering all parts of, the body,;
protection Irom the intense lash created by the shot.
H-Bomb Ship; Transits Today
Bound for Jamaica and Home
s By TED SCOTT JR.
tTOday an unimpressive-looking
LST of the Royal Navy, will
transit the Canal northbound
on her way to, Jamaica. .-,
Unglamorous tbouch ah
imay be,, the HMS Narvik ha
-probably leert present at more
; nuclear -explosions ibaa ny ;
other hlp in the world
?- ? She' UmpeiJ into Rodman at
after -liavinj spent thast
l; 1 i": kiAKIil 1 rk.! IMHIIII I J T llrl.l I. Ill
' the United Kingdom's,
'vJbydroKCtt' test seriesi-
The. Narvik came Into Rodman
under reduced speed because she
had broken the crankshaft to
the blower on one of hsr two
1 To the Narvik, watching nu nuclear
clear nuclear explosions is old bat.
. Sh was present at the first
: British .test series in 1951 and
1952, and Was also with 30 of
her present crew, at the cec cec-Ofld
Ofld cec-Ofld British atomic test series
in. 1954 at Monteballo, Austra
lia. -- ...
But the, Christmas Island se series
ries series was a new experience for
; the Narvik In on way. It was
her- first looklat the "big stuff"
or hydrogen weapon
T-he squat looking LST under
the command of her bearded
k skipper, cdr. A. Dcasswell, left
England Jan. 22, and :, transited
the canal southbound during
February. The Narvik arrived at
. Christmas Island in March and
shortly after proceeded on to
Maiden Island, about 400 miles
south of Christmas Island and
near the site of the "bangs."
(British Navy slang for, nuclear
; explosions. .
- The Narvik spent the first
part of her stay at Maiden as-
' sistinjf in the testing of instru instru-'
' instru-' memts. Later she assumed re-
. aponsibllity for meteorology in
i the forward area. She carried
- one helicopter which was nsed
J; lor intershfp traffic for nr.
' rent visits to the Island and
. Th first shot or "bang"' was
scheduled for May 15- :.
A lew days .before the burst
the evacuation of Maiden beeaa
Tents on the Island were struck
'i and stowed underground. All
personnel except a final "last
ditch party" evacuated to the
' Narvik, or to RMS Warrior, the
Royal Navy carrier In the per
. atton. '-'. .A ..
3 -The; 'last' tUtch" party.- 'coifi-
z posett mainly of scientistsspentf
; the night before the "bang' on
Maiden checking and re-check-
in their Instruments while the
; ships steamed their .stations
a considerable distance away:
. r. Next morning members of the
, imai party new oil. to the Jfcr Jfcr-i
i Jfcr-i Tik and Warrior m helicopters,
r ; Meanwhile, back oiMPhristmas
-'Island 400 miles away, the RAF
' was preparing a Vkkers Valiant
a let bomber for its flight to the
. rt area, j
' The hard surface landing atrip
- on Christmas had been t con constructed
structed constructed by the British Army
Engineers in less than a year in
, what they described as their
"toughest Job since Normandy."
As soon as the cal! clear" was
received from the taste force tliei
sleek )et bomber took : off forf
i0 mdjuii call jiiig in maa ox ac-
r emiriion. f .
" The "banc" Itself was" at
f'rst diMiDintment ta most
'"C-the ship's company, bat all
' agreed that as the fireball in increased
creased increased in size the awesome
power1, of the weapon became
more and more apparent.
, Personal Impressions on the
blast: varied sharply. The beard bearded
ed bearded skipper, who collects sailing
trophies asta jsideline. said, "At
firstij..w&& a; bit disappointed,
but as the tsloud got bigger and
bigger, my disappointment van-
"f'vu lainuiy. irfl-.'r t : f-
i?Pq,Pistlyif;..frctt-: Cardiff. (Continued
who was at the Montebello a
tomic bomb testst remarked, "I
didn't find this bang quite as
impressive as the first one I
saw. The atom bomb made more
noise but that was probably be
cause we were up much closer.
"Still, the size, of this l one
really made you stop and think,"
ne paiatea wiui ms .- weish- ac accent.
cent. accent. -. .' ", : :
Seaman .;. Brian Gray from
Army'si CZ-bound Rocket Exile Niclcerson
TakesAnbther Swipe at Missile Program
: INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.r Sept. 7 (UP) Col. John Nickerson, court martialed and demoted.
in rank in June for a quarrel with former secretary of defense Charles E. Wilson over the
ruided missile urogram, has again blasted government 'bungling" in that field, a news com
mentator revealed here last night.. ",.-.' '''.'.'. Hff-'
. micKerson' is sue to arrive in me vanai .one Dy iroopsnip ivionuay;, v v--
- v-- Nickerson's latest views were reported by commentator Frank Edwards over a televi television
sion television station here.i . ..
Edwards said he received the information from a "contact" in Washinrton. D.C.. who
spoke to Nickerson fin New York before be set sail on his government "exile" to the Canal
TJickersnn f 3 th first-hand
interview said the doviet Union
has "outstripped" the VS. in the
guided missile development pro program
gram program because Wilson took the
Army's successful intercontinen intercontinental
tal intercontinental ballistics missile Jupiter and
turned it over to the Air Force.
Nickerson charaed the Air
Force has "neither the e'xperU
ence nor the scientists to deal
with: the problem,' : Edwards
v' At. the ereat Hurrtsvllle. Ala.
Army rocket baseH Nickerson
said, 4'we have some, of the
world's, finest rocket, scientists
including Dr. Werhner V o n
Braun. who with hia-associates
rieveloned the German V-2 arc
who; have develODed out -only
successful ballistics missiles
the Redstone and the Jupiter:"
But Nickerson samfpr. von
Braun and his teani of Ger
man- and American scientists
have virtually had their hands
tied" by the Air Fores and by
aircraft makers who realize
"the conventional bomber 'is
BhxrtletriS' vi V: 6
. The 'exiled'! Army -officer
.lI I . .1 L
Russians beaten us in the race
for global weapons, but they, will
also beat u in launcrung tne
first earth satellite."- :
"We could launch, a satellite
OB PageS, ; J.' t,rnn nrtfhl. motor. rifirlKts
hjn -. v -V ' --: I
f., ?-i ; k- v ,i
,''.'', ' w f ;
v' r ; '. fi I
55 ; . r:'' :. 'x : ; : I v. - f 1
, -- "t ; -- ,". '-', I,- -' I
5 --"u';V ; t ; .., i I
: y; -. -,-,4
have created a standby satellite
which they can put up into
space on short notice," Nicker
He said the Air Force has
"oversold" the U.S. on air power
and that the Secretary of ue
fense has not Riven the i"go
ahead" on the satellite nroeram
because he was. waiting for the
Navy's program to "Jen."
"But most of the blame,"
Nickerson asserted, "should be
out on rTie aircraft makers and
Bell Telephone laboratories -i
which hope to do 3 billion dol-.
lars worth of private missile
business this year," he said.
He charged that "the Secfeta Secfeta-ry
ry Secfeta-ry of Defense has made a griev grievous
ous grievous error in judgment in dealing
with our guided missile program,
an error that is endangering our
national survival." jf. ;
Highway From Texas
To Canal Eslityaled
In Operation By 59
.WASHINGTON, Sept. (UP)-r
A United state, government a-
genoy expressea. today Jits .expec .expectation
tation .expectation th&'fc? ther mteramerican
HlghwarwHt Veferf f or motor
travw from Lareao, in tne oiaie
of Texas, to San isiaro. in soutn soutn-ern
ern soutn-ern Costa Rica, by next January,
1958 .' i f
Tliat ,DOsfeibilitv7barrine un
foreseen delays, was announced
by the Bureau of Public Roads.
The distance is 11,123 miles, tne
that before IS
9, the entire
Laredo to the
v.,. ,, .,. jo - ;'''' -w- r -J
- '.AN INTENSE CALM aeems to prevan over the bcean'as the gigantio fireball of onejofj
me iarw tnrmmaj lsiana snou in me recent united Kingdom nyarosen test series rite
me air. ine ia was said w nave Deen ct such magnitude tftat it. would havt t&Xer
zu,uuu worid war. u punes to castj eoouga orQnary. bombs t -equal JU force 'i
Panama Canal; should be open.
The highway Is a part of the
Pan-American f Highway which
when compieteo. will enable mo
torists to driVe from Alaska to
The bureiii painted out that
Mexico completed the Inter Interamerlcan
amerlcan Interamerlcan highway within its
territory at its opn expense. The
United States is paying two-
thirds of the icot of completin
the highway thijough the six re re-oublica
oublica re-oublica south of Mexico to the
Canal For that) purpose, it has
aupropnaiea or; spent izo.(uu, izo.(uu,-000
000 izo.(uu,-000 in the last 33 years. Each of
the six republics is paying the
other one-thind of the cost
through Its reseectlve territory.
UII Security Council
To OK Hew Members
UNITE NATIONS, N.Y, Sept. 1
(UP) The Becurtty Council
meets Monday to consider lone
standing application for U.N.
membership from tne Republic
of Korea.; South Viet Nam and
Red Outer Mongolia. None of the
three is likely to be approved.
Russia 1 virtually certain to
veto Korea'and Viet Nam. while
a Council majority is expected to
vote down satellite Mongolia's
Forty-fwe off the 80 vetoes
Russia has vxefl in the
Council sesslonk excluded non-
Communist. nations 'frenv mem
bershlp in the United Nations.
Catholic personnel in the
Panama and Antilles areas
have sent a spiritual bouquet,
wmcn will be added to other
bouquets from military per
sonnel all over the world, and
presented to the Military Vi
car, Francis Cardinal Spell
man in celebration of the sil
ver jubilee of his episcopacy
to be held today at Yankee
Stadium in New York City.
Gratitude by the priests and
Catholics personnel in USAR-
CARIS is shown In their spirit
ual bouquet to the Cardinal
which is broken down as f ol
lows; masses, 68S; rosaries.
611; visits to the Blessed Sac
rament, 718; ejaculations, 5883
and Hoiy communions, 653.
The compiled good works
will be presented to Cardinal
Spellman .. on a parchment
prepared a th Pentagon .o
au muiurjr personnel.
New Tariff Bill
Court Martial Told
FT. CARSON. Colo. (UP)
Neero sereeant. acauitted of strik
ine a recruit, told a court-martial
yesterday that Army investigators
iDsuited and threatened him in
attempting to make him confess.
The soldier, src. Alexander
Brown, 26. of Warrington, Fla.,
said they called him a "cotton
pickin' nigger" and made other
degrading remarks about his race
Brown denied he struck Fvt
Maurice Willis, 23, of Kansas City,
Negro basic trainee, and the
court martial board deliberated
only five minutes before it freed
him of the charge.
Brown was one of nine members
of company I, 39th infantry regi
ment, who have been accused of
Willis testified that Brown
punched him in the stomach three
tunes, knocking him down, on
Aug. 5 when Willis returned to
the company after beine absent
ship fa the United Ni
Vtfsfs Air Defenses
laer This Month
PARIS, Sept 7 (UP) Com Com-ined
ined Com-ined military forces of the
iNortn Atlantic Treaty Organiza
tion will take part In Operation
Counterpunch to test western air
defenses late this month, it was
announcea toaay. i
NATO officials said the exer
cise Sept 19-22 will, test the radar-
early warnlni aystema- of
Belgium, the Netherlands and
I the United Kingdom. Aerial. na-
- rai and around exercuca will be
I naid atmniunmuiy.
Brown testified be was interro
gated about the alleeed incident
for several hours by a three-man
team headed by Col. John K.
Flemmine. acting inspector gene
ral at Ft. Carson.
The court martial board Der-
mitted Brown to make his charge
of abuse and then his remarks
were stricken from the record. But
during a recess. Brown exDandtd
on them to reporters.
He said Flemming left the
interrogation after four hours, but
two other investigators continued
the questioning. One of these, he
said, "called me a cotton-pickin'
nigger and told me I would starve
to death if I was not in the
ine two investigators told him
he belonged in jail. Brown said,
and: that a beating could be
arranged once he was locked up
if he -did not confess. I
On Scotch 20
Certain cost-of-living items and many luxuries used
by every Isthmian resident will rise or fall if Panama's
proposed new tariff is enacted into law.
Of the projected changes, only one will have a direct
effect on Canal Zone prices. It raises the duty on alcoho alcoholic
lic alcoholic beverages.
At a rough estimate, Canal Zonlans may presently
be paying about 45 cents duty per fifth of whiskey, coa-
nac, gin or rum, instead of the present figure of around a
quarter. The bill ups the duty about 20 per cent on these
The new tariff is now beina debated item bv item few
the Permanent Legislative Committee. The full Assembly,
wmcn meers ucr i, may revise the Committee's decisions.
The measure marks Panama's first aeneral tariff re
vision in 23 years. It was drafted after extensive study and
emooaies suggestions maae Dy me world Bank and other
financial consultants. Its aim is to modernize and stabilize
Under a special arrangement
between Panama and the Unit United
ed United States, Canal Zonians pay 25
per cent or tne regular domestic
tax' on alcoholic bevarges.
The new tariff would raise the
duty on a liter (1.0567 of a
auart). 'of table wine from the 15
Tariffs would also rise on
champagne and other sparkling
And on cognac, gin, rum and
whiskey the duty would go from
$1.90 per liter to $2 25.
Under a trea.ty arrangement
between Panama and thr
United States, residents of
the Canal Zone get a 75 per percent
cent percent reduction in the Pana Panama
ma Panama tax. But if the basic tax
goes np, the 25 per cenrt as assumed
sumed assumed by the Zone purchaser
In general the proposed tariff
lowers duty on food, medical
and pharmaceutical products.
Insecticides, t e x 1 1 les (yard
goods), kerosene stoves and furnaces.
Luxuries customarily sold in
volume to tourists will be for
the most part unchanged. But
duty is slated to rise on most
luxury articles to be consumed
In the Republic and not custom
arily re-exported to the Canal
Zone or elsewhere.
The basic thinking; behind the
measure is to reduce costs of
necessary consumer goods, and
to require luxury purchasers to
carry a larger percentaee of the
The higher duty on domes
tically consumed imported
luxuries will bring Panama
practice closer into line with
that of other Latin American
There is provision in the bill
for protection for some Panama
idustnes. Consequently, on
Thursday the Legislative com committee
mittee committee voted a 250 per cent du duty
ty duty on imported cigarettes.
It is around the amount of
protection to be given these1
home" industries that the chief
debates are centering.
President Ernesto de la Guar-
dia Jr.. has maintained a that
he favors adequate protection
for those industries that are
producing enough for national
needs, and at fair prices. But he
is opposed to excessive protec protection
tion protection as It proves costly to the
consuming public while benefit benefiting
ing benefiting but a handful of manufac
Some industries seeking pro-' 4.-0C
tectlon take only the final steps
in processing yet seek, a high
protective 'tariff. -5,-i
For automobiles, the new bill
provides for a differential du duty
ty duty pegged at the price of the
vehicles.-The present duty" Is a
straight IS per eent 'The same
H peieatageV- aWin -radiwv
i v sets rana record -flayers,
It Is expected to rise.fr: '. a7 :".
These raises, together with
the one projected for. home air air-conditioning,
conditioning, air-conditioning, will not afect
purchases made by Canal zone
residents, since the duty Is ex exonerated
onerated exonerated on a Zone sale.
But on small retail items, sold
in Panama and Colon shops, the
amount of duty is not sufficient -for
the seller to make a tax
claim on the Panama, govern government.
ment. government. There the nrice will b
lower or higher, according to the
Assembly's final decision on tha
new measure. v
Tools, trucks, farming mai'
chinery, motors, ordinary glasV
printing materials., .industrial
machinery, manufactured fertil fertilizers,
izers, fertilizers, chemical products and,
rubber products will pay lesa
duty if the bill Is enacted. a
Going up will be duty on, feof feoffee,
fee, feoffee, tea, spices, cocoa, fish and
crayfish (except codfish), noo noodles
dles noodles and biscuits, animal feed
and wooden furniture.
Protective tariffs are.'main-
tained on sugar, shoes, native
fruits and vegetables, hides and
leather, meats and live animals.
Milk products, eggs and honey
will carry a high protective tftr
iff. Cereal products, except thost
not grown here, will have a high)
duty. Flour will remain as It JaC
Soaps, perfumes and cosmet
les will remain as they are.
Duty is increased on clothing
to protect local industry."
CAYCE, S.C. (UP) Police said
James Addison came out on the,
short end of a pistol duel Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. His weapon was made of,
wood. L- Z
Police Chief R. L. Miller-said
Addison was critically wounded
after he drew the wooden seal
mode revolver on Willie Wsnna Wsnna-maker
maker Wsnna-maker during an argument. Wan Wan-namaker
namaker Wan-namaker drew a real pistol and
MONDAY, SEPT. t
p.m. 1I:1C la.
Federtil Judge Dayies Refuses to Slow
Integration at Little Rock High School
LITTLE ROCK, Ark.. Sept 1. The ruling put one of the
(UP) A federal judge, gravely thorniest of all issues of the nw
asserting that "chaos" results
when court decrees "are flout-j of Gov. Orval E. Faubus who has
ed," refused today to permit a
delay in the racial integration of
a strue-torB public school here.
Judge Rouald E. Davies hand handed
ed handed down his decision following a
brief hearing on arguments by
uie Little Rock school board
which had reauested a delay in
'the integration and the NAACP
, which had Argued against it
problem directly on the doorstep
blocked the integration with Na
tional Guard troops.
The governor was keeping his
own counsel but he tells his
story tomorrow lor a national
television audience at 5:30 p ro.
He haa contended only vio violence
lence violence would have resulted from
integration at UtUe Sock's Cen
tral High School of nine ;Kt ;Kt-groes.
groes. ;Kt-groes. 1
The school board begged for.
more time so as to bring about
peaceful integration and so aa
to return the school immediately,
to an atmosphere of education
rather than armed force.
But Davies said no in th.
presence of a packed throng. in
his small Federal courtroom.
There can be nothing but
chaos if court decree ax flouV
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER ft, 19S1
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
Half A Column
(Afore or Less Now and Then)
by CREDE CALHOUN
i : I t
- Li ;r ' ;- r a l
urn .iui". '' :' r.-e-
A IBELATED BOQUETE BUGLE
Before I let the bugle blow I should like to write a few
words about the need for doctors of medicine In the provinces
of Panama. . .
""I have a recollection of a requirement for graduate of the
Medical College of the National University to practice for a
apecified time In outlying regions of the Republic.
- I presume that these fledgling medicos will have served
an Internship before practicing on the poor people pf the hint hinterlands.
erlands. hinterlands. But even, If they do not, they will be better than
the curanderos who are practicing now and the druggists who
art prescribing for sick people. I like the Interior of Panama
and am interested Jn the friendly people I have, found there.
A doctor practicing in the interior, with a few exceptions,
Will never get ncn. ne wm uu wen tu uiw iB.
Sometimes it Is necessary to go into agriculture on the
Theatre Guild's 'Janus'
Opens Tomorrow Night
f "... -i
Something of a classic riyafry marked the pre-Broad-
way production plans of "Janus' the comedy by Caro Carolyn
lyn Carolyn Green opening tomorrow evening at the Theatre Guild
in Ancon for a six-night run.
The tune on the Boquete Bugle I am about to quote comes
ffom the wife of a young Panamanian doctor who has cast his
-lot with the people of the Interior. It shows that there are
other compensations If one has a streak of the "do-gooder, so
despised by the practical "go-getters" of this world:
"Carlos has just been called to see a bleeding child, so I
think I'll take advantage of this moment and write a few lines
to you. I'm In the dining room of our present house and the
lffcht is just awful, so please don't mind the mistakes.
T "Carlos, Patrick, callesito, Nils, two guides and myself are
eetting out this Friday evening for Volcan with Mom driving
us On Saturday morning at six o'clock we start our attack
on Cerro Punta We are going to cross over to Boquete. Im
taking a-camera along and will take a few snapshots,
'. "We-had a bit of a drama yesterday. Mom's gypsy garden garden-ef,
ef, garden-ef, Mojica, had a child. That is his wife did. But Carlos had
t6ld him- before to take her to the hospital as soon as she' felt
the filStipain, because since she had had eight children and
was' extremely undernourished, he had a feeling she would have
Z$jk jMMbJlCa didn't take her to the hospital and so Car Carlo's
lo's Carlo's Swtha last moment had to attend her. Well his hunch was
right. The woman had everything abnormal that could happen
in. a childbirth First she had a prolapsed cord, then uterine
inertia, then a prolapsed uterus, and a hemorrage. And the
baby was immense.
' "She almost died but somehow Carlos pulled her through
until she was strong enough to got to the hospital.
"I did my share of life saving this month too. About 14
days ago Carlos was on his weekiy tour to Potrerillos when
a young woman came rushing into the house at noon. I was
taking a nap She had. in her arms her new-horn baby she had
let drop into the tub when she was bathing It. The baby was
almost d-yj to have to tell her that Carlos wasn't here.
Can you Imagine how desperate a situation like that Is?
She- was hysterical. So I took the baby from her .and did
the first thing I could think of. I put my mouth to the baby s
and sucked all the phlegm he had stuck in his throat ahd aJ
the water. After a few more sucks he was crying sporadically.
"Then when I was sure he was going to make it I rushed
him Into our bedroom and dressed him. He was stark naked,
the poor thing. All the time she was crying and walling My
nour baby, he'll die. Oh dear God, he'll die.
"I kept reassuring her but after a while she could see her herself
self herself that he was OK. Well, I don't blame her, it Is terrible
moment for any mother. My knees were shaking while I was
trying to revive the baby."
On Broadway where producing
expenses are so mgn, a piay luce
"Janus" a really, entertaining
comedy with one set and only five
characters is considered a great
"Janus" first fell into the hands
of the firm of Richard Aldrich,
Richard Myers and Julius Fleish Fleishman,
man, Fleishman, who had scored a handsome
success (and made a fortune) with
a one-set play with even fewer
characters, "The Moon is Blue."
Something happened, however,
and they dropped their option.
; "Janus" then fell into the hands
pf another producer, Alfred de Iia-
gre, Jr., wno had had an even
ereater success (and made an ev
en greater fortune ) during the
war years with, a one-set play with
Only three characters "The
Voice of the Turtle."
HPPY BIRTHDAY TO YOU
A grandson who Is in school in Costa Rica had a birthday
recently. His original language is Spanish, hence his English
is a bit rudimentary as can be seen from the following letter,
which has not been corrected. ('X fft
"T rieiv vour letter this afternoon. Thanks very much for
the stamps and the birthday card. Forgive my ortografle be be-xmica
xmica be-xmica t Hnn't nract.ifp vprv muc the Inelish here.
"Thanks very much for the two dollars. The 15th my mo mother
ther mother send me 5 dollars and with Patrick and a boy friend I
went to eat it a reataurant. After tnat we went. 10 me muvi
and wen I came back I have only 5 cents because we eat to
"Yesterday I had stomacheach.
A curious thing about this rival-
airy is that the two chief prota
gonists, Aldrich and de Liagre, had
been partners in play production in
the early 1930's and had had their
first big hit with a one-set show
with only four characters, spring
time for Henry."
"Janus" scored an immediate
success when it opened on Broad
way in November 1955.
It ran for 250 performances In
New York and then toured for a
It was performed by three dif different
ferent different companies on the New '.Eng '.England
land '.England strawhat circuit- this summer,
and it currently playing to enthu enthusiastic,
siastic, enthusiastic, audiences in London ;anl
, ,l Worctster, wh6 ft dtractv
ing "Janu" for the Thtr
Guild, also it a balievtr In on
m1, imall-catt play. H mad
his acting debut with the Guild
in "5pringtim for Henry," and
. both directed and acted in "The,
Moot is Blue."
Although de Liagre and Aldrich
had nothing to do with 'The King
of Hearts," which Worcester also
directed for the Guild, it was an
other example of the success of
small-bast, one-set plays.
In Mrs. Green's comedy, "Jan
us" is the pen name of a pair of
successful literary collaborators collaborators-one,
one, collaborators-one, a respectable wife and moth mother
er mother who slips away from home and
family two months each summer
to write the other, a proiessor
of English literature at a boys'
'Janus" Has Deen described ass
a rrencn Bedroom larce mat
takes place in the living-room.
It is alt a love triangle witn
e peculiarly America neomplica neomplica-tion
tion neomplica-tion the added appearance of
the Bureau of Internal Revenue,
investigating the "Janus" tax returns.
Jessica, female side of "Janus,"
will be Dorothy Walsh. Although
a newcomer to the Guild stage,
Mrs. Walsh has worked with var
ious little theatre groups in the
States, among them the Allenber-
ry Playhouse in Allenberry, Penn
As Dennis Russell, Janus' other
half, John Mayles makes his first
comedy appearance since tne
Guild's "Remains to be Seen". He
was last seen here in "An Inspec
The third side of the triangle,
Jessica's husband Gil, will be
played by Richard Eisenmann,.
whose last Guild appearance was
In "Remains to be Seen."
Beth Walcott, remembered for
her performance of Eleanor Hil Hil-liard
liard Hil-liard in "The Desperate Hours,"
wilt be seen as Miss Addy, the
tart-tongued literary agent.
As Mr. Harper, representing the
Bureau of Internal Revenue, Ray
Gordon also makes shis Guild de debut.
but. debut. Gordon has worked previous previously
ly previously with little theatre groups in
Porfancrioro' flam o rr T3iioL-o
Hills, Pa. and Stamford, Conn.
Reservations for all perform performances
ances performances may be made by calling
Mrs. Dolores Kelly at Balboa 4130.
Curtain is at 8 p.m. Reservations
will not be held after that time.
BIRD WATCHER IN THE RAIN
A rain, rather light it Is true, kept me waiting in the
ihelter cf a balcony. Nearby on a sidewalk close to a low wall
lay a cr.st of bread, white and water-soaked.
There was a flash of wings and a brown mother grackle
landed on the wet sidewalk, hopped to the crust and gave it a
sharp peck. Then she gulped down a Jarge piece of the bread.
Soon another grackle landed, brown and female, too. Thera
was a dispute over the bread. Grackle are saucy birds and
The grackle hens must have come to an understanding as
they flitted onto the wall with large bits of bread in their
beaks and then flew away. I suspected to fledglings in near nearby
by nearby neats. I was right as one of the mothers soon returned with
a nearly full grown chick.
i Obviously it was a spoiled child as it sat on the wall and
opened wide its bill and "ack-acked" until the mother flew
down got a piece of the bread and popped it into the baby's
throat. Down it went in a single gulp. Next the other mother
returned with two chicks which landed near the bread crust
and "acked" until she popped pieces of bread into their open
There was another brief dispute between the mothers. Then
they both busied themselves feeding their young, which were
quite capable of picking up their own bread as one of them
later showed. But the babies preferred to be fed by their
Mammas. When the last crumb of bread has been eaten the
frackle flew to a nearby franglpani tree. The rain had stop stopped
ped stopped and I went on my way.
! mmi ''
8 --.L.-J' --'JuJ?.
" jf : i
I iff Jl
: 17 I -1 ;
DENNY (JOHN MAYLES) has just made Jessica (Dorothy
Walsh) laugh as he does so often.
Af0OVAS BAHAMA fWAYS
PANAMA. MIAMI ...4.
Today's jy Prop am
IM Wide. Wide World 7
3 JO BawiMll Game of tht Week S
tM era Nrws
. C IS The Aar Force Story a
J 30 Chapel of The Air 10
T0 December Bride 10
Subject to film arrival. 11
je Paragon TUyfuuM
iM Ed SulliTan Show
-ee Cavalcode of
rSe Tenneaee Ernie rare
OO Trlephone Time
SO Whala Mr Line
m CTN NEWS
M Encore: Alcoa Rout.
t 1' V
Courtef-y r AererUa ranauna aVIrwv
PHONES: PANAMA: 3.10573169831699
DENNY (JOHN MAYLES) is greeted by Jessica (Dorothy
Walsh) as he makes his spectacular entrance into her apart apartment
ment apartment via the dumbwaiter.
JESSICA (DOROTHY WALSH) and Denny (John Mayles)
say good bye to Miss Addy (Beth Wolcott), their literary agent.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
'HIBUERAS" Sept. 14
"MORAJSAN Sent. 81
"YAQUE" Sept. 28
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Cstobal
TRA BERLANGA" Sept. 1
-ESPARTA" .. Sept. 18
"JUNIOR" Sept. 23
"METAPAN" Sept 30
"SAN JOSE" Oct. 7
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
Te New fork and Retnra .....$24Mi
Te Lee Angelee and Saa FraBeisc and
Retaining frem Xet Anrelee .t ...... n.M
Te Seattle end Return 4365.10
T.ntTTf! "RnOBS AND FOOLS. I nurture dark jsuspl-
pfniiq that von rin not devote every waking moment to
following the anniversaries, of the week as closely as you
should. 'i -T-- i
For instance,, are you aware that the Air ? Force is
industriously observing its 50th Golden Anniversary? For
this I have theword of the official documents on the
subject, underscored by cries of exultation and encour encouragement
agement encouragement from CFN on the -same topic.
: As best my Univac can spit the, figures out, oneXJol oneXJol-den
den oneXJol-den Anniversary is 50 years, so 50 of them come to 2500
years, which Was 500 years give or take a few .before
Pontius was a pilot. 1 '
That totals enough flying time to keep the talk in
the Albrook Driftwood Club spinning and rolling as' fast
as the' brewery can hustle up the fuel.
Annther notable recent anniversary, is that, of 'the
death of the round and revered San Bias leade'r, 'Nele
These observances were duly publicized, but im al always
ways always having to point things out, twice to you myopic,
manana-minded clots. As San Bias from tne zone's
military posts ; were prominent in the ceremonies' you
should have been aware of them first time round. But
to refresh your memory, I shall detail the solemn pro-,-gram
once morev- 'f .., e f'
1. A dance. r
2. A dance in honor of the organizing committee oi
the first dance. ".,."'
Don't think the oreanizing committee does not merit
a dance in its honor. Famous names infest the comro if if-t.(fi
t.(fi if-t.(fi as thickiv as thev do a history book. There are the
Messrs. President Ricardo Arias, and Ernesto de la Guar Guar-di&
di& Guar-di& for instd.iicG ; -1
'i do not knpw whether my taster emeritus of chicha
f uerte, Franklin; Delano Roosevelt was also among tne
organizers. Do not doubt the authenticity of these names.
I have seen the cedulas. -.' .
Shortly before the dance, propaganda secretary llo
rartin Keiiv Filos who I know to be a worker for civic
good in the Atlantic-side community of Mulatupo, issued
a communique on these events marking the eleventh
anniversary of the death of Nele Kantule.
"The late Nele Kantule was a great political leader
and died Sept. 3, 1944," Kelly said' but we have to
celebrate on Sept. 7."
There's a clear, dispassionate statement u ever you
heard one. ..
Be satisfied with it, then, and don't asK wny tne
llth anniversary of the death of Nele Kantule should
be celebrated so handsomely the bare 13 years after he
1 am in receiot of a communication from someone
the reverse of a fan. He writes to inform me specifically
that he does not fan at all.
The writer: Adalbert Fastlich, fairy godfather oi
the Pacific Side's Fastlich Teenage oaseoau league,
which contributed in such magnificent measure to the
recent Canal Zone victory in the VFW Teenage tourna tournament
ment tournament in Hefshey, Pa. -It
seems that in my comments on the triumphant
return nf the winners. I imnlied that Adalbert FastlioJ-
on hand at Tocumen' with just and abundant pride-V.,,
greet his protegees, smote a baseball witn sngntiy- less,
efficacy than Ted Williams.
Herewith the rebuttal or tne aggrieved party: i
most emphatically protest your assertion that I have
never managed. to hit a: baseball. This is an. outright
mis-statement, because I have hundreds of witnesses to
the fact that at the beginning of last season I managed
to hit a baseball pitched by General Potter.
"I am very proud of the fact of ever having hit a
baseball, and therefore it would be appropriate for you
publicly to correct your mis-statement.
"Apart from witnesses,, there exists a photographic
record of my hitting a baseball." v
Indeed there does, ana here it is.
l! ;::' x
is "'' ""
', V" 1
h :' 1 i
si'' w. i
' , t
i . rh'i-ll ;,
. ? n.x
p :-'. i ..
So that my retraction be complete,-1 will not delve
into the lifetime record of Pitcher Potter. -,
Furthermore. I vwill Dermit' no sneculation in: this
snace as to whether the hatter's stvle at the elate re
sembles more closely that of 'Ty .Cobb, Willie fioppe,
At4ih Murrav nr Tsani Wnltnn ,r-"r
-. Despite -a certain photographic aTionyrrdty.-any- of
the kids who went to Hershey- will identify the moisture
(or spitball). proofs 21-gem: movement of Slugger Fast Fastlich,
lich, Fastlich, pictured in the act of doing something or other to
a baseball. v t -.-ni .i".?-:., -4. '.,
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week notes
that the PanCanal spept 5244 thousand dollars in Pan Panama
ama Panama in the fiscal year just past, and that therefore
Office could" start giving a little t)f It back. AHf
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8,' 1957
, ,,.. i
1 'J ft
(Cimut GuikJm Jkm "" J
COU ILOYD A. BROWN, commanding officer of the 1st Battalion, 20th Infantry Regi
ment congratulate Sp3 Ernest J. Bryan oi rv company zum inianiry aor Deing cnu&eu w w-dier
dier w-dier of the month. Looking on, in ranks, are other men who competed for the award. Seen
'from left to right they are: Spc Roy H. onaka,. Hq. Co.; Sp3 Jordan H. Tengan, ?' Co. Sp3
BfJiion Montijo, "B" Co.;, and -SpS Louis E Beach of "D" Company. (U. S. Army photo).
t ... 1 HStMAr CvnvArr
MARSEILLES, France, Sept. 7r
UP) The southern express
from Paris to Nime packed with
weekend holiday makers derailed
today while passing at high speed
through the JNozieres-tsngnon H.au
way Station.: ;. 1:4-
Police said there were five or
six dead in the wreckage. It was
not' immediately known how ma
ny persons were wounded. Nozie-res-Brinon
is one of the last sta
ti(ps before Nimes.
It was the second Freeh derail
ment in two; weeks and the second
fatal- train accident in two months.
Seventeen English members of
the Catholic Young Christian Work Workers
ers Workers were injured when their train
derailed near Bar-ueauc in aasi
ern France on AU2. 28.
Thirty persons were killed July
19 when the Nice-Paris press hit
a switch at 75 miles and hour near
Bollene in Southern France
LONDON, Sept." 7 '"The best
way to see London is from the
top of a bus" is one of the many
memorable observations attribut attributed
ed attributed to the 19th -century British
statesman William Ewart Glad Glad-atone.
atone. Glad-atone. ".'i,v" ''
And why not Helsinki, too? The
shade of Gladstone might well be
smiling this month over Finland's
capital, where two London buses
are running daily sightseeing tours
during the 14-day British Trade
Fair and Exhibition which open-
ed yesterday. London's own Lora
Mayor is also there. He perform performed
ed performed the inaugural ceremony and
drove through Helsinki in proces procession.
sion. procession. -v.
It is as if a small segment of
the City of London itself bad been
wafted over tne nortnern waters.
A tricky and elusive operation,
this, for the city's own individual
atmosphere, the essential charac characteristics
teristics characteristics Which define it as sharp sharply
ly sharply as a rose from the surrounding
foliager is not easily transmitted.
I crosesd the City of London by
bus only this 'week from Aidgate
Pump to Holborn; Bars; yet the
transition from the east and out
asain into the west was like neg
otiatine a; frontier, invisible but
Centuries of History
the'City, right in the heart ef a
greater London that nas a po
pulation around ; 8,000,000.
But the City is the, acorn from
which all the rest grew. Its origins
eo back beyond legal- memo ry;
probably to the Roman occupation
beginning in 55 u.u.
Its first Royal Charter, granted
between A.D. 1066 and 1075 and
still preserved in the Corporation
archives, simply acknowledged a
state of affairs, that had already
existed for centuries.
Only about 5000 people rtifdo
and sleep inth City yet Mlf
a million swarm in avtry day.
They help to make It what It la
the' hub of tho British Com
monwealth. of Nations and for'
most among th financial and
commercial cantres V of '- th
world.. i ' l; ";S
They throng the Stock Exchange
and the. Chamber of Shipping, and
the head, offices of British and
foreign banks, insurance offices
and shipping companies, financial
institutions, chambers of c 0 m-,
merce, the -offices of Common Commonwealth,,
wealth,, Commonwealth,, American' and European
newspapers, the meat and fish
markets all. compressed into the
precious "Square Mile" adminis administered
tered administered by the Corporation.' of -the
City of London. ; i ', ''
Even the police are. not as oth other
er other police. One of the first signs
that one has' crossed the C i t y
boundary is the sight of these out out-siirf
siirf out-siirf constables, none less, than 6
ft. fall, with- high, blue gladiator gladiatorial
ial gladiatorial JielmeU .befitting' the dignity of
the City vproperr'; 1' -v. :;'
I -. Tho Lor Mayqr t
And the- living emblem of, digni dignity
ty dignity is the Lord Mayor himself. In
the City; he has precedence of ev every
ery every subject in the realm, includ including
ing including Princes of the Blood RoyaL
; Onty whli tho Sovereign i.
sires to ontor k tho Lord'
Mayptyln his goM collar dated
A.D.- 1535, Mrondor tho Paarl
Sword, s'id to have boon pre pre-Wonted
Wonted pre-Wonted by Quetn Elisabeth I to
the then Lord Mayor in 1$7L
delivering it point 'downwards;
t the City boundary.'
For more than 700 years a new
Lord Mayor has been elected an
nually on Michaelmas Day (Sept.
29) by the liverymen of the an
cieht Citv comoanies.
He is the champion of civic lib
erties, seeking always to aignuy
citizenship and to advance the
welfare and status 01 the City,
the dispenser of national hospital
ity to distinguished guests from 0
verseas, a leader in national re
ioicine. and the acknowledged al
moner of the country's donations
in time of calamity.
: On top of a bus one can almost
brush against the doorstep of his
official residence, the Mansion
It stands at. the very kernel of
the- Commonwealth, at the geo-
eraohical heart of the City, look
ing out on the Bank of England
and' the Royal Exchange.
, "Ghost" Station
A few yards further on, and the
bus may pull up beside King wu
ham Street station. This is a
"ghost" station which has been
closed for 50 years, but is in the
news this monthbecause we have
suddenly become 'Tube railway-!
conscious with the jubilee cele
brations .of the Hampstead line,
the youngest "Tube" railway to
be opened in the Metroplis.
lung William street station be
longed to the City and South Lon London
don London Railway, -the oldest "Tube"
in the -world, opened in 1890 and
still flourishing as a part 01 the
But King William Street, found
to be redundant, exists now mere
ly as a mysterious dark catacomb
through- which trains rumble en
route for London; Bridge.
: "Tube" railways, as distinct
'from subways just banoath tho
street, burrow under london in
a network of tunnals as deep as
100 foot and more.
" The latest project is for a new
60.000.000 pound ;, "Tube" linking
yiiauna oiauuu,. leruiiiius iur.ua-
vellers to and from the Continent
of Europe, and London s eastern
fringes. 11 .miles awav in the
Woodford areas of Epping Forest.
Order: From Poland
Tube;? .construction; is l sup-
pose.. the most formidable of all
Relatively easy in comparison
will be 20,000,000 pound order that
United Kingdom firms have just
received from Poland for the elec electrification
trification electrification of 400 miles of 'one of
than country's most important rail
nia.i Kin iTiitk0' hapa linf -a fine
on-the-surf ace line from Silesia to
the Baltic port-of Gdynia.
Joy for rravollers at h m o
comes with- news of even higher
speeds on British-Railways Tho
new .time-table ptovida for .M
non-stop tun averaging ovei (0
mph tomprd with 42 a year
ago. Times are being slashed es especially
pecially especially on the long distance
runs between London and tho
North of Scotland'
No one talks more of travel
than resumed bOliday-makers still
imbued with Wanderlust They
havr plenty to talk about at the 'Commonwealth.
..vvmiiv. T.., . . jmif i niiiiiaiimniijgjtintgogMMjjiignijm miijLijju. ljluu -'
ixom: i:.K wA"' -x
. tt i'-x yU'' 't if 11
, V' tvHnX ; ":-'' Iff
jff J f """"" K
LT. COL. JOHN iC. WILKERSON. second from-rlKht. command
ing officer, 65th AAA group, Fort Clayton, pins the .Good Con Conduct
duct Conduct 'Medal with": bronze clash and two loops on Sfc. Rilev E.
Withers, second from left, "D" battery, 764th AAA battalion.
during a decorations and awards ceremony at the Engineer
nuadranele at. Fnrt. : Clftvton. Holdina'' t.h a wards Is Cant.
Frederick M. Van (Nosrale. rieht. radar, of leer. 65th AAA o-roiin
Others who were 'decorated included MSgt. Primo D'Andrea.
left. rD" Btry:, 764th AAA Bn.. and Set. Gordon Sparks, third
from left, "D" Btry., 764th AAA Bn. (U- S. Army Photo)
ThreWeek Rest-Mediation Period
Ffrsl To Moon
Midget from MIT!
NEW YORK (UP)-The ladies
mav heat tn men lo.ine uiuuu,
according to psychologists. ?
That guess was made last night
by members of the American
Psychological Assn. in a symposi
um on space travel.
The first human to reach the
moon, saia Ui. Haroia a. repin repin-sky
sky repin-sky of Ohio State University,
might be a psychotic woman mid midget
get midget who is a graduate of the Massachusetts-
Institute Of Technology.
Two other psychologists, Drs.
Herbert Krueman. of New York
and Donald Michael of Stamford,
Conn... suggested that the first
person to stop at the moon might
e a Kussian woman.
They based their guesses on the
physical (demands "of rocket travel
and. Soviet claims of technological
Going a step further, they
wondered what a female conqust
of the moon would do to the con concept
cept concept of the superior strength of
the male.. I
"Imagine," said Krugman, "the
first person to reach the moon
would be a small girl instead of
mg nuiKing cowooy type.
Taken By Graham To Prep For Battle
By ALBIN KREBS
NEW YORK (UP) -Evangelist
Billy Graham is a young man of
unusual vitality who doesn't be believe
lieve believe in resting on the record of
Only last Sunday night he preach preached
ed preached the afrewell sermon of a 16 16-week
week 16-week "crusade to save New York"
that turned out to be the most suc successful
cessful successful revival of his 10-year ca career.
reer. career. He left immediately for his
home in Montreat, N.C., confident
his crusade had wrought great
chanees in the spiritual life of the
city and that "New York will
never be the same again."
He beean a three-week rest-and
mediation period designed not
only to put back on .ms lanxy
frame 20 pounds lost during the
strenuous crusade but also to gird
him spirituolly for future evangel evangelistic!
istic! evangelistic! battles.
Graham's -job in New York is
not yet done. He returns here
Sept. 24 to breakfast with minis
ters of the. area, who are planning
a follow-up phase of the crusade.
This phase is a program of
"visitation evangelism", in which
Protestant ministers "-endl!: thou
sands : of laymen will ring the
doorbells of t n e 1 r leuow new
Yorkers to try to persuade them
to bedorne active church members.
The nrneram will be climaxed
with a great closing rally on Oct.
27 Reformation Sunday in tne
Polo Grounds, home of the New
York Giants baseball' team. Gra
ham will return to New York for
Graham- and his staff are al already
ready already preparing for a six-week
Caribbean tour that will take
them to revival meetings in nine
countries, beginning in mid-January.
He will preach a six-week cru crusade
sade crusade in San Francisco's Cow Pal Palace
ace Palace beginning April 27, 1958, and
another in Charlotte, N.C., begin beginning
ning beginning Sept. 28, 1958.
Graham is arleady considering
seriously invitations to conduct
crusades in Austra ia and In Bir
mingham, England, in 1959.
Sandwiched between major cru
sades on bis crowded schedule are
speaking engagements at reli
gious conferences and in churches
all over the nation.
Topped All Goals
Of his New York crusade, Gra
ham said in an interview that "all
our objectives have been more
than surpassed." He said that "to
see Madison Square Garden filled
night after night in the worst au
dience period Of the year (sum
mer) has astounded the critics,
the cynics, the experts and even
"Long affer we're gone,'' Gra Graham
ham Graham said,'1"! think the tremen
dous influence of the crusade Wiu
continue and be more and more
"The tremendous impact the
crusade has made on New York
and in many other parts of the
country can only be attributed to
the work of the spirit of ood.
Mine is a feeling of thanksgiving
and humility that God has called
Of Sopa Borracha
Editor's Note: This recipe for
Sopa Borracha or Isthmus Wod
ding Cairo by Mrs. Mtrcedes A A-,
, A-, logro Smith- is being repeated
n response to ,many requests.
1 Sponge cake baked in a 12x8x
2 inch wax-line pan
2 cups sugar
S whole cloves
1 cinnamon stick
Pinclt of salt
1 teaspoon lime juice
: cup light rum
A cup Spanish or Italian mus muscatel
catel muscatel wine
1 cupped pitted 'cooked prunes
In a saucepan combine sugar,
water, cloves,' cinnamon, salt and
lime juice, firing to a boil. Sim Simmer
mer Simmer 5 minutes. Cool to room tem temperature.
perature. temperature. Add rum. and wine and
pour into a jar.
Allow to stand for a couple of
days. Bake the sponge cake a day
in advance; it takes the syrup
more readily when dry. Place on a
large serving tray. Remove spices
and spoon over the syrup. Decor
ate with prunes, silver dragees
and baked menneue rosettes.
Yield: 24 2-inch squares.
FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL IIBIJT ...
always on CANADA DRY
"High-Ball without Canada Dry :
SMITH'S NUMBER UP
KNdXVILLE, Tenn. (UP)
Madison Smith's number was up.
Madison was arrested for the 46th
time after being caught with dice
that rolled only 7s and lis.
moment with Queen Elizabeth. II
Land the Duke of Edinburgh off
soon to Canada and the United
And to add to this is the news
that the Prime Minister, Harold
Macmillan, is to quit London for
Commonwealth tout in January
and February, paying visits to
Australia, New Zealand, Indian
Pakistan and Ceylon.
He is the first United Kingdom
Premier ever to do so. and his
tour has rightly been hailed as u-
nique in the history of the British
, The f iraa of more patronare ad prestige In the Republic f ranama
" fnder the management of out most efficient personnel specially prepared
- .. for thai work or trice. . -, -. ; t
LEBLANC'S FUNERAL PARLOR
You always come out ahead when
For FLOORS, STAIRWAYS, HALLWAYS,
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I BE PARTICULAR : tGcnSK)
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. .-- :' 'J
Opposite Social Security BIdg.
" ;V: PANAMA
us to have a small part in the
spiritual life of New York."
He can point to some impres
sive figures to argue his crusade
has dented, if not "cracked" New
More than 2 million persons
came to hear his sermons in the
Garden, in Yankee Stadium, Wall
Street. Brooklyn. Harlem, and
"Decisions for Christ," record
ed during the crusade totalled
56,767, a modern evangelistic rec
A Yankee Stadium meeting
broke all attendance records
(100,000) in the stadium's history.
In Madison Square Garden he, not
only DroKe ail attendance records
but also became the longest-run
40 "Discount on all the new
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a monarch among watches, i
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He has been specially selected for his knowledge of the
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He is backed by all the help Rolex can give him. His stock
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oa of kh
Central Araerki's LeaJInj Jewelers
161 CENTRAL AVENUE, PANAMA
' Ktb Street Wesf No. 1 J-A-lt
rhone No. 2-147S
8UNDAT1 Str XEMJ&ER. .19W.
f AGE FOUR.
THti SUNDAY AMERICAN
Insider' Says Republican Party :
Is Now Utterly Disorganized
itaftmtnu, IHamafii, uirliu, faruu
enti tvr r
J tJramt ileufJ It mat ft J fninplkif It it.
mm tvr Panama 2-0740 tr 2-0741 Muim 9:00 and 10 m.wu tn
BALBOA WOMAN'S CLUB WILL HOLD
MEMBERSHIP TEA ON WEDNESDAY
f i The Balboa Woman's Club will hold its annual mem-
bership tea on Wednesday from three to five at the
it uso-jwb. . ........ ':,..
Mrs. Leona carmen is president 01 toe. nuaiwuvu.
and Mrs. Ktnnedy
Entartain With Cocktlil-Butf t
Lt. Col.' -and Mrs. J. C. Kennedy
fbf Ancon .entertained a group if
J. ... .... ir.:uf.
their menus ai yuarry nci8u
rinh last nieht
f- Cocktails were served followed
ihv a buffet supper, and a combo
jprovided music for dancing.
Mr. and Mrs. A"ton L. Holger Holger-'Bon
'Bon Holger-'Bon of Balboa, C. Z., announce the
engagement and approaching mar mar-S
S mar-S riage f their daughter, Paula, to
'Happy Pill' Makers
Nov Have One Thai
.Will Soothe Ulcers
NEW BRUNSWICK, N.J., (UP)
fl'HannO nills" until now never
fcured Juicers but did soothe the
Beople'iwho had them.
Now' the manufacturers of Mil Mil-town,'
town,' Mil-town,' Jhe most famous tranquili tranquilizer
zer tranquilizer of" them all, have come up
' with a'ipill which soothes the ulcer
i "i Wallace Laboratories announced
that ithas developed a compound
i 'Which !: uses "split-level" therapy
. In the. treatment of gastro-intesti-'
- That' not as easy as it sounds.
Ulcers, like their tension ridden
proprietors, have problems of
their own. Prolonged anxiety and
emotional tension make the mem membranes'
branes' membranes' of the stomach irritable,
engorged, inflamed and liable to
' These openings are attacked by
harsh gastric juices which have
been known to develop full-scale
Ulcers In as little as four days.
, i The new compound, called Mil Mil-path,
path, Mil-path, contains Miltown which fig figuratively
uratively figuratively pats the patient on the
'head, and another drug which
work! directly -on the digestive
tract to control damaging hyper hypersecretion,
secretion, hypersecretion, It has been made available to
the medical profession and is a
A-1C Jacob Decker, Jr., son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Decker of St
Wadding At Ft. Culick
Miss Marilee Ann Ralph, daught
er of SFC Clifford W. Ralph of
Ft. Gulick, became the bride of
Francis Joseph Marino at Ft. Gu
lick Protestant Chapel larst Sun
Chaplain Carrol G. Chapbe per performed
formed performed the double ring ceremony.
Organist Mr. Edmund W. Archi Archi-bold
bold Archi-bold played the Wedding March,
and accompanied John Mitchell,
who sang "Oh Promise Me" and
the closing song "The Lord's
The hvide. who was given m
marriaee bv her father, was love
ly in a waltz length gown of hand-
clioDed imported Lnanmiy lace
The Sabrina neckline and bodice
were embroidered with Franch se
quins aud seed pearls. Ihe skirt
was scalloped at the waist and at
the hem. Long sleeves were point pointed
ed pointed at the wrists. Her elbow length
veil of tulle fell from a crown of
The bride's bouquet consisted of
twenty four white Phaleonopsis E E-lizabeth
lizabeth E-lizabeth orchids, backed with ba babies
bies babies breath cascading from an ar arrangement
rangement arrangement of babies hreath and
lace, holding a spray of three
large catteleya Dowiana Orchids,
bronze and gold with deep red pur purple
ple purple throats. These were made in in-bride's
bride's in-bride's going away dress.
to a "removable corsage for the
TTie only piece of jewelry worn
by the bride as an antique silver
cross studded wun amytnesis
brought from France by her fath
er for her mother.
The matron of honor, Mrs. Nan
cy Johnson, wore a princess style
toast brown peau de soie dress
with a Chantilly lace bolero jack
et. A circular matching headband
crowned her red hair. She car
ried a muff made of ten rare Bos-
sia Benton orchids, yellow and
green flecked with hrown spots,
nestled on green lace and old gold
The flower girl was Christine
Jeanetta Ralph, the bride's little
sister, who wore pink net over sa satin,
tin, satin, pink and white carnations on
a headband and a matching wrist wristlet.
let. wristlet. She carried a basket of pink
Ushers were Pvt. Clyde Case
and Pvt. Howard Loucks.
Miss Linda Farrow was in
charge of the guest book.
Immediately following the cere cere-mony,.
mony,. cere-mony,. a reception was held in the
Ft. Gulick NCO Club. Decorations
consisted of over 900 silver stars
suspended from the ceiling and at attractive
tractive attractive floral arrangements.
The six-tiered bridal cake was
cut by Mrs. Barbara Kreiger, aft after
er after the traditional first cut by the
bride and groom. A buffet lunch
and fruit cup was served to the
After Sept. 15 the bride and
groom will he at home at Farfan
Radio Station at Ft. Kobbe, where
the groom is Radioman 1st Class
with the U.S. Navy.
(Continued from rage S)
, J 1 '"7? ml -U .-' f
t'yk''": U ; ", l'sXvv'. AX,-
Fall Classes Begin October 1st.
at the Balboa YMCA
Ballet (the foundation for every field of dancej
Tap Toe Limbering & Body Placement
Women's classes and Tumbling for "Little Guys."
For further information Phone Balboa 1751
Each nctlce for Inclusion In thlt
column shawls' bo tubmittoo' in
typt-wrifton form and miiltW oo
the box numbor litrtd daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Orharwito," or dtlivcrcd
by hsnd to h office. Noticoi of
meetings cannot bo acctptad by
Of St. Luke's
The Evening Guild of St. Luke
Cathedral will hold the first meet
ing of the year on Tuesday, at the
home of Mrs. H. E. Rothwell, 6443
Esperanza Place, Los Rios, 7:30
The Very Reverend Mainert J.
Peterson will preside.
All women of the Parish are
O. R. TREFFINGER, retiring as chief of thS storage fcranch, ammunition. division,-, USAR USAR-CAKIB
CAKIB USAR-CAKIB Ordnance Section, receives a letter of appreciation from Col. E. W. Gr,ubbs, ordnance
officer, at a recent ceremony honoring him. Participating; In the ceremony were left to
rl'jht: Capt. V. B. Swan, chief of the ammunition division, Mrs. Tref finger Trefflnger,
Grubbs and Victor A. Werrell, leafl foreman fh the magazine area.
Treffinger is retiring after 30 years of government service, including three toura of mill-,
tay duty He holds the rank of lieutenant colonei in the U.S. Army Reserve. During the first
year of retirement, he and Mrs. Treffinger. plan to travel. - v
He received letters of appreciation from Maj. Gen. Thomas L. Harrold, commanding
general of U.S. Army Caribbean and from Grubbs; and a gift from his fellow employes in
the ammunition division. The ceremony was held in the division area at Corozal.
- j (U. S. Army Photo)
WASHINGTON (UP)-An 'In
sider's view of last week's Wis
consin senatorial election is that
the Republican Party is utterly
disorganized from the .top down.
Not merely disorganized in wis
consin but, disorganizedvin all di
rections from the White House to
the most remote election precincts.
Political events are likely, to
flow from that judgment. It is an
opinion widely held among con-
gresional Republicans who were
party figures before President Ei
senhower entered politics. : ; v
invent no. i, is likely to be a
move by conaressional Repub
licans the regulars to take
over conduct of next year's con congressional
gressional congressional election campaign, in including
cluding including finances. That is in, the
works -although the final decision
to go it alone has not been made.
It is not the kind of political in ai
neuver which Would be ballvhooed
to the public by formal and sp'
cific announcement.rt'fir ;:i -'-
More likely, the word Would be
passed through political Channels
10 tne Brass roots. Knprinllv tn
the Republicans who might be ex
pected to shower down with Cam Campaign
paign Campaign contributions. The w did
would be: That the two legislative
campaign committees senatorial
ana congressional would under
take to master-mind the 1958 con
distribute party funds and shape
party policies, by-passing ao far
as possible both the White House
and the Republican National Com Committee.
mittee. Committee. ' f
This strategy began to take form
as the bad news finally was toted
up on the day after Wisconsin's
senatorial polling. It represents
the political thinking of some Re Re-pubbcan
pubbcan Re-pubbcan congressional veterans
who are convinced that there is
not now a useful cost tail in a car
load of Eisenhower administration
Politics is a complex, demanding
profession to be mastered, if : at
all. by hard work and experienc
from the precincts up. The old Re Republican
publican Republican pros around town with
master's degrees accuse the White
House of responsibility for what
they regard as the utter disorgani
zation of the Republican Party.
t sucn senumeni wis neveiopipg
even before last week's defeat of
Wisconsin' Republican senatorial
nominee by a Democrat 'who con consistently
sistently consistently had been political loser loser-in
in loser-in that state.. Some coneressional
: ...1 i.- U-J. k.M-
muttering among themselves that
they would oe happy to escape an
Eisenhower endorsement in their
next campaign. : Others crumpled
that an opposition blast from .the
President surely would ; watt them
gressional campaign, collect .and to victory in the next election,
Molotov's Outer Mongolia Post
May Prove To Be An Important One
BWC Card Croup
The Card Group of the Balboa
Woman's Club will hold its bi bimonthly
monthly bimonthly meeting at Ft. Amador
Officers' Open Mess on Thursday
at 12:30 p.m.
Those wishing to attend are ask asked
ed asked to call hostesses Mrs. Mary
Worley 2-4203 or Mrs. Marion
Wagner 2-4358 before Wednesday,
Mrs. John Alhrirton
Will Be Scoaker
At Garden Club
Mr. John Albritton, special re
presentative of Pan American
World Airways will be guest
speaker lor the monthly meeting
of the Garden Club. He will show
movies entitled "Wings to Italy"
and "Over The Andes" to Illus Illustrate
trate Illustrate his talk. x
The meeting will take place to
morrow at the Paraiso, Elemn-
tary School Building.
ENTRY BLANK FOR QUEEN
OF THE TEENO BALL
Box No. Phone
Pacific side teenagers art eligible only from 13 to
19-years of age. Dead line for entry blanks is Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, September 14th. Fintl selection for the can can-didate
didate can-didate will be held at the Balboa Theatre, Monday,
September 16th at 4:00 p.m. Please bring bathing
suits. Mail entries to Miss Harnett, Box 106, Balboa.
CRASH KILLS CADET
MILTON, FU. Ufy A 20-year-old
Navy air cadet was killed
yesterday when his P28B trainer
collided in flight with another
plane. He was identified as Stew Stewart
art Stewart R. Hayes Jr., Whose parents
live in Portland, Ore.
Vvscheslav M. Molotov's new
iob as Soviet Rusian ambassador
to Outer Mongolia may prove to
be an important one.
Certainly the assignment con
stitutes a humiliating demotion for
a man who had been in the lore
front of Russian leadership for 40
It has been suggested that per perhaps
haps perhaps Communist Leader Nikita S.
Khrushchev was indulging h i s
heavy sense of humor by sending
Molotov to the remote Asian Soviet
But it does happen that Outer
Mongolia is becoming an area of
rivalry between Russia and Com
Closed To Travel
It happens also that at the same
time Molotov's appointment was
announced the Soviet government
closed 120.000 square miles of ter
ritory in the same part of central
Asia to foreign travel.
There is also the fact that for
several years Molotov was the
Kremlin's master mind on Far
In one of Molotov's many
changes in official status, he was
"relieved of the post of foreign
minister in 1949. He remained a
vice premier i the government.
Not lone afterward, it was re
ported that Molotov had been re relieved
lieved relieved of administrative duties so
he could concentrate on the Far.
It probably was not a coinci
dence that at this time Russia
started to cook up the Korean War
which opened m 1950 when the
Communists, Russian trained.
Russian armed and Russian'
directed, invaded South Korea.
The Korean War was not much
of a success for the Rusians.
They had to get the Chinese
Communists to intervene after
Gen. Douglas MacArthur smashed
the North Korean army to pieces
Cthinese control Area
The result of that was that the
Chinese Reds, not the Russians,
are now the controlling influence
in North Korea.
Outer Mongolia for several cen
turies was under the nominal rule
of China. The Russian Commu
nists moved in there after World
War I. In 1924, Outer Mongolia
was made a "people s republic
ana a soviet satellite.
There have been plain indica'
tlons that the Chinese communists
do not intend to leave the Rus
sians in undisputed control of
Outer Mongolia forever. Among
other things, they have started to
mrwo "lohn?o.c' IntA tha .nun.
try. These laborers actually are
If the Russians have decided to
strengthen "their position in outer
Mongolia, they could not' have
picked a better man than Molotov
for the Job.
OFFICIALS COME CLEAN
LONDON (UP) Sensitive Sensitive-nosed
nosed Sensitive-nosed London officials have put
out a new guide for the city's 10, 10,-000
000 10,-000 college freshmen. The guide
points out when, where and how
much it costs to bathe if the stu
dent happens to live in one of
London's 510,000 bathtubless
AUTOMOBILE INS. CALL
Your choice of Co. with
U.S.F. & G Colonial
Tels. 1261 1604 Colon
i 6007 Front St.
In 'City of Refuge'
HONAUNA. Hawaii. (UPt)
confessed slayer today attempted
to dodge arest on a fugitive
warant by fleeing to the "city
of refuge 'a rock-walled seaside
area that under ancient Hawaian
law was a safe refuge for hunted
But law officers arrested George
Leroy Page only a few hours
after he flew here from Honolulu
to claim sanctuary. The 28-year
old escaper from a South Carolina
prison surrendered peacefully to
officers armed with a warant
signed by Hawaii Secretary Far
rant Turner which orders Page s
arrest anywhere in the territory
Hp was taken to the Hi In iail
ior transier DacK to Honolulu.
When he arrived at the rock
protected camping grounds. Page
caned an armful of groceries and
said he would stay "until they
come and get me or let me go
bouth Carolina officials were
seeking 'to extradite Page who
escaped from the state prison at
Columbia in 1954. He lived as i
respected citizen in Port Huron
Mich., for three years. Several
months ago he maried a Port
While on a California honeymoon
Page suddenly fled to Hawaii
where, after talking to a priest,
he confessed to authorities his
rage said he decided to go to
the "city of refuge on the advice
of his Honolulu attorney, Bernard
Trask. He flew from Honolulu to
Kona and hired an auto for the
SO-minute drive to the rocky sea seaside
side seaside camping grounds.
A number of other campers
were living at the site. Page said
he expected friends to bring him
food and supplies.
YEMASSEE, S.C. (UP) Po Police
lice Police discounted one witness' state statement
ment statement to guess that a "monster"
seen here recently was a panther,
the witness description: Weighs
50 pounds; changes color from
black to yellow like a lizard;
walks like an alligator; screams
like a woman.
mm means TOP ENTERTAINMENT!
and her TRIO
in the CLUB 4:30
Fri., Sat. Si Sun.
winner of last Wed.
Variety Night Show.
singer, on wee&rnd
plus surprise acts
in the informal
Balboa Bar. Also is
M.C. on Wed.
WEDNESDAY VARIETY NIGHT I
i Four exciting new acts every Wd.
i-, at 10 p.m. in the Balboa Bar!
". at El Panam6 -S
L ,h" )
playing in the
Bella Vista Room
LOPEZ The MAGICIAN
entertaining voting and oVJ during
our popular SUNDAY BRUNCH DANCK
Balboa Room 11:30 am. to 3:30 pan.
Hair DRESSING and CONDITIONER
for men and women
What are Your Hair Problems?
Dry harsh hair
Brittle spit ends
Dull, lifeless hair
Tight, itchy scalp
Tangling and rnttting
Frizzy look after V
Try VO5 Lanolin Rich Concentraled V;
It does wonders to your hair : ;.
SOLD AT ALL DRUG-STORES
PANAMA, R. P
2nd Diagtnal ("A Strlet). 7-27 :
Tel. 2-2971 P.O. Box .297
Zimbler Sinfonletta Scheduled
To Perform At National Theater
The musical season will opeivl
in Panama when the Zimbler
Sinfonletta will perform at the
National Theater on- Friday,
Sept. 20. It will be sponsored by
the Daniel Society, the Amerl
can Academy of Arts and the
U.S. State Department:
Members of the Zimbler Sin
fonietta also play in the B6ston
Perhaps one of the most unr
usual ana exciting musical ae
velopments of the. past decade
has been the growing, worldwide
preference of music lovera for
the works of the great masters
Interpreted in their original
form, and as they were, written
before the advent or tne large
symphonic orchestra. For the
orchestra during the time of
Bach, Haydn, and Mozart rarely
had more than fifteen to twenty
musicians. It was not until Ber
lioz appeared on the musical
scene that the larger orchestras
came into existence. According
ly, the great music of an earlier
day had to be rearranged, ex
panding to fit the new Orches Orchestral
tral Orchestral mood. '"'""
. vii-y- . -.
have a fine musle aeries. Th
Sinfonletta has- also played at
various music1, festivals nearby
like the "Newport Festival," the
"Tanglewood -Music Festival"
and others. Invitations to place
too far. away from Boston havt
to be declined constantly also an
invitation to play In Berlin, Ger Germany
many Germany and in Spain.
A Ttmri Halt, Jvetc York de
bufrwas accepted and, the Sin Sin-foniettc'received
foniettc'received Sin-foniettc'received the iparmest
acclaincyrom the press. Com Com-posert
posert Com-posert tofe';;; teorM arid dt
Heated there to this ensemble..
' Some h&vt been performed,
others are waiting their: turn.
But the nrevalline interest in
me iineiy oaiancea music oi tne
18th Century has become so pop
ular that many modern compos
ers have been turning .to the
smaller' orchestras ar-thllr- me medium
dium medium of expression. Some of the
recognized contemporaries who
have written successfully; and
expressly for the chamber orch
estra are Honegger, jundemith,
Britten, Barber Walton; Straying
sky, Roussel, and Diamond, f I
Audtences outside the Unit-
ed States will have an oppor.
tunitv to hear, one of the mOst
.widely acclaimed and populate
exponents of tntt movement
when the Zimbler Stnfoniettti
considered by many thi- be the
finest ensemble" of its kind In
existence, tours the Latin A A-merican
merican A-merican countries. Local music
lovers will hear this superb en ensemble
semble ensemble on Friday, Sept. 20
when it plays at the National
Theater in Panama.
Orleinallv. the Zimbler- Sinfo
nletta limited Its activities to the
Boston area, later accepting In
vitations from other parts of the
country. Since the members of
this ensemble are all from the,
ranks of the Boston Symphony
Orchestra, the acceptance for
such concerts depended on the
distance and whenever the trip
could be made wlthour Interfer Interfering
ing Interfering with their orchestra sched
ule. It was accepted. Most out of pan: S; L Hartr. of the- Nether-
town concerts are usually given -s, ana Kenao f ernnl, of It It-for
for It-for Universities and Colleges who aly. -e ': i ; ;
The Invitations to Arrange
concerts in many cities too far
for the ensemble to travel dur
ing: the winter -seasons cams
throueh the release of records
made by the Slnfonietta. By and
bv these, recordings became A-
merican favorites and are on the
record best seller, list. They art
sold also In many foreign coun countries.
tries. countries. & .-fy
Featured on their programs in
Latip America and Canada, will
be works drawn from its list of
proved successes with their aud audiences.
iences. audiences. Each program will in include
clude include one outstanding wort by
an' American composer.
The Slnfonietta -was founded
in Boston In 1945, by Josef Zim Zimbler,
bler, Zimbler, noted cellist and member
of the Boston symphony Orches Orchestra.
tra. Orchestra. It was formed from the best
instrumentalists available. Com Com-prising
prising Com-prising six rflrst violins, four sec second
ond second 'violins, three violas. thre
cellos and one bass viol, each
nlaver la a virtuoso performer In
his own right. .f
The ensemble boasts a reper
tolre of many varied composi
tlons for a chamber ensemble.
From early Barooue music to
Mozart and the Vienna classics
to the modern works of Hlnde Hlnde-mlth.
mlth. Hlnde-mlth. Honesrser: Barber. Britten.
Walton. Stravinsky and Roussel,
here is the j'magicnat enrap enraptured
tured enraptured music;; lovers.; everywhere.
i. -j, '-
UNITED' NATIONSiVK t; (UP)
Three postage stamp' designers
have y acceoted n : invitation ;.t to
design United -Nations stamps" to
be issued in 1951,: the UN, postal
"invtin'ranniv v annmmeed today.
Hi Ciimi tt4f
lt turn JMc
11 Comrtuu .. .,
hi Imw Jmm V
tit Cm -
I '4 N.
I'S CtMt m4t
h CWr, rt4l
t tarn tl to. Ham mourn 9m Ma fmmrn amx
OUtribaUra: CUL CXKMOS. M. A.,
RCNDAY SEPTEMBER 1, J957
i 1 '"
al and lth
. If- ..! w.
ft-. .vS? i. t f
, Will Open Season
Is With welceme Tm '."
' Tin Canal Zone College Club will
t void ns weicom. lea tomorrow
afternoon in the auditorium of the
USO-JWfl Buildine.Xa Boca Rd
Balboa. All college women are in
vnea to attend.
Diana Chiari da Gruber
Will Addresg Quarry-
Heights Waman'a Club
The Quarry Heights Women's
UUD wiu bold a luncheon meeting
on Wednesday, at 12:30 at the
Uuarry Heights Officers' Club.,
Dian Ciuan de Gruber- will
speak on native arts and crafts.
Diana de Panama, a talented and
dedicted artist., was lamely res
ponsible for stimulating the1 cur
rent interest in painting and dec
orating native bateaa with auth
entie Indian designs. She has a-
dapted. many bate designs from
decorated pottery taicen trom m
dian graves. Her work Is distinc
five because the uses only her own
earth colors which : she makes
from clays, roots and herta. Mrs.
Gruber is also Interested in tex
tile painttng. ceramics. nana
weaving, and the creation of fresh
and imaginative desiRns for her
bateaa, and textiles. She will exhi
bit Simples of her work at the
meeting. At oresenti she it teach
ing at tne Manama school jot Arts
ana craits. jl,
Hostesses for the meeting will
be Mrs. W. R. May. telephone 82-
2208; Mrs.- Gf Ti Kicnardson, 2
3274 f and Mrs IA?. Meyer,, 92
TOkYO (liPV-Outer Mongolian
Premier Umjagin Tsedenbal be began
gan began a visit to Romania today, the
new China News Agency reported.
The" agency said Tsedenbal ar
rived in ; Bucharest from Sofia,
Bulgaria.--:' : ,
From Asj:n Flu Dcd
TOKYO f UP V-American auth
nr John Steinbeck today delighted
delegates to the 89th international
P.E.N, congress with a collection
of literary passages he' penned
while recuperating ,;: from ; Asian
Tha analects were read by fel
low American, author John jjos
Passos. The brought galea of
lauchter and annlause.
Steinbeck was ,stric.en isnoruy
after his arrival In Tokyo to at
tend the world garnering or poets,
playwrights, editors, essayists and
"It turned out he has' the local
flu," Dos Passos said, "and tha
treatment seems to be for some
thing else..-Now; he's, recovering
from the medicine."'
While Steinbeck wa laid tip.
Dos Passos said, the winning nov
elist wrote 65 analects.- Dos Pas
sos read some to the closing ses session
sion session of the congress' symposium
todav. Thev included: '-
fAnrtMff evtkua Aiif .i nf lrlV
in the pants: hydrogen bombs, U
enougn nations nave tnem, may
well be jet propeuea doves ot
p"cet .. :
Hospitality is tne most cnarm cnarm-ing
ing cnarm-ing torture the human has de-
To be loved and avoided: try
illness. - ;
. The difference between- a Con
gress and a-dog fight is that a
dog fight has rules.
Confusion is the child-of speech;
silence has never produced misin misinformation.
Dignity is a curious commodity:
if a man wants it, he can't have
hard of it. V A ?. i
Mankind has 'at last achieved
the grandeur of a .child, with a
stolen dynamite 1 cap.
Ignorance is the solidified wis wisdom
dom wisdom of ages.
A pearl la the ulcer Of an oyster.
lyndon Johnson's: Year!
Johnson's influence, also was ap
i irnouiiivjiuii Jr I liua ycai i t :i t
wa. T.vnHnn .Tnhnsnn'a vpar tcu iu VuBtiu- i.a-um.g, w
' ir .v 1 t thn n:ifnhnwpfi nnrrntip rn inr.
resident JSisen- ;i" TiTV.." Tit' .XaZZ
L,asi year was rimiuci'i jc.iseu- -j .jj -j il' ijn..
hower's. Any or all of the next f"g"Dmflnl, fe6'
crats to attack the administration
three may belong to Vice Presi
dent Richard M. Nixon, Senate Re
publican Leader William F. Know
and or xnme other .nrosDective can.
didate for the presidency." But his
year, politically, was Johnson's
It waa oniy 10 months ago that
Eisenhower won re-election by a
landslide majority wniie nis party
was failing to' regain control of
Congress. (But the 1957 record of
Congress which closed up .shop
last week bears Johnson's imprint
far, more clearly Uhan It does
The '49-vear-old veteran of the
House and Senate, now in his
fifth year, as Senate Democratic
leader and in his third as majority
leader, has displaced his old men mentor.'
tor.' mentor.' and fellow Texan, Speaker
barn Aayourn, as tne dominant
Democrat in Congress.;
Dominant Party figure
Between ; presidential election
years, the party outside the white
Htouse must depend mostly on us
membership in "Congress as its
show window. Hence. Johnson now
stands alongside or ahead of for former
mer former President Truman and Adlal
E.i Stevenson as one of the domi dominant
nant dominant figures in his party.;
witn one arm arounq eitner
wfng of th Democratic" : Party,
Johnson is a skilled legislative
craftsman with extra-sensitive po political
litical political antennae. His skill was
most evidenced by his handling of
the civil rights bill, the first of
its type passed by Congress in 82
Under his management; the bill
was softened to weaken Southern
resistance and passed without the
Democratic blood-letting that had
on such pocketbook Issues as the
cost of living and tight money,
" I ,t 4 1
He is a sort of catalyst, a man
who can meld the ideas of men
around him into a formula that
will muster the support of a ma
jority of the Senate. ,
Because. of his growing nromt-
nence, he is widely viewed as a
potential contender- for the 1960
presidential nominatioh,. .despite
lais Southern roots and a 1955
heart attack. It is a safe guess,
however, that he has given no
one any concrete indication that
he is eager or. even willing to try
for the big prize.
Alf ehf ion
Help to make fund raising;
for your Teenage Club a
big; success; Fill out, your
entry blank today for can candidates
didates candidates for the
teeno Ball Queen
Mail your entries to
" Miss Harnett, Box 106, 5
!' V '
a. y. i ? -. I
E ; f
f .- ix. I .I
SjMk i i
DIABLOANS IN COLOMBIA Members of th e Diablo Camera Club are presentedU with f'
Orchids by Miss Nuri Gallego, public relatioa s chief of the Medellin (Colombia) Tourist
Bureau, during; a bus ride through the city. Dunns; their visit to Medellin over the. La-
hnr Tlav jnreAlrpnri. Ttlnhln nam pro r!lnV mpm hprn vlalf. fha -Ifu'- nvnVi1) ararHnna an4 nfhap
- J .. ws w W- W ...V. wwav IW.V V&.V VV 0 V.V.UW A.H .M.I W l.W 1
Special servites will mark the
observance of the 12th Sunday af
ter Tnnity at St. Christopher E E-piscopal
piscopal E-piscopal Church, Rio Abajo.. to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. .The observance will be begin
gin begin with a celebration of the Holy
Communion at 6 a.m. v
Get ready for a real treat!
Just e44 3 htapif teaspoons
' of rick QUIK powder to
foar (lus of coM aailk arir.
K n4 driok chocolatr.
ca oca late flavour all the
1 Yoa'll lor the way QUIK
anises ioitaatly without
boatiaf or bother. Makes a
vrooderrul hot drink .too.
Yonr grocer baa io4 if r
ecoaomical. .Get QUIK
today and treat tne taJmiy.
: kO- S good
V? l HOT
t l'i v ( coio
Canal Zone Residentt
, .Military Fenonnel
(Residlnr Br the Canal "Zooe
or in Panama)
PAY FOR YOUR
AS LITTLE AS
1 1 PER MONTH
"..;' v. i
' -,' ". :
'z-yfc .'avjpTOMOBIIJS "V.;
. DfSUEAKCE COVERAGE
i ; t
Pay 10 nmn whe taking
ent eolicy badget balance
f jaymenfj ver t tnentha.
; take as lonq as
10 Months to payi
wrm that Aeu!.
General Agents for ;
; United Stales ; 1
Fidelity & Gwanty Cot
CALL FA5AMA '
At 7:30 a.m., the young people
of the mission will make their cor
porate eommunion, joining with E-
piscopai young uiurcnmen. thru
out the world in this annual ob
Mrvonita' ITnllAmlna flip .apwIap
the Young People's fellowship will
sponsor, a "coffee hour'f for all
the young people attending this
service. The Rev. Clarence W.
Hayes, chairman of the Depart Department
ment Department of Youth of the Episcopal
Church in this area, and priest-in
ch aree of St. Christopher's, will
aiucime ana preacn ai mil aeiy-
ice. :.. r
The day's activities .will close
with Evensone and aermon at 6:30
p.m. The special preacher: will.be
the Rev. Charles E. Davis, priest-in-charge
of. St. James'- Mission,
Corn Island, Nicaragua, and a
former resident of the Canal Zone.
All clans are ready for tne mis
sionarv service scheduled to be
held tomorrow afternoon, at 3 o'
clock in the Bethel Mission Church,
ADDointed as the guest speaker,
is Paul Pretit. director of radio
station HOXO. Prefix recently te
turned from Costa Rica and the
United States of America where
he was engaged in further studies
and in missionary ana evangelis evangelistic
tic evangelistic work. "'
Appearing on the same program
if Mrs. Lester Soerheide who will
use the life of a famoua mission
ary as the basis of her sermon,
Rev. Errald Palmer will be chair
Another program is scheduled
for Monday night when different
groups will participate, pastor, ev.
. ST. PETER'S
Making their monthly corporate
communion, the Episcopal : Young
Churchmen of St. Peter s Church,
La Boca, will commune in a body
at the ehoral Eucharist tomorrow
morning, starting l:3tt.. --
The celebrant and nreacner at
uui fei riv WH 111. .T -M.-
enea w. Haves, of St. Christopher's
Church. The church school (super
intendent will conduet Morning
Praver and Church School at
a.m., while evening prayer. will be
saia at t.w p.m. oy one or tne
A meeting of the Parish Welfare
Council will follow the Eucharistic
After a vacation of three iionths
la tha United States, the Rev. John
Spear, priest in .charge, .and his
family are scneouied to arrive next
Saturday.', ?. i r v.j
A series of sermons and lectur
es on the life and teachinta of the
Christiaa Church will begin tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow evening at the Cathedral of
St Luke, Ancon. v
The Very Rev. Mainert J. Peter Peter-sra
sra Peter-sra will preach oa "I Believe In
Ged" at the service of Evening
Prayer at p.m., and -will lectnre
ea "Maa't Meeds and God's Re Response"
sponse" Response" at S o'clock, followed by a
These serneaa and lectures are
preaeaM especially for these whe
seek to be confirmed as a number
ef the Zfitepal Ckureh, hut are
fVPl r"Tf""f f ea te all who wiah te knew mere
lWlVln4li..MJiL.i Christianity and tha Chureh.
i ney wiu eua inu ue
nil CHCccun ruveut
ata. T Street
T. U. tiei SOS, Panama
ef November, and will eever (IT
phases of the Bible, doctrine, his history,
tory, history, Comparative Religions and
Satino will-carry you smoothly
thru the ironing hour
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fi6 ironing aid in the) Titth packag I
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you look younger
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ASK FOB IT AT YOU BEAUTY SALON 4
- .' Distrfbntori ia faaama
' -' JULIO V0S, S. A.
Secen4 Dif onaj (6ld "A" Street). No. 1X1
- Box No. 27 TeL 2U
:i??!rki y Pl UNALTERAT
s s ; i.'.s n v ti-?""'i
1K)B 4 YEARS") Jr- rr-
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-J5UNDAT, SEPTEMBER' t
iMelendeJ Double Fom?
1 ;.'. ''i,. ,X ' :l
nn..KU Fniir Mpltnr1P7
uled starters in the $1,000 feature attraction for
first and second series imported thorougbreds over
a distance of seven furlongs at the President Remon
racetrack this afternoon. .....
Double Four scored
nhnto decision over iscintmauon
and Melendez his last time out.
1 Melendez took advantage of the
Sb.o' latt wepk when Bacancito
. tore into the heavier inside go-
In? and, won by a ha If -length o o-vp
vp o-vp the latter. Bacancito wps a
one length winner in his previous
Double Four was idle last week
whn Trtelendez turned on his
stretch drive to win. This wee
he returns to action sharper than
ever and is sure to perform cred-
Also scheduled to start in to today's
day's today's big race are strong finish finishing
ing finishing Kadir. ever-dangerous Gavilan
and the reportedly ailing Goneti Goneti-no.
no. Goneti-no. The latter, a bad last his pre previous
vious previous two times out.i s carrying
top weight, because of the exist existing
ing existing ridiculous handicapping sys system
tem system (or lack of a system).
'Alert Braulio Baeza will do the
booting aboard Double Four. Craf
ty Guillermo Sanchez will wield
"fne"whip on Melendez. Heliodoro
Gustines gets a chance to amend
f for his inability to control Bacan Bacan-S
S Bacan-S cito in the homestretch last week.
Francisco Gatica got the assign-
inent on Gavilan, Fernando Alva Alvarez
rez Alvarez will guide Gonetino and Ama-
do Credidio will attempt to upset
the form chart with Kadir.
!.. Several other added attractions
- are on what should turn out to be
When You Buy It!
AFTER YOU BUY IT!
Cannot age on your
ervice st.ion shelf
HERE and IN THE U.S.A.
Available at your
! Trensisthmian Highway
BUY NOW PAY LATER
CAP I TOLIO
Spanish Pictures I
t Que Me To4e
I Las' Ga)ndrmu
y A Also:
fcl LEYER AS MIS
r fj I
and Kaeancito are sched-
an excellent afternoon of racing.
Horacio tackles' once' beaten Sa Sa-biondo
biondo Sa-biondo in the first leg of the sec second
ond second double while n ( the j rsecond
leg the highly ratftd Mirtirio goes
up against the improved Hostiga Hostiga-dor.
dor. Hostiga-dor. r
Jalisco, -a- first series racer in
his native- Chile, is .scheduled to
make his local debut in today's
eighth race. This distance loving
grey son of Hipo should encoun encounter
ter encounter stif opposition from the im im-presive
presive im-presive Neeful and speedy Sing Sing-ful.
ful. Sing-ful. Embrujada yesterday raced to
an upset $20.40 vietory In the
seven furlong sprint for third
series imported thoroughbreds.
The Chilean-bred by daughter
of Ember-Lachigue scored by a
full length over mutuels choice
Michiripa. The heavily backed
Crews Hill, seeking his third
straight win, wound up third.
Jockey Heliodoro Gustines
hustled Embrujada Into acon acon-tendlng
tendlng acon-tendlng position early, eased her
into second place turning Into
the homestretch, took command
in the final furlong and held
the strong finishing Michiripa
safe In the drive to the wire.
Chivilingo, Gramilla. Rosien
Jal Alai II and Blakemere trail
ed m that order. Gramilla. set
the place to the final sixteenth
where she folded and came to
a virtual walk.
Embrujaaa's time was 1:26 3-5
over a slow track. Gustines also
scored with Bonifacio and De
slree to be the dav's winningest
naer. Amado Credidio and Brau
fio Baeza scored twice each.
Embrufada's unset vlctorv was
one oi several scored yesterday
aiegiao goi tne moonshooters
on to a nne start when he re
turned $35.49 per ducat In the
second race. The day's best
straignt dividend, however, was
paid dv ei raKir in the seventh
race. He paid to the tune of
$55.60 per win ticket, and con contributed
tributed contributed the major share to a
double that paid $144.20 tops
ior tne day.
- THE DIVIDENDS:
1-Dun $9.80, $5.80
2 Teloreo $4.80
Showing pt Ybut Sery'n;
DIABLO HTS. t:30 9 :0$
"FOUR GIRLS-IN TOWN"
Cinemascope Color! h
Mob. "Five Step To -Danger
MARGARITA 2:30, 6:15, 8:35
v "SILK STOCKINGS"
Mon. "Terror At Mldnlfht"
BA I A
A L D J A
LAUREN B AC ALL
ALSO SHOWING MONDAY!
PARAISO :15 :1S
SANTA CRUZ :15 7:55
"BEYOND A REASONABLE
T I V O L I
HOLD BACK THE
, with Ida Lupino
NBA Convention May
Act To Expel Stales
Nixing Mixed Fighst
nirTnniT fTHM A couple of
heated battles are expected at the
three-day National Boxing assu.
convention which gets underway
in Denver Monday, including Jhe
possible expulsion of states which
prohibit "mixed" fights.
Floyd Stevens; Michigan state
boxing commissioner and Presi
dent Of the NBA, acKnowieuRcu
that a move is afoot to oust states
which ban bouts between Negroes
and whites from the association,
Tha oft inn would be. directed
orimarilv at Louisiana although
several other Southern states, or
cities within the states, don't per permit
mit permit "mixed" bouts.
More fireworks are expected
when the estimated 250 boxing
commissioners and commission
members from the United States,
Canada, Central and South Amer America
ica America discuss what relationship the
NBA will have with the, World
Th NBA currently is a mem
ber of the championship commit
tee but some lacuons wiuun me
NBA want to withdraw from the
1 Elegido $35.40, $6.40
2 El Aghella $2.80
1 Redondita $8.80, $2.80
2 Currita $2.20
1 Carmelita $3.80, $2.80
2 Fllon $4.60
1 Desiree $3.20, $2.20
2 Guacamaya $2.80
1 Rlscal $8.80, $5.20
2 Grego $11.60
1 El Fakir $55.60, $17.80
2 Lanero $11.40
Second Double: $144.20
1 Tanara $6.80, $3.40
2 Naranjazo (disqualified)
3 Dr. Bill $2.80
1 Embrujada 420.40, $7.00
"2 Michiripa $4.00
1 Bonifacio $4.20, 02.80
2 Resuelto $2.80
1 Joe's Fiddling $4.40, $2.60
2 Andes $2.80.
Center Theatres Today
"Something Of Value"
Tues. "Man In The Vault"
GATtTN 2:30 7: Of
"MEN IN WAR"
Tues. "A Man Is Ten Feet
CRISTOBAL 2:30 7:00
"WILL SUCCESS SPOIL
Also Showing Monday!
1:30 3;55 6:20 8.45
LA BOCA 7:M
CAMP BIERD :1S I:1J
"BACK FROM ETERNm
MEN IN WAS
' Also: -FTKY
Whitey Ford Beats iNptf 4-7;
Chi Sox Pierce Cops No. 19
NEW YORK. Sept. 7 (UP)
Whitey Ford, tne ace of the New
York Yankees' pitching statf
put the world champions' some
wriat woDDiy pennant caihcw
back on the Tight track today
when he hurled an eight-hitter
to bet the Washington Senators,
The yictory enawea tne Yan
kees to retain their 4ya-game
first-place lead over the Chica
go White Box, wno ciuooea vne
Kansas City Athletics, s-i, 10
give Billy Pierce nis inn win
nf the season. The Boston Hex
Sox beat the Baltimore Orioles,
4-3, and the cieveiana inamns
downed the uetron ngera, o-,
In the other American League
Ford, marking his first start
in three weeks, had a shutout
uo to the ninth Inning when
r. sievers Diasiea nn ooui nwuct
kh var. The southpaw was
backed up with an 11-hit attack
that Included aouoies oy jsision
Howard. Bobby Richardson and
Pierce oecame me xwnjuio
first 19-eame winner of the
campaign, striking out nine and
yielding eight nits, uns Apan Apan-cio,
cio, Apan-cio, who hadn't hit a home run
all year," hit two to drive in four
runs and Minnie Mifioso also
weighed In with three hits.
FranK Maizone siammeo. a
bases-filled single and Pete
Daley walloped a two-run
homer as the Red Sox rallied for
four runs in the seventh inning
to tag Baltimore's Connie John
Race Track Graded Entries
1st Race, 'F" Natives 6 Fgs.
1 La Gazza Ladra V. Cas. 116
2 Damadura G. Sanchei 112
' 3 Fru Fru E. brtega 104
4 Mr. Tivoli J. Phillips 114
5 Bugaba F. Alvarez 110
6 Ika K. Flores 113
7 Francisquito Gustines 113
8 Elenlta H. Ruiz 105
8 Solito O. Milord 102x
2nd Race, 6th Serlee Imp. Fga
2ND RACE OF
lSweet Windsor A. Gon. 108
2 Tiny Brook J. Phillips 115
3 Curale G. Cruz 110
4Cervecer(i F. Alvarez 110
5 Amat E. Darlo 100
6 Hincaple A. Ycaza 110
7 Vain Darling E. Ortega 103
8Bluno H. Ruiz 108
3rd Race "G" Natives 7 Fgs.
4 r Pichotp
5 Jipi Japa
G Sanchez 110
' H. Ruiz 112
A. Credidio 110
F. Gatica 105
A. Ycaza 113
H. Gustines 115
A. Gonzales 103
th Race "B and C Nat. I Frs. Purse $450
1 Don Grau
108 .Distance to liikng
G. Sanchez 110 Shadow of former self
B. Baeza 102 Best early foot
G. Montero 115x Could get up here
5 Ocean Star A. Credidio 102
6 Marcellta H. Gustines 112
Ith Race, "E" Natives Fgs.
3 Black Bee
T Alvarez 115
F. Gatica 102
A Ycaza 110
H. Gustines 103
6th Race, ith Series Imp. 7 Fgs.Purse $500 Po'
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE (
w..t. at,,rrir v fiatt. lis
l mail K ---
J pnilJipS lll
V Castillo 115
C. Moreno 107x
B. Baeza 110
4 Oro Purito
6 S unfair
F. Alvarez 112
O. Sanchez 110
Oliver. H. GUStineS HO
9 Shambolon S. Carvajal 115
,.1. s... th .ria fmn. 1 Frs.Pnrse $500 v Fool Closes 4:11
1 aaa avvi '- r
2ND RACE OF
G. Sanchez 115
J. Qongora 108
'A. Ycaza 113
F. Gatica 108
H. Gustines 113
B. Baeza 110
F. Alvarei 113
Sth Race "Speelal"
' 'I V -i'
1 Jalisco F. Alvarez 118
2 PJcararo H. Kuis 100
ivin' park Oust'nes 106
4 Mike! A Credidio 100
5 Neeful B. Baeza 113
a singful F. Gatica 102
tth Race, Is ani 2nd Series
.; i .. ONE
1 Kadir A. Credidio 100
2 Double Four B. Baeza 113
2OoneUno F. Alvarez 120
4 Gavilan F. Gatica 108
5 Melendez O.Sanchez 113
$ Bacancito H. Gustines 105
ink Race, 4th Series hap.
1 Volcanico O. Montero 105x
2 Golden Corn U Baeza 113
J Town's Wall O. San. Ill
4 Febrero II A. Credidio 104
5 Luislto F. Alvarez 110
son with his ninth loss. Frank
aulllvan wax relieved after
yielding I the Orioles' llth ana
12th hits in the eighth inning
hut ant p.redit for his 13th Win.
Don Mossi and Ray Narieski,
the Cleveland relief aces, came
to Mike Garcia'a aid In the late
innings after the Indians built
an early s-'O ieaa over-ma a
mm.. The Indiana were mathe
matlcally eliminated from the
nennant race despite the Vic
tory over Frank : Lary, ; whose
current' record is 9-16 compared
to final 21-13 mark of last year.
The Milwaukee Braves played
tvi rhlrairo Cubs In the only
night game of theeveningafter
the St. Louis uarainais weu
their National League lead to
aix iramea with a 7-4 verdict
the Cincinnati Redlees.
Llndy McDaniel came to
br other7 Von's aid in the second
inning and went the rest of the
way to post his 13th win for the
Cardinils. Del Ennia and Wally
immrd and Don. Bias-
inntnt trinled to lead a 12-hit
st Louis attack that handed
Hal Jeffcoat his 13th loss.
mrkA Snlder'a 1600th hit, ft
thrM-inn homer In the sixth in
ning, was the big blow for the
Brooklyn Dodgers in a 5-4 vic victory
tory victory over the New York Giants,
rnri Purlllo also homered for
th rindeers while Frank Tho
mas'three-run homer, ftnd Willie-Mays'
accounted for the four New
Frank Thomas and Bill Ma
Purse $375 Pool Closes 1:00
OF THE DOUBLE N
-Rates good chance
Could improve here
Racing to best form
Could score again
Returns in good shape
Nothing to indicate
Purse $4W Pool Closes 1:36
Could pay off here
-Has shown nothing
Would pay plenty
Depends on bad legs
Fastest at getaway
Purse $375 Fool Closes 2:00
Returng from suspension
Early speed only
Returns from layoff
Early speed only
Disappointment to date
Distance may help
Pool Closes 2:30
Fool Closes 3:00
Jockey should- help
Will fight it out
Strong effort in last
Returns from layoff
, .11 .V-
sO11a HQ u me "j
Should get up here
- Nt i group
Returns u good shape
Last doesn't count
Will fight it out
-Nothing in deDui
Vastly improved 4
Could score agaiw
Baiting early speed
Ran well in last
Usually close up
Fool Closes 4:41
thus far 51
Has strong finish
Hard to beat here
Could go all the way
Imp. 7 Fgf.
-Reportedly washed trp
Hard to beat here
Razor sharp form
. 3 2
reel aeset 1:45
Early speed only
la fight to finish
Better this week
Weak effort U last
zerosklt drove in two runs each
to lead the Pittsburgh Pirates
to a 6-3 win over the Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Phillies Art Swanson pick picked
ed picked up his third win while Jack
Sanford, a 17-game winner, suf
fered his sixth aetDacK,
' 77 59
x-Night game not jUicluded,
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (2)
"Brooklyn at New York
Chicago at Milwaukee
Cincinnati at St. Louis
Cincinnati 110 000 0204 8 0
St. Louis 301 011 lOx 7 12 0
Jeffcoat, Podbielan (7), Free Freeman
man Freeman (8) and Bailey; V. McDan
iel, L. McDaniel (2), Muffett
(9) and Lanamru wf: j Mc
Daniel (13-8). LP: Jeffcoat (10-
13). HR's: Ennis (20), Moon (19).
Brooklyn 000 013 1005 10 0
New York 030 000 001 4 8 0
McDevitt, Craig (5) and Walk
er; Gomez, worthington (,
Constable(7), Grlssom (8), and
Thomas.' WP: Craig (6-8). LP:
Gomez (14-12). HR's: Thomas
(6), Furillo (12), Snider (37),
Philadelphia 100 010 0013 10 0
Pittsburgh 103 000 20x 9 a
Sanford, Qualters- (7), Hearn
(7) and Lopata; Swanson, Arro
yo (7). Face (9) and Folles. WP:
Swanson (3-2). LP: Sanford X17-
6). ... ;;
Chicago at Milwaukee (N)
Kansas City at Chicago
Cleveland at Detroit
New York at Washington'
Baltimore at Boston
Mew York 021 001 0004 H 0
Washington 000 000 0011 8 1
Ford (9-4) and Howard; Ra Ramos,
mos, Ramos, Hyde (6), Lumentt (9) and
Fitzgerald. LP: Ramos (11-14).
HR: Sievers (36).
Baltimore 010 001 0013 15 2
Boston OO0 00O40X 4 8 0
Johnson, Trout (8) and Gins
berg; Sullivan Sisler (8) and
Daley. WP: Sullivan (13-9). LP:
Johnson (13-9). HR: Daley(3).
Kansas City 100 000 1002 S 0
Chicago 100 600 lOx 8 12 1
Portocarrero, Aber (4), Gor Gorman
man Gorman (5). Morgan (7) and Smith;
Pierce (19-10) and Lollar. LP;
portocarrero (3-8); HR's: Aparl Aparl-clo,
clo, Aparl-clo, 2 (I and 2), Smith (13).
Cleveland 220 010 0005 10 2
Detroit 000 000 2204 10 0
Garcia, Mossi (8), Narieski (8)
and Nixon; Lary, Stump (2),
Sleater (6H Foytack (8) and
Porter, House (4). WP: Garcia
(10-8). up: i-ary
By BEANS REARDON
QUESTION: With runners on
first and second and one out, the
ball is hit in the air in fair territo
ry between home and third and
the umpire calls it an Infield fly
and the batter out.. But the ball
comes dowa and bops Into f o n 1
territory untouched. Is this a foul
ball or b the batter already out?
And what happens if the fly goes
a little past third, drops in fair
ground, thea rolls fouL Jack
Answer: The umpire always
calls out "Infield fly. if fair!" So
the first fly becomes-a foul ball
and only a strike .on the batter.
The second fly is a fair ball and
the hatter is out.
Q. A Una drive strikes the leg
of the first base umpire on the
foul lin back of the bag. jit kicks
far, but it would have been fouL
Is the ball dead or whit? Bobby
. A. It is a fair ball because it
struck tne umpire in lair lem-i
Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT ; : f, V v
Johnny Dundee, Tony Zale
Seem Sure Bets To Enter
Boking's 'Hall Of Fame'
( By OSCAR FRALEY C
'.j',-"' 'SjSi- fe:;v:i'- 'S'";
'TEW YORK "(UP) -U Slick little
Johnny Dundee and tough '.Tony
Zale seem about ready to. take a
stroll into boxing'g Hall of' Fame
as the annual election Jaajlots' are
tabulated today- Theymay.Aave
quite a lot of company.
There are 41 x 0 r m c f : fistic
greats enshrined in the '.hall to
date. Dundee and Zale just missed
last year when Tony Canzoneri,
Barney RosS, Jimmy ( McLarnin
and Tommy Lougbran made the
But the near miss makes this
talented pair, aa almost sure bet
as the Ring Magazine counts the
ballots of 110 electors, with 75 per
cent of tne vote necessary for
Ten Other Namtts
Dundee and Zale receive a vote
from this corner and, with space
on the ballot for 10 names, the
omer eigra getting tne nod here
are: Marcel Cerdan, Kid 'Choco 'Chocolate,
late, 'Chocolate, Jack Britton, Bflly Petrolle,
Jimmy (Braddock, Lew Tendler,
Jersey Joe Walcott and Maxie
There shouldn't be much argu argument
ment argument with the selection of Dundee,
one. of the really great feather featherweights,
weights, featherweights, and the hard-rock Zale,
one of the most punishing punch punchers
ers punchers ever seen among the middle middle-weights,
weights, middle-weights, vThe most debatable selections
probably are "Walcott and Rosen Rosen-bloom.
bloom. Rosen-bloom. Old Jersey Joe. lost much of his
standing when he took a big pay payday
day payday sitdown in his second fight
with Marciano. The way he lolled
on his derriere while the referee
counted him "out" was much akin
to taking money under false pre pretenses.
tenses. pretenses. But I've got to go for Wal Walcott
cott Walcott on the basis of two lights
which he lost.
Twice as a loser the first time
against Joe Louis and in hi in
itial, .bouU with-cky Marcianwd
01a jersey was a Hall of Fame
fighting man if I ever saw one.
Everybody thought, that he had
won the decision cleanly from
Louis and it still stacks up as the
brashest theft since the creat
train robbery. And old Joe was 1
warrior of heroic proportions that
night he lost the title in Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia until Matciano threw one
knA nmu cho wae In
' SHE COULDNT AFFORD
HQ NTW EXOTIMENT UEATKES
... ... .-r
from left field and caught him en
. 1 Nickname Hurts .
As for Rosenbloom, his memory
is not enhanced by the nickname
"Slapsie Maxie," but don't ever
forget that in the days when he
was fighting them all, and beat beating
ing beating most of them, this was a
master boxer? that even some .of
the greats couldn't hit with a
handful of buckshot. i
: There can be no argument with
most of the others, '. ,'
Kid Chocolate is a legend and
Cerdan was one of the best of our
time, a certain all-time great 'ex 'except
cept 'except for ; that tragic plane crash
which cost his life. Petrolled the
"Fargo Express," waa one of the
immortal crowd pleaserj and,
while Tendler never- was a cham champion,
pion, champion, he was a classic southpaw
whose name belongs on the roll of
honor: V ' "'
There may W those who- will
orate that Braddock does not be belong
long belong among the hallowed; gladia gladiators
tors gladiators of the ring.t M'
' The contention here is that he
' x Mellizo
2 Tiny Brook
3 Yoyita :
5 Toxic 1
9 Double Four
10 Town's Wall Golden Corn II
Today Encanto 35, 20
Eleanor Parker W
, Bob Hope in
Today IDEAL .25- .$
June Allyson in'
"YOU CAN'T RUN AWAY
FROM ME" V
. ( GtivfMadlson in V1
pn of herb;vn!
Me arme T1MF F
TO LET LOVE PASS HER BY!
FUtX INTO A NEW KIND Cf tOUl
TUB SUNDAY AMERICAN
imsfc s In 'Mdmrsxl
Not Used To Being Kicked Around;
Wealthy Owners May Go To Court
. ly HARRY GRAYSON
SAN FRANCISCO (NEA)-Les
lie Mi O'Connor is shocked at the
way baseball has degenerated in
to' a disorganize ao-asyou-piease
O'Connor ,Hhe Pacific Coast
League president, perhaps knows
more about the inner trappings of
baseball than any other individual.
For,r24 -year be was 'secretary
treasurer of baseball and the, in interim
terim interim Commissioner between Judge
Kenesaw Mountain Landis and
Happy Chandler. ; - ;
And he, along with ; the "Coast
, League's independent bwners,ffind
himself like a man tripping down
his Stairs for breakfast bright and
early in the morning omy to ana
the house littered with interior
decorators -and couple of peo
vie who introduce themselves as
the new owners of a home he
hadn't put up for .sale. And they
eon t nice it. ;
"Astonishing as it may seem
all I know about' the Giants and
Dodgers moving to San Francisco
and Los Angeles is what -I have
read in the newspapers," said 0'
Connor,' in his offices in the Hood
"Nobody has had the decency
or courtesy to contact me or any
of our independent owners. I want
ed to protect our independent own
ers, so I wrote commissioner
Frick,- All I got was a note to the
effect that "inasmuch as the com
missioner would be on the board.
of arbitration, he did not feel at
Jiberty 4c. participate actively in
' any discussion of the franchise
"I wrote Warren Giles and point
ed ouctnat lv, was tne contemplat contemplated
ed contemplated moving of two of his league's
franchises which created our ex
traordinary situation. I asked, 'If
you take the tentory, could you
suggest, a way iu mane u possioie
for us to continue to operate?'
Giles lias not replied to my letter.
"When Horace Stoneham visited
San Francisco, he didn't even both bother
er bother to give me a ring on the tele
phone. I guess he didn't consider
It. wai necessary.
''Somebody is going to have to
pay money for this," stresses At Attorney
torney Attorney O'Connor, who for years
policed baseball as Commissioner
r Landia! right hand,.. man'-Thls Is
an entire league they are dealing
With..' f -;;' ,-, r .m. : t
With San Francisco and Los An
geles out, O'Connor cannot see
much hope for the Pacific Coast
"The '-''clubs in the north could
get together, but San Diego would
be left stranded in the south," he
points out. "Realigning a league
out .here isn't nearly as easy as it
is in the east or middle west. Here,
you run out of towns.
"These, major league moves are
considerably different than the
previous ones. Lou. Ferini owned
the Milwaukee American Associa
tion franchise when he moved the
Braves there. The Yankees .owned
the Kansas City franchise when
the Athletics moved there.
"But here we. have five fran
cnises owned by, independent do-
pie, .wno practically-are told to
step down a few grades in their
baseball business." ;
You gather that the sponsors of
these live clubs might violently
object to the Giants and Dodgers
moving into their territory without
as much as asking permission.
These include Emil Sick. Seattle
brewer; .the seven wealthy men
who spent considerable money fix fixing
ing fixing up Multnomah Field In Port
land: the civic groupl who made
baseball go in Vancouver, B.C.;
four Sacramento nrnnriptnrs- ortH
Arntiolt Smith, the sfw1. shlnhnHH-
mg ana tuna packing banker of
These men aren't used io being
Tthe Fort Gulick. tnen'sbowling
league completed its filth week, of
competition with 1 a nip- and; ttfck
battle between1 the tirst place
NCO Club keglers and the second
place Scrounging Five.fcltatit fi a
week aeo botln teams were dead
locked in first place.
The Conauistadors and the Mor
ticians 'are- deadlocked- fori-third lory and Soyster ilooded the lnea
placer 'v with pracUcally -the same totals,
ineitop inree oowiers mi; tne xvuuy- oja. i¬teic. and Mallory
Let Rlos J Curundu l
The Rivers kept flowing along
and if the Anconiles do not watch
out," the Los Rios could climb into
iourth place, because only three
points separate; v these ; two and
with three, more weeks to go, the;
Rivers could: do ihj ,
Last night four .tributaries h'v
uie uames oi xtuay AUotteK, Mai
league areS.Gharjeg "Skippy. Fin-,524 -and Soyster SOU.Curundu had
mean u', iiopn noirowsniiiJ;,
aifrf' Frert rimnhell. f!70V
The highest single line' score' is
V.nrl.. 'TtttttfhbWoPn ..9.11 1 Pamc
Sugar Ray Robinson Says
He Honestly Doesn't Know
11 Basilio Bout's ; His Last
which was posted durinjt August
competition 'gkippy' ; finnngan
scwe .of'57. i.,sfe;- -:,
no defense except Manny Fernan
,aez who rreimy went, across tho
border into f a,nama, (with two 200
hgames ana .a m series.
NCO Club V
Balboa Men's Summer League
Los Rios Rivers
',;', Cocell 9 Am'd)r 1
Locoli.,paljtns faJtefedj in the last
game hut other than, that -th
had their wav against th umo,.n,.
sailors. Of course, the. Palms had
some Jielp.irom Amador, wheuJ
Lwo-sienar Keeiprs a. r. r.cm
and Dick Bliss produced 119 and
ns games: In the .first 'game,'
Cas was really handcuffed duiv
ing the night, because h e camp nn
with a 438. In fact, no sailoi1 Went
v cAt-cpi xoo sorrow with
a humble .509,: Three palms col collected
lected collected enough coconuts tn'oei thir
I ..... Qwir WKU
'f wo jujieiijjm, jjinaenDerg
50t9, RaaSch 501, and Chuck Mc-
By SUGAR RAY ROBINSON
GREENWOOD tLAK?, N.Y.-'-
(UP) I don't knpw why it is but
the question 1 .am asKed most and
the one most difficult lo answer is:
"Will this be my last night?
By this, of-course, .they mean
my fight with Carmen Basilio in
defense of my title at the .Yankee
Stadium on Monday, September 23.
Thev asked-.me the same Question
after every.',, fight since J tegan
my comeback in January;, of 1955;
v l suppose when you ve been
fighting, s Iphg as I hijve, the
Question is inevitable. How to an
swer it, is something. eise again. 1
Roadwork started with a walk,
moved up to a jog, then a trot,
with the distance increasing grad gradually
ually gradually That builds stamina. I'm
not worrying aboct my punching
or my timing, which has -always
taken care of itself. I m concern concerned
ed concerned chiefly with the speed of hand
ana toot and when those items
are sharp, the liming comes auto
" '" -,: '
A mature- body know what It is
capable of doing. I'm not going to
ouua it any stronger tnan it is be because
cause because there is no longer room for
buildine. It has reached a caoacitv
physically that; the years attend
FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL INSIST :
always on CANADA DRY-
mil wilhoul Canada Dry
"BaJUball llW reads iht In th
draftinf of terrttory the other clubs kicked around and could-ahd well
re entitled to Just and reasonable I may, stir up a lot of trouble in a
compensation, ; civtf court.
Five Leading Averages v- Col-
fey 197, Balcer 183, Toland 181
boyster 180, Aimeda 179.
Nothing alarming took place
Thursday night at the Balboa
Bowl-arena; The highest series was
584 and there was a game as low
as 94. It appeared that the bowlers
are wilting under the stretch drive
Albrook 4 Corozal 0
H hit plans te tend Johnny Neun,
Bin Skiff, and for a few days, Yogi
Barrages well, te scout the Braves.
, If the Yankees fight .theif way
into this World Series they will
find the most reliable information
on the batting habits and pitching
quirks of Milwaukee's standard
bearer available in Sal -Maglie's
"book." ., ;
The Barber doesn't actually keep
a leuger-ou 1011 vaiuaoie uope.
But he has it all entered in the
back of his noggin, .ready to aid a
baU-elub-which has made use,of
this important advantage quite
often in the past. Those Bombers
don't miss many bets.
In 1940, after ht had been pur
chased by the Yankees from the
Giants for $40,000 late in August,
iel nf Yogi and sot mo-, i book
which Jielped the -AmeTiean .'Leagd .'Leagd-er
er .'Leagd-er s: vm aut jibe! DftAgVfB eive'
,iTb fellewlnf year Casey ur ur-ehated
ehated ur-ehated Jornny Hepp, from the; PI PI-Htet
Htet PI-Htet ia September, got him eiigf-y
le for the World serier in fervent
Mf,- It 'Him Chandlar. and
with the eid of Johnny, Informa Information
tion Information didn't .Jet the- fllio win
me-; ;, -'r--;'' ..: .-':!
Johnny SaiTjrss the source, of
almost infallible dope on the Giants
i 1951, and helped the Yankees
take that classic, 4 game to Z.
Sail had been bought from the
Braves' Ott Aiif. ; 28 for r$50,0000
and Lew Burdettei. i
Hank' Green berg vowed that the
Yankee would not "pull one-' of
those. things again'! and was instrumental-
in having 4he inter inter-league
league inter-league wesiver rules changed. But
here i JMighe. rr- '. -v ''
j Ewell Blackwelt ..wasn't- much
Bern to the Yankees on the mound
after-they had gdt hint from Cin-L
Cinnau lor 125,000- and a lew play
ers me in August-or lSji im
Whip gave Stengel a mass of data
n the Dodgers which might have
been the. winning factor in ,4 to
S Jeries. v",,:'
H ; LOYAtTV' LOST SAL" ;
ht worker for the Yankees., His
7. Aii u i.-Z--Hut Casey said,
t Ml of the players on my roster
of 'M have been making a great
"us penuanr, and I am
i going 10 oust anybody, not even
JJa repuiaoie pitchtr like Mag
1 llifs sense of loylty to his men
n om to the fere in June,
-n iira. wrwnwMi had Von
mcwonioi ready for oigning. ion
wanioo iU,ooo and a place on the
Yankees.'- Stenaal nlil t t.
"Ceniyw gqerfptee thet this boy
win do or more neip to me thai
iaw vuesuon, ana ne was not in s
position to answer it. So the 18
yea.r-old McDaniel went to the Car
prove -JhatCaseyt made serious
blunderf When-he turned ilnwn lh
chance lo get Maglie info it 'List
fall; it Will be yecoHected.'Saf beat
the Bombers in the 6 3 nnenr nH
1- me jjuu-sme -naa ue, lougn
luck to j-un-itito -Don Lsrseri's 2-6
perfect- jperfdrjnance; :
Two weeks- sen th fip.a- Tn.
diahs.. In. severe trouble -on ie
moundv appealed to Brooklyn W
neip. i ve- got a man r-you
The Albrook Flyers .shook off
their slump and retarnec) to their
winning ways. With only 12 more
points to "go the, Flyers have only
three more points to pick up and
wrap up the league bunting. Thurs Thursday
day Thursday night, they combined heavy
bombers with fast pursuit aircraft
10 uiasL uie iorozai cnieis to u.
Only in the mid game did the Chiefs
inflict some damage, but their 817
was a pins sny 01 tne 822 the
Flyers marked on the score sheet.
The difference in the total bins
was fantastic with the Flyers' be
ing aneao ny sta maples. Lefty Kit.
gallen, guided his black 27 inch
bomb for a 577. Bob Richardson in
a pursuit job tallied a 539, and
Mel Leidner also broke the 50 bar
rier with a 529.
George Folger scalped a 502 set
for the Chiefs, hut the rest of the
young braves, should have brought
their tomahawks, because their
18 pound rubber weapons were in ineffective.
effective. ineffective. Clayton 3 Ancon 1
Clayton. Carbines were non-cooperative
as far as the Ancon. An
chors were concerned. In the op
ening game the Carbines shot a
900 game to win by 36. Thev. lost
their marskmanshiD somewhat in
the second eame. but still mana
ged to win by 19 pins. Then they
ran into eight Sblits In two frames.
and this was too much to over
come so they lost by 28 pins.
Speaking of solits Dick Leheaii
of Ancon, picked up spares on four
consecutive splits. He was batting
i.ooo- on his first four sdIHs. hut
. 1 1 ?. ...
me jaw 01 averase cauKnt uo with
mm later on.
Chuck Aimeda Wa lh hr
Clayton had to offer with 548.
Butch Lane was next best With 534,
ami louy uiuennerew nan fn
ough ammo to score 509. For the'
Anchors, it Was the two mu.ician
Us Pahl and Dick Le Beau; their
melody was S37 for Les and 518
Buzzie Bavati saidr tOv'Greenberg.
Hank' -face lit up.:VThe : guy's
name is MaKlie."-XGrenhi.rff'
'MSilie will 'aot he eligible to
pitch in the Series, if the Stadium
entry ake it. Salvatore joined
Casey jutv24 bow too late,, on
Sept. L However, the Barbery is
ot worried about being eut in 00 j
vf ciassie swag.-, in laacees
never have .; been- Aiggardily -m
urh matters. Incidentally, Uag'ie
wiu Mre in bo prize jnooey witxi
the JSoeere; 1 v . .1
The Aankeoe could have bd
llaglie long before the World Se Series
ries Series eligibility deadline. But Casey
refund te release -Al Cicotte ia
order to make room for Sal jnder
the 25-player Lmit. On Sunday it
jumped, to 40.
phizt darkened. He didn't ilafe.-
tasey had -his first chance to
land Sal eo July 2,f .mf. ftengel
wanted him,but he didn't Lite the
idea of picking up a Polo Ground's
discards Mize? Well, that waa dir.
ferent, r; r -'
The Giants de minded a fast an
swer amd Casey dawdledJfin Jniv
31, Maglie was sold to Cleveland.
Stangd'i oxf eppertnnlry e ee
julre the Barber eame early in
Way last yan Al Lopei bad de
cidad Sal ws out ot his element,
and told Creenberg to find a eas easterner.
terner. easterner. Maglie had mad-o -ro-
marakble showing against Brook-
lye in ae exhibition jimt hi Jer Jersey
sey Jersey City.. :; ;
Asked if he were ready td waive
oh sai, casey nodded, ana the vet
eran was shipped to Flafbusa for
tU.OM and a player whose ldentit-
ty-ever had been revealed'
U. Casy's 'third., caH -on". Maglie
Casey's third call on Maglie
got National League waivrs oe
both-Sel and-Cart Erskiae. FirsL
only the Yankees evidenced inter-.
est in SaL-Late r the Vi'bite. Sox
dashed into the arena. But whn
they lost three- straight to
Farfan 3' Balboa
With a little hit nf lnMr1.
iar dwelling ?Boas could h'ave'hadj
spin, dui tiame fortune smiled
on Farfan instead of Balhna nrt
s resuii me rans took the first
game by two pins. In the middle
game the Fang breezer to, win by
77 pins, but the Boas tookf enough
ut crusnea ue west
bankers by 30' Jins.
Malek,' Stormy Smith and Seim
all went over the required mark,
with 505, 534 and 502, For the Boas
only Sully- Sullivan did the trick
with a crushing 554 set.
Honor Roll 600 Societv
qualified. 200 -Club, Malek 204,
SmitrOl Sullivan (2) both 204
Raasch 200. Fernando? 9 00c
201; Knottek 208; Graham 246, To Toland
land Toland 210 Coffey (2) 217, 201; Ai Aimeda
meda Aimeda 207, Richardson 208, Kilgal-
ITSEY BITSEY MIXED LEAGUE
Redman Rollers 4 Diablo V
In their fierce battle for rnni
place, the Rodman Rollers regain regained
ed regained that spot when they swept a
clean 4 to 0 victory. Art' Graham.
ai ioaa: tad.' Bob -Toland rolled
enough "strikes and aoreari to ta
ml., tk. in I. - K 'A
wt. uic luirt, wnicn separates
the boys from the men..:
Graham's 584 waa tha tnn. tnr
this match as well as the best for
the league this, first Thursday of
September.-Todd had a 554, and
Bob Toland did it the hard way
by hitting 210 in the final eama to
barely go over 5C with 805. "Billy
The Kid" Coffey, was the big mo-1
kui ior me uiaDio Devils with a
577 in which there were two two
hundred games but the 159 '. he
posted deprived him from retain
ing membership in the 600 society.
Senor. Walker of Diablo also went
over with a 511.
The tWO blind did Tint naln-4t
Devils, because they lost 2 marks
per game in penal ues, restore
these two marks' and the Devils
could have woo two points, be
cause they lost one by 20 : pins
and another By IT.
La con a
N.. A. D.
Laeona 1 U 1 ; r' 1
, Despite tlft'fact'tMal dten'ti Car Car-ley
ley Car-ley rolled a scratch r toMal
N. A. D. and althought he same
NAD s were serf ncr
handicap, Lacona took three points
on the Rodman lanes and are now
le'6e" in the Itsey Bftsey
Mixed League. ;
Ken'Moulton. leading ''nf 'whhl
a 206, ran into trouble in the last
game but still same nut with
503,' Dee Carter started out weak
but got stronger as he went a a-long
long a-long and finished with 471. Of the
ladies trio of Lacona. Minnie Car
ers, June Parks was tobs. Junp'i
last two games were .not so hot
but that first game of 152 tnnrf
Coroli Navy 3 Wast Bank l
The handicaD of 12
to the Cocoli Navy came in might might-y
y might-y handy, because thev wnn th
bbcouq game oy tnose 12 pins
and copped the total pin fall by
The feature of this mntxh.
(Betty Mustain's stellar perform
anct. She started nut far tha w..t
Bankers with a 153, followed it
up with a 159 and topped it with
a 161 for a scratch set of 473. For
the Cocoli Navy, the best series
was mj creanea to Don WilliSL
but it was another West Banker.
Dorsey Tyndal. who was tops for
both sexes and both teams with
a scratch 483.
tell pepple I'll ross that bridge) to. What can hs achieved in a
wnen jl oijie 10 n- n "jey, iiunn
I'm evading the issue. That's not
it, at all. How can, a man tell
what's inside of. him? Who knows
how he'll feel a couple of weeks
from now?, :'., -; 'v
1 1 realize this ngnt wnn Jtsasiuo
is one of the .biggest in my me
from every angles both pfeitlge
wise and financially.; All my phy-
sicai ana memai iacumes are us
ing conpentrtcted oQ Basilio and
Basilio only. I'm not thinking of
anything past the night 01, iseptem iseptem-Ijjor,
Ijjor, iseptem-Ijjor, 23rd.i ,: '''.,
Not Taking It Lightly
Lest I delude anybody, I'm not
taking this fight lightly.' Whether
the fight lasts one round or m
teen, I rexpect. a rugged evening
T have alwavs been obicctive e
nough to take stock of myself and
to xonsider now many ruggea eve evenings
nings evenings a prize fighter of 36 has
left In his system.
When I began fighting again
after 31 months In retirement,
tried to tell people it was a.come
hanlr nnt 'a- aernnd career. 1
ikttow that, -at my age, I'm not
VUllltllK IliUlC. 1HO. O JUO. WW'ii-
mon sense. I know, too, though
that I'm not through; My proh'em
is to get the most out of the skills
I still have, up to now, 1 naven
done -toO badly. -
. They ask me i constantly about
training and how tough it must
be at my age, to go through tne
so-called rigors of the conditioning
crind. It is a grind, I win admit
hut when vou've had as much ex
oerience doing it as I've- had, it
is hot as touch as it sounds.j
. For this fight, I had an immedi
ate problem. Having fought on
May 1st, I found myself low in
weight when I reported to camp
on August 5. The trick Was to
sharpen myself without losing too
mttch weight. George Galnford and
Harry wney snare me proniem.
We decided that we would dd less
boxing and concentrate on exer
cises calculated to speed up the
hands and legs.
training camo is strictly the
sharpening of movements1 and re
flexes. I'm not going to learmhow
to punch any harder than 1 do
now nor can I change my style.
Basilio cannot chsnge his style,
either, no matter-now he tries.
That's his and as such seems suit
ed to my type of fighting. This Is
not a prediction of victory. I have
never made one and never will.
All I can safely say is that God
Willing, I hope to win. I feel,
from what I know of Carmen, that
he can be beaten. The rest is up
to me and the good Lord. I have
been extremely lucky so far.
Now ARRID wh PERSTOP
Steps Perspiration Stains and Odor I
Used dolly, new Arrid with
- Peistop is IVi times as effective
as all leadinc deodorants tested.
Arrid stopi odor centtel and
kttps it away for 24 hours.
' Non -staining -Arrid is ap approved
proved approved by the American Insti Institute
tute Institute of Laundering-
Don't be half safe.
Be completely 'safe.
to be sure.
MtHMn nirfMtnM. J r A. I
with handicap were Bob Richard
. .. J If I .... EAr.
son (auv;i anu jyidiovauey ; au.i,
for the Gators and Stick Stinson
525. John Edens 513 and Earl
Whittaker 506 for the Screw Balls.
Stick Pins 3 King Pins 1
5700th MATERIAL OF ALBROOK
, W L
Picnic 3V4 Smeers Vt
- - ? ... .
ealL .He already- had 'accepted
Georee Weiss' bid,
How much has Madia left, at 40.
or is n iz weu. ne oas au of nu
the old tricks, still can. break, a carve
Bombers, Chuck Comiskey eaUedjright on the plate, still can tJwow
up Bavasi with the message, -Ncv-1 that low. outside turve, and, as
er mina. "Uuzzie didn t -neea thealways. 4s a resolute lighter. : 1
Leatrue leadinc SmVera larnH
from the last place Picnic the
meaning and importance of handi handicaps,
caps, handicaps, because in three of the four
contested points tha 13 Din advan
tage played a part in the results.
In the first game, the 13- bins
meant a tie game, m. the third
game It meant a 13-Din win for
tne Ficnins, and Without the nan
the Picnics, and without the ban
the pin fall by S pins.
The Picnics tired of being kick kicked
ed kicked around had their best outing
ana are oniy Vt point away Irom
emerging tout of. the cellar.
In the scratch division, -Picnic's
Tony rardlnes- was the only, one
to hit over 500 with 522. Is faet
ne was the only one to do the
trick for the entire league. Is the
handicap division, the membership
was also skimpy. Bob Blanchard
555 for the Picnics and. Buss Ar
noid 01 tne smeers -527. f-
- -.-. i- ..--," -;
Screw Balls 1 AHty Caters I
;The second place 'Screw -fBalls
passed up a golden opportunity to
tie up the loop, whe they lota to
the Alley Gators. When hostilities
started the 'Gators wera .five
points behind the leaders fn fourta
place. Now they are ia third on only
ly only 2V points in arrears. : i
Those who made the 500 Club
' In the scuffle betfvveen the 'Pins
for the1 maple pins, the Sticks
stuck the Kings and now both
have identical records 13 wins
and 13 losses. The Kings balance
of the sames.
, The following jimnied heir way
with the aid of the handicapper
into fhe .5 C circle, tyrzesnlewieh
42, Je,rry Sines 521 and St.eve
Stephenson 556 of the Sticks, Ralph
Grodina 501, Longaria 560' and
Mel Leidner of the Kings 532.
Trouble Shooters 3 Splits 1.
The Splits started every game
with. a, bonus of 43tpins handicao
but were aoie 10 casu m oniy in
the second game by IS pins. In
the other three points, the big
handicap did not trouble the Trou
h'e Shooters because they totaled
237 in the scratch division. Rusty
Williams and Yager went into the
5C surrounding with some assist assistance:
ance: assistance: Rusty had 501 and Yager
515. For the losers only Bill Voth
made it with 505. 1
It's time to step up to
Four Rosea Bourbon time is now.
Don't miss another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
smoothness and richness of this
I V is.
t ' V.J-'-'''''tJ
riffi$im I FOUR jl
, BQUR80N I
VIW luiilMi M111U (M.iiml im MA S9
e, V -
It's time for
AVAILABLE W.VQUR CANAL ZONE CLUB
CIA. GYRNOS S..
arrive fresh :
every 15 days
111 V -'J Njr
- .r.'"t U '-- I
ajwdys fresh fresh-always
always fresh-always mi1d,r
"j full-flavored Vf J
l;" !. :
'J : t : 1
? sundat September lasr
THE SUNDAY AMERICA! --
C L A SSI F IE D S
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
INFORMATION TELEPHONE '2-0740
THIS SPACE IS
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE ?-0740
" "' '' ? '.'i
PHILLIPS Oceanslde Cottigtt
.Santa Clara. Bon 1890 Pana-
ma, R. do P. Phone Panama
- 3-1877, Cristobal 3-167J.
FOSTERS COTTAGES and large'
beach house, ona mile paV Ca Ca-'
' Ca-' tin. Phone Balboa 1866.
ATTENTION. 0. I.I Just built
modem furnished apartments, I,
2 bedroom, hot. cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
' Genell Bliit' Santa Clara Guest
Houie. Overlooks ocean . sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by shade trees... new
tun deck . .private steps to
beach (2 min. walk). Gas range
and refrigerator... accommo accommodates
dates accommodates t. Playground (lighted at
Jtight) barbecue, badminton,
' pingpong, archery etc. Your own
bohio with hammocks on beach.
Current rates. Navy 3812.
FOR RENT: Cool furnished
apartment to couple without
without children, $65.00. Via
Porras No. 120, beside Roosevelt
Theatre. Overlooking SAS Com Commissary.
missary. Commissary. Phona 3-5024.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, dining, living, kitchen,
laundry, maid's room. Hot water,
screened. El Cangrejo. Tel. 3-7453.
FOR RENT: Space for office.
Compania da Seguro building in
ampo Alegre. Air conditioned,
levator, cleanerman, big space
for parking 26 M2. Tel 3-0136.
FOR RENT: Commercial site
with more than 400 square
Meters of space, Peru Avenue
Ho. 65, opposite the Ministry of
Treasury. $750.00 nlquire 8th
street No. 5-30. Phone 2-2718.
FOR RENT: Modern 2 bedroom
apartment in El Cangrejo. Ter Terrace,
race, Terrace, living room, kitchen,
maid's room and laundry, garage.'
For further particulars call tele tele-'
' tele-' phone 3-4968 from 8:00 a.m.
thru 5:00 p.m. telephone (3 (3-6737
6737 (3-6737 after hours.
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, kitchen,
wash tubs, garage. Alberto Na Navarro
varro Navarro street No. 53, El Cangre Cangrejo,
jo, Cangrejo, $100.00. For information
FOR RENT: Furnished room.
Bachelors only. No. 18-18 Cen Central
tral Central Avenue, third floor.
FOR RENT: Cool, comfortable
apartments, living room, dining
room, bedroom, kitchen, inde independent
pendent independent service. 4th of July
Avenue No. Tl 3-52, opposite
entrance to Quarry Heights. In Information
formation Information same building from
11:00 to 12:00 and 5:00 to
6:00 p.m. or phone 3-3318 any
FOR RENT: Apartment, 3 3-bedrooms,
bedrooms, 3-bedrooms, living room, dining
room, terrace, very tool, above
"Importadora Selects '' H street.
Keys at house No. 11-13, op opposite
posite opposite Pintura General.
Russia, West Halt Talks
Of Arms Cut, Both Bitter
By WILLIAM C. SEXTON
LONDON, Sept. 6 (UP) Russia
and the West broke off disarma disarmament
ment disarmament negotiations in bitter stale stalemate
mate stalemate tonight after five and one one-half
half one-half months of talks that for a
time brought them closer than ev ever
er ever before to agreement on cutting
arms and stopping nuclear tests.
The five-power United Nations
Disarmament subcommittee re recessed
cessed recessed after Soviet delegate Vale Valerian
rian Valerian A. Zorin refused even to set
a date for new negotiations.
Zorin insisted that any future
talks take place in the United Na Nations
tions Nations General Assembly.
Today's session was the 157th in
the stormy three-year history of
meetings by the subcommittee's
five members the United States,
Soviet Union, Britain, France and
Announced Missile Test
Western hopes had been high
Until Aug. 26 when Russia an announced
nounced announced a successful interconti intercontinental
nental intercontinental ballistic missile test. The
next day Zorin began rejecting
In the previous five months of
talks Zorin had been amiable and
both fides made major conces concessions.
sions. concessions. Russia accepted open skies
inspection and the West agreed to
a two-year suspension of nuclear
All the Western delegates delegates-Harold
Harold delegates-Harold E. Stassen of the United
States, Allan Noble of Britajn,
Jules Moch of France and David
Ritchie of Canada pleaded today
for resumption of the arms cut
talks Oct. 1.
Attacked Western Plan
Zorin coldly refused. He again
attacked the Western package
plan, accused the West of trying
to avoid. a U.N. debate, and hinted
Russia never again would consent
to five-power disarmament talks.
"In assessing the results of this
session of the subcommittee," Zo Zorin
rin Zorin said, "it has been proved that
the subcommittee itself is power powerless
less powerless to carry out the task laid
down for it by the General As Assembly."
sembly." Assembly." It appeared Russia intended to
inject the issues into the General
Assembly with hope of winning
neutralist support for immediate
suspension of nuclear tests
without any other disarmament
Such a suspension would weaken
the West's deterrent power and
leave Russia's vast conventional
forces unhampered. The West
firmly rejected such an approach
here and will fight it in the Assembly.
Stassen will fly back to Wash
ington Sunday night to report to
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles and President Eisenhower.
Methods Of Wordship Draw Criticism
At Oberlin Protestant Conference
. OBERLIN, Ohio, Sept. 7 (UP) ing at an eight day conference
A noted theologian s a i a io-inere to reconcile differences m.
rlav "thousands of American
churches have degraded Christian
worship into a kind of "brain "brainwashing"
washing" "brainwashing" operation.
These churches, said Dr. Joseph
ritual, doctrine and hierarchy that
stand in the way of union. Work Working
ing Working groups reported today that an
encouraging degree of unity has
already beerc achieved on baptism
and communion, which all
Sittler, "assume that the purpose i churches recognize ts the central
of public worship is to create ajsacramenis oi tfte Christian faith.
Tnood." They rely on psycnoiogi psycnoiogi-i
i psycnoiogi-i cat gimmicks "oi setting, symbols,
silence and solemn music-' to pro produce
duce produce a vague feeling of reverence
in the congregation.
This modern concept of worship j"'
is directly contrary to the scrip scriptures,
tures, scriptures, Sittler told the Oberlin Con Conference
ference Conference on Church Unity. He
urged churches of all denomina denominations
tions denominations to return to the New Testa Testament
ment Testament and rediscover its emphasis
on worship as an act of total dedi dedication
cation dedication of life to the "service of
Sittler Is professor of
Sittler challenged the assembled
church leaders to "find resh
forms of statement" which will set
forth the ancient Christian mes-
tn terms that are intelli
gible and meaningful to modern
He said one cause of lassitude
in worship may be that "lan "language
guage "language in our time has become flat
"It may be that we are entering
a Deriod in the church's life
theology wherein men's minds must
at tbe University of Chicago and (shocked open," he said.
chairman oi a worm council or
Churches Commission on Worship.
He delivered the principal address
at tonight's plenary session of the J
conference in the Oberua College
UUitrt o 7 Protestant i ,,,,, of the doctrinal
K CJer feci bits oeea me- hicu bitterly divided Protestant
-t ol past generations appear to have
spent thetr lore.
Meaning Of Baptism
ConWence leaden said there
are still some profound differences
among the churches represented
here about the meaning of bap baptism
tism baptism and tha Lord's Supper. But
HTM M AN CONVFRT'BIK
' w Tlrei
1 i J II
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH onk op ous agitntsi nit mm nvrinm it ..fw switfirR raKjiM I.fBRERlA rRKCIADO T ftieel Ke. M AGENCIAS
INTUDNll rki,' piimirirmuBa I n. hi a c a vnnn i ii tMiviwa auAUiuirv. luv l farrasauille m '.fARMACIA. LOM
BAROfWNo 26 B" Strcwl MORBlSON-4th of July Ave. J St LEWIS SERVIC-AveTWQM No. 4 fABMACIA KS1ADOS UNIDOS--14 Cenjjjl hvm.
VAN-DFR-JI-50 Street No FARMACIA EL BATURRO Pirqn Lefevio ? Street rARMACIA. "Aj"TVli Forres Ul NOVpDAOESJ ATHIi ( iJefJilt
tne Bell vuta loeetre. colun; central Avenue 12,165 Tel. 431 .,,, rr, 4 i j
FOR SALE: Leaving Panama,
must sell beautifully conditioned
1955 Oldsmobile sedan. Good
price. Call 3-2645 .between
9:00-11:00 a.m. andk 3:00 3:00-5:00
5:00 3:00-5:00 p.m.
Are you the right direction' for
your auto repairs? Go to 16th
St. Mclendez. Garage Johnston
guaranteed auto repairs. Phono
FOR SALE: 56' Ford Sunliner
convertible, sold to first person
to offer 1 400. Call Curundu
7100, before 5:00 p.m. week
FOR SALE: 1957 Buick, will
accept older car as part payment,
FOR SALE: 1949 Ford tudor
sedan, very good transportation,
with excellent tires, $275.00.
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet;
4-door, hardtop sedan; deluxe
still under factory guarantee,
can be sold to Canal employe
for balance or $700.00 down
and approx. $59.00 monthly.
Tel. Balboa 2-2789.
FOR SALE: 1951 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan; automatic transmis transmission
sion transmission and in very good condition.
Owner gone to States. $450.00
cash. Balboa 2-1515.
FOR SALE: 1950 Packsrrf
2-door sedan, radio. Can see at
Balboa YMCA between 5:30 and
6:30. Ask for Farr. Or phone
Curundu 2178 office hours.
155 Central Ave.
FOR $ALE:-,9 -cu. ft. Wetting-'
; house refrigerators, deep freeie,
reasonable price. House 5759-A
' Diablo. : : ;VM
FOR ; SALE: One mala whit
face, monkey in excellent health,
3 months old, $12.50, cage $5
Pleas phona 2-3702. v r
FOR SALE:-u,R-2 gasoline Ca Caterpillar
terpillar Caterpillar Jlulldoxer, : v hydraulic ''
controls." Duty paid.'.. Serial No.
4J707SP, Price $2000.00 Write
Box 291, Colon.
FOR SALE-Bell and Howelf
70-D.R. 16 mm morio camera
with I inch 1.9 lens and 3 inch
2.5 telephoto lens. Sacrifice at
$38p.00 Call Colon 413.
FOR SAL! sf Excellent hvel lot
in d e s i t a k I e neigberhood.
(000 M2,;Uffre Avenue, far-'
qua Letevre, Autobus panes. No
reasonable' tffer wilt bo refused.
Telephon ;Pedr Miguel 333,
House 2S2BV Coeoli.f '
FOR SAIjEJ 8' pieces' bamboo
furniture4-include .1 settee, 4
chain sitdT 3 tabres. Price, $65.
531-D Gulick Heigts. f hone 08-
FOR "SALE Silvertone 16"
table model television; set,. 60
cycle. $85.00. 83-3231.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 1 ft. boat 2-25 h.
p. Evinrude, trailer, cheap. 2 2-1569.
FOR SALE: New 16 ft,
about., Call Navy 3575.
FOR SALE,- 4 'place Rattan liv living
ing living .room set." $ 1 50.00k 0257
Ant. A. -Gamboa. : 1
FOR SALIrt-i Refrigerator 25
. eyelet eamboo draw drapes fojf 3
bedroafrii concrete house, dinet dinette
te dinette sett. Danish sweepr, metal
porch 1 chairs, lamps,' rtirtcalla-.
neousi 5185-A, Diablo.
FOR SALE : Two Sets : inner inner-spring
spring inner-spring .mattress dnd box springs.
$ 1 2, set.. 5786-B Gilbert St, Diablo,
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S A.
Packers Shippers Mover
Phonei 2-2451 -2-2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phono 2-245 1?
or by appointment. I
Gibraltar f ife Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
TeL Panama 2-0552
If Zk :: ii t
i x jy : ) i :.-'
' !' X'- i i
Fall classes begin Oct. 1st
Include Ballet, Tap, Toe.
Women's classes and tum tumbling;
bling; tumbling; for "Little Guys.
For all Information
With F 1.2 'Lens
i l.ssilil U.
Panami N. York Coldn
FALL WEIGHT suits of dacron-woof combination will be light lighter
er lighter than usual, should hold a press and resist wrinkles as -well
as the tropical weights.
By DICK KLEINER
NEW. YORK: (NEA) -JDacron is
all set to invade the Jail weight
fuit market. ;i r;. v
For the first time, two big man
ufacturers Timely and Hart,
Schaifner and Mar are offer.
ing fall suits made of a blend of
dacron and wool, the best lelling
summer suit, combination.
These are fall weight, but-they
are being made' in the 9 to 10
ounce weight.: a good 2 or VA
ounces lighter than the usual fall
weight suits. : This is in keeping
with a general trend of lighter
weight fall suits.. Gerard Alexan
der, Du Pont's merchandising
manager for tailored otiterwtear,
cites iigures J m which- retailers
have said they expect $6 per cent
of their '57 fall suits sales would
be in the lighter weights.
Naturally, Alexander .and other
Du Pont otlicials expect the new
fall dacron and-wool suits to ac
count for a hefty trunk of that
46 per cent. They feel "tha same
men who like the advantages o.
the blend in summer suits its
ability to hold a press and wrin wrinkle
kle wrinkle resistance will go for the
same features in fall suits.
8V Take along a good choice' of
rties. They weigh little, nut make
a wardrobe more versatile,. ',
4. Get around the laundry. And
dry gleaning, problem by taking
along plenty of wash and-wear
shirts, underwear, socks and pa
jamas. And, Of course, suits, jack jackets
ets jackets and slacks. ;
' 5. Take along a topcoat th
np-in liner and a raincoat, to pre
Bare for any kind of weather.
J 6. For the traveling itself, wear
n outfit' that is comfortably and
will near un and look neat for a
longong time. Gray is a sood color
Uor this kind of douWe-dijty.
3-minut car wash''$l, steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
-: oars $5. Auto-BaAe, TrarM-lsth-mlan
Highway near Sears. t
Tha bast dmnara arid drinks
are served in aur modern alr alr-conditionad
conditionad alr-conditionad cafotarla, grill and
bar. Hotel International. "Pla-xa-
f da Maya. , t
Far tha esf In T.V. and electro electro-tile
tile electro-tile repair,: telephone: Panama
1-7607 U. S. Talf vision.
- drawer "a," diablo "'
BOX Ull. CRISTOBAL, CX.
ATTENTION all Isthmians enter jf
tainer-singers,s dancers, '.novetly
ote. (Professional or amateur).
Auditions Monday 3:30 p.m. Sa,
- Ion Panama,' Hotel Ef Panama to j
select acts for Wednesday -Va-
rietv Niohta winners, at whick
receive oantract fa ; nurt arm.
. El Panama. Bring your musio, k
u u. 'ii.j..,. j. :.i.k.r,T
FOR SALE: High quality fawn
boxer puppies, A.K.C. registered.
Phona Navy Pacific 3518.
UK Racing To Be First Nation
With Atomic Merchant Ships
GIBRALTAR. SeDt. 7 (UP)
Two Russian warship passed
through the Straits of Gibraltar
today to loin the evergrowing
fleet of Soviet vessels assemoieo
In the Mediterranean.
The Sverdlov tlass cruiser.
Zhadanov and the destrover
Svobodvi nassed through the
narrows between Europe and A A-frlca
frlca A-frlca at 8:30 a.m., signalling
their oresence to the Royal Navy
Thev are the tnira proun oi
ovlet vessels to pass Into the
Medlterannean In the pas-, two
The other vessels nave been
ostenslblT reported on coute?v',
-taa a. A IkeiMU mrA fei VnPn.
basea In the Black Sea. I Pr?mP'ed.lm A
Every American who got a pass
port for foreign travel this sum
mer or will get one in the fall-
also gets a letter designating him
an "unofficial ambassador" and
advising him that appearance,' as
well as behavior, is important in
creating a favorable impression a-broad.
Francis Pratt, preMdont of the
Amcricaa Institute of Men's and
Boys' Wear, is just back from a
European trip and noted some
rather startling things. He saw
American male tourit wanderinf
into Notre Dame in Hawoiiaa-type
sports suns ana vuiung t to
Conferee attached particular
importance to tbe fact thtt vir virtually
tually virtually all Protestant and orthodox
bodies now recni7e as valid bap bap-1
1 bap-1 crc "r nrmH by other denorrt-
. le r. ..-r. mi'i t9 thl
rorn-"- Tel. !::
This orompted him to set .dowr
some basic ideas oa tourist garb
Tvhica could apply equally well
owing the U. S. as touring En En-rope:
rope: En-rope: 1. Lear something about tbe
Ires habits where you're going.
You'll learn, for example, that I'
'.ome men are rarely seea mil
. '-eave your v il-Jcst cloth,
' f ConHnwefl rwn 'raate ri
London fndt ; within sound of
Bow Bells', bat' pretty. close) said.
"The" tblng that Impressed me
most was that- the bane' came
Just as the rnaji calling the shot
said 'fire Th. timing- was really
terrific, especially considering
tne comb was dropped Jrom a
The Valiant was reported at
the Uma ta have released the
bomb- from about 40,00 fu
and the: artuel explosion -oc-
eured everal thousand feet
LONDON. (BIS) r Britain, has
challenged the world in the race
to put the first big atom-powered
merchant ship oa the seas.
to carry out the idea the Hawk
er-Siddeley Group,' bunders of the
Avro Vulcan jet bomber and the
John Brown shipbulding firm which
ouut tne yueen liners, are oooune
their brains and resources.
Work is now taking place on a
project-study for a giant a t o ta ta-pbwered
pbwered ta-pbwered oil tanker almost as big
as me Bi,uuu-ton uueen Mary.
on July 21 it was announced that
Cammell Laird, the Merseyside
shipbuilders, w e r e 'cooperating
with Bahcock and Wilcox, the boil-
er-niakjng firm, in planning anoth
er atom -powereo, tanKer, t
The prospect, is as dramatic and
exciting as the change from sail
to steam a revolution in which
Britain also led the World.
Here are some of the answers
to fundamental questions being
asked by the. man-in-the-street a a-bout
bout a-bout trese ships of the future.
What Advantage Has Tha
Atom-ships -would save time and
money, because they need hardly
any refuelling, have practically
unlimited power, do not eat up
their own load. Space would not
be needed to store fuel oil-usual
ly about .10 per cent of. the ship's
Why start with an atom-tanker?
-Nuclear propulsion is esneciallv
suitable for tankers, not simolvl
irom tne nign value .of tne car
goes they carry but for the fact
that they make long voyages in
contrast to the short time spent
How. does an atom-ship work-
Atomic 'dowcp is the "nrime mov
er." t ne reactor produces the heat
to "boil the kettle," so to speak,
which in turn produces the steam
to drive the. turbine engines which
power the propellors.
Wnar would- happen, in wreck
r collision? Would, craw and
rescuOra b In danger from ra
.Exports believe that the risks Of
.violent collision in h a rbour suf-
ncieni jor tne snip's nuit to be
severely penefrated are n o t
greatw They believe that even a se
rious collision- at sea would not be
sufficient for the nuclear contain
er, heavily protected as it will be,
to oe broken. ;
he able to operate an atomic tank tanker
er tanker in safety.
A shield at least three feet thick
will surround the active unit to
protect the crew and vessel from
raaiauon. xnis may be of con
crete, steel, lead or a mixture of
all three. The reactor possibly
the size of a 13-feet-sauare chest
and; its screening will be install
ed amidships to off -set the heavy
oi tne .snip. ,.
What are the prospects for at atom
om atom paesenger-linerg?
Nuclear passenger-liners are the
next logical stop and there are no
technical reasons against them
The big difficulty will be overcom'
ing the prejudices of intending
What happens to the radioac
It will be discharged at ports
wmcn nave plant for processing
spent (and highly radioactive) fuel.
This will be an expensive pro process
cess process involving special dock install
ations costing between 150,000 and
250,000 lbs sterling.
How will the atom tanker Va
rne master of the snip, 'win- es essentially,
sentially, essentially, be a seaman with train training
ing training m atomic: Uieory.
- The man in difeetcharge of the
atomic unir t, thechief engineer
will have special: training in at atomic
omic atomic propulsion. 2V'N A
Life for the crewwAbouffv the
same in number as that for an or ordinary
dinary ordinary tanker .-will be much the
same. But they may get higher
pay and more leave. X1-
. competent, i Shorthand
' English Spanish. Good speller.
Columbia' Pictures, Eusebio Me
rales. C- t u f
WANTED: Good television and
radio men, full and part time.
Phona Parfama 3-7607 t
WANTED: Hon. f A Hiam
kitten. .Call Panama' 3-4911
form 9 to-tf and 3-0868 after tl.
WANTED: -, To buy or rent,
four wheel' trailer, suitable for
hauling -- boat Tel. Balboa 2-3630.
Allegedly Deal Up
Prisoners in Brig
JACKSONVILLE, Fla (UP)
The prosecution-was expeeted to :
conclude its case before a general
court martial r today charging
that a husky Marine corporal or ordered
dered ordered heatings and prolonged run running
ning running sessions for prisoners he
guarded in the Naval Air Station
The trial of "Marine Cpl. Eugena
W. Osick, 21, of Luzem, Pa.,
probably will spill over into next
week. He faces four specifieationa
of mistreatment of brig prisoner
before the. seven member court.
Defense attorneys may present
testimony from one of their major
witnesses: later today. He is Lt.
Cmdr. Walter K. Wadsworth, who
was disciplinary and brig officer
at Jacksonville NAS last March
when the alleged mistreatment oc occurred.
curred. occurred. He currently is stationed
at Norfolk, Va.
The prosecution put a parade
of former brig prisoners on tha
stand late Thursday to testify they
had been ordered to run around
a "bullpen" track for 90' minutes
during a Sunday recreation
Several of the witnesses said
they did not know who gave the
orders but at least three others
said Osick either was "present"
during the running or actually
i Seaman James Bamberger, 20,
of Indianapolis, testified that si:
or seven" prisoners dropped; oi
and that at least one was "deli:
lous after dropping out thret
Two Navy airmen testified they
had been brought out of their cells
March 13 and ordered to strike
each other with their fists to "sea
who would clean up after the
dog," the brig's mascot.
One of the risks in the -sinking
of an atom-ship is .that radioactive
contamination might be" spread
by currents or taken tip by plank plankton
ton plankton on which fish feedto con
taminate them in turn. :
. Should wo build am-tonkrs
wtton soon wa may hot: n n d
thevon they bring because wo
will be usinej atom powur iax iax-;
; iax-; stead? ..
It idepends on how qidckly atom
power' on land is developed but
the big oil companies have order ordered
ed ordered tankers costing j millions of
pounds. The experts say that increasing-quantities
Jt oil will be
needed until-the end of this cen century.
tury. century. ..-V.'.'fi,. -. 1
What would, b rhe rang f
n arom-tankov?, :' r
If 'necessary, a nuclear-powered
ship .could sau round .the. world
without refuelling and cutting
out the Suez CanaL She could do
-. the Cape route at 25 knots and,
' 1 ll u e 1 . a.
FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL INSIST
always on CANADA DRY
"High-Ball without Canada Dry
In thai fala af
Hie only appreciable effect of normaUywould refuel only about
tn Blast Telt on trie Narvik- me """'
What risks woald exist to tha
.enow? - v
Tha potential haiardi are known,
and properly trained people should
.' .' 1 ".
an whlcB all men an board a a-creeel
creeel a-creeel was tha fact that seven
months was to ton t be J
way fro an eivlltzation.
Seaman Brian Kelrven of Lon London
don London a'lowed as bow watching
hydrogen bombs to off was all
erremses were what mltht right;, but btUl he'd much rather
conlderH almost perfectly. -be where tnero waa a uuia more
clean." Radioactiv fsi)oit was to do than then was at Chrut-
lhnpBt non-existanV Afttr earh'maa Ialand.
an increased pressure on the
ears of the observers due-to the
shock wave from the basr. -.
Tnf hieit'on board tne Narvik
had to turn then- backto the
blast and count ten seconds be-
iuic uicj wma uuii hj law wici
xploslon which Is sJleced ts:
havo-been eaual to the bomb
'o d of 30,000 World War n
Tbe three ihot fired- dorlnf
shot physics teams wrd ent
into the ares? to test radioactivi
ty. After eaciv of the three by-
Iroyen blasts the Narvik was
tie to return to ner cuoy. jocai-
1 a f"w miles rom rrouna e-
, wl'hln les than x nonra.
Tha Narvik saOa today for Ja
maica and from there will con continue
tinue continue to England for the end of
what to.1 many waa. due to tbe
absence of civilisation, a boring
That u lf.yoa can fax watcn
one thrr esernnr the .Ine H-Bomba go off around yon
An Hilarious Deserf Island
Threesome lii THE LITTLE H UF
Wednesday At The Bella Vista
wm9 l 41 U IJlMWIJUIUIlLMIIillllllWejlWa
v : y
- i An Gardner, Stewart Granger and Dav14 Nfvrn are
tbe atara ef THE LITTLE HIT aa MOM release which
cornea Wednesday te the BELLA VISTA Theatre with
the advance word that tt as gnaranteeel U make even a
rnamrnv iaagh! v
. This as the hflartoaa story of three people anarooned
est a deaertr Island. They eemprlaed a beaatifal girl, the
girl's heeband, wbe takes her tee snach for granted, and
the hMhande beet friend, whe eemei mp with a prepootrr prepootrr-ohu
ohu prepootrr-ohu ptan for aharlnf her lere,
THE LITTLE HUT te a very anaesahr fare with that
certain aexy teach Unmake It palatable for all tastes. It's
rtsvee, tf naive, H's witty and altrasephistlcated. ToeH
love tt, ee dont faff te ee ft on Wednesday at year BELLA
Christmas Island Operation bortng. ...
.-. . f
. - j -
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1957-
Eases Budget Strain
STUFFED KNOCKWURST served with potato chip makes
delicious dinner that's bound to ease the strain on your budget.
By OAYNOR MADDOX,
NEA Food and Markets Editor (
High food price's are worrying
a lot. of homemakers these days.
We think this pinner, with stuffed
Vnu-lrwiirst nfilVeri With criSD BO"
tato chips, will ease the budget
strain and satisfy' the family at
the same time.
Eight knockwurst (about. 2
pounds), 2 slices day-old bread, V4
teaspoon celery .salt,: 1-4 teaspoon
pepper, 1 tablespoon grated onion,
1-4 cup firiely chopped green pep pepper,
per, pepper, 1 7-pounce can whole kernel
corn 2 tablespoons melted butter.
Heat oven W 365 degrees F.
(moderatelyhot). Slice each knock knockwurst
wurst knockwurst almost through lengthwise.
Crumble bread, crusts and all,
into a bowl. Add celery salt, pep pepper,
per, pepper, onion, green pepper and corn.
Toss to blend well. Pack stuffing
firmly into the slits in the knock knock-inrst
inrst knock-inrst and arrange them In a shal
low, oblong baking dish or oven-
The continuing influence of Cha-
I nel in fashion has had its effects
,? on hair styles, too. This fall, short
r'i, to medium hair styles willhave
the soft look. -1 -' -.
About Jhe only way a girl can
achieve soft and casual hairdo
, that willx stay in place is with a
permanent. Knowing this, on e
r well-known house has developed a
permanent wave that is the ulti ultimate
mate ultimate in softness. With it, a girl
can have any hairdo she pleases
without the look of a permanent.
, She will leave the salon with
hair that is soft and manageable,
that falls easily into place, that
forms curls readily when she sets
u d."ii ho relieved of the drudge-
ry of setting her hair every night
or every other night. With this
new permanent, she can set he
hair just once a week -When she
shampoos it. y
CI M S? t I
Summer A Joli
Facing up Co fall medns, among
other things, a thorough checkup
on beauty. Summer is the laziest
time of the year for most.oMs
and we tend to let things go.
It'i simpler and more pleasant
to lie on the beach, or in a ham hammock
mock hammock than it is o do our beauty
hnmewnrk. The results Often,
they're sun bleached, dry halr.l
bulges in the wrong places ana a
drawerful of makeup that s fine
with a tan but all wionj when
the tan starts WUM. Js 4
While summer ',has -nts beauty
bonuses, it has its drawbacks, too
Hot oil treatments -and tots of
brushing pluracream hair dress dressing
ing dressing will geneally solve the dry
hair probJeus'. Exercise, aimed di directly
rectly directly at the; bulges, will correct
figure problems; ;
- If summer- has added live
- Muni, now's the time to take it
iff. That first' five pounds tan
turn disastrously into 10, As
your tan starts to fade; check .on
your makeup from powder to .lip .lipstick
stick .lipstick and b sure that your new
makeup is truly matched. to jour
whiter skin tones.
The teen-ager who learns that
style is essential to beauty is get getting
ting getting off to good start. .5
Style does not mess fashion
fcere though fashhm sense is a
help. to creatiBg "beauty, style
i. h indrinahl aomethinE that
can turn a downright homely girl
into nne ; who's alluring if not
beautiful, it has to do with shin
tn elean&ness. care about hem-i
lines and gloves and shoes, atten-j
Uoo to sub and hair. ; -
But it s wore thae that. It's an
Interest in other -people, warmth
and gradjoosness. It'a unfailing
courtesy.. It' a voice that's soft
and low. It s a flair for wearing
whatever clrtbes one possesses
as if they mattered.
Slvle is neither easy to define
Ihv'u attain. .But. the possession
of it eives the ownr a claim to
true beauty, net plastic pretU-;
ware skillet. Pour about 1-4 'cup hot
water into the Dan around tot
lcnnrkWrust. Drizzle the melted but
ter over the stuffing ; Cover and
bake fpr 20 -to ,5 -minutes at 375
degrees t or untu sizzling noi.
i' ; J j t ?
Four cups finely shredded cab cab-hafp
hafp cab-hafp ( about Vi larze head. 1 1-
pound can sauerkraut, 1 large
crisp dill pckle, 2-3 cup thicK com commercial
mercial commercial sour cream, 2 tablespoon
lemon iuice. V4 teaspoon onion
salt. 1-4 teaspoon pepper,,. 1 tea-
snnnn tirenared 'mustard.
Combine shredded cabbage and
sauerkraut, breaking up the kraut
with a fork to blend well. Dice half
of the dill pickle and add to the
slaw. Combine sour cream, lemon
juice, onion salt, pepper and mus mustard,
tard, mustard, Pour into the slaw and toss
with a fork to blend. Garnish witn
dill pickle slices front the remain
half pickle. .
The basis for this girl's lovely
hair is a salon permanent that
creates the look of naturally
curly hair. It entirely elimi-j
. nates that "permanented' look.
Under this fall's lurhans ; and
cloches, the soft hatrdo. with the
definite line will be the prettiest
It's also the one that won't be
flattened easily by a close-fitting
Some housewives scamper for
their good outdoor 'furniture' at
the first drop of rain; Keep plas
tic covers nanay ana loss tnem
over the' pieces you, want to. pro protect
tect protect most. This saves much un unnecessary
necessary unnecessary lifting. The covers also
-protect 'outdoor furniture from dew
Did you ever try dipping your
Venetian bunds in the t bathtub?
It's an ideal place to clean them
thoroughly. Suds and rinse the
blinds and hang them to dry over
a pair of parallel lines, outdoors
or indoors, Venetian blinds should
be carried outdoors jn some .con
tainer to prevent dripping on floors
' Beversible rugs often are wash
ed only on one side. Scrub both
sides for longer wear and to keep
dirt from working back ..to the top.
Dirt left in a rug will, get in the
fibers and is hard to remove.
- . v '' "'- .- i '.
' Airing anf cleaning a rag is on
ly part of the overall job. Don't
forget lo wash the floor before
putting down the cleaned rug. ;
Inventive housewives have tum.
ed up time-saving and useful 'gim 'gimmicks.
micks. 'gimmicks. One is to -use aa open, um umbrella
brella umbrella to help petticoats keep their
shape. Ion or permanently stif
fened petticoats will drip-dry in
shape this way. But keep the bum bum-bersboot
bersboot bum-bersboot clean or your laundering
will be for naught r r.
An indoor laundry room may
also be the recreation room.- Tnel
problem is to control the clothes clothesline
line clothesline so it won't interfere with
activities or spoil tne decor. A
clothesline reel which holds four
or five plastic-coated lines is the
answer.. It unreelj the lines to
the opposite wU for laundry day
and keeps the lines out of the way
on other days. .
f STj I t
' i v M
' I I
t T r S
- ,"' i
Looklnr lovely at all times is the business of Joan Crawford,
a great motion picture star who hat been at the top for many
years. Her figure measurements are the same as they wen
in 1025; her face Js smooth and onlfned. Her beauty secret is
nucipiine. Mere, sne wean cioines was an typically Joan
Crawford (left). She likes simple, trim and understated fash fashions;
ions; fashions; She is not tall but she wean large hats very well because
By JOAN CRAWFORD
EDITOR'S NOTE: There's a real
beauty lesson for every woman
in the story of Joan Crawford, a
star since the 1920's. Today, she
has a figunt that a young girl
might envy and a face -that's un-
lined. In this story; written' ex-
clusively for NEA Service, she
tells how she has kept her beau
ty. The star is currently appear
ing in "The Goldnn Virgin for
IT'S my firm belief that mo
tion picture star owes it to her
public to look lovely consistently,
not just when she is making a pic picture.
ture. picture. This is somewhat difficult to do,
for the life of an actress is both
hectic and busy. There is little
time for a carefully planned beau beauty
ty beauty routine. Minutes must be snatch snatched
ed snatched from here and there during the
day to do the things that most
people do at a set time each morn morning
ing morning and evening. . ...
There are, undoubtedly; many
women -who face similar difficul difficulties
ties difficulties women whose schedules
make it impossible for them to
'Mf The very young teenager going back to school this fall will
f.i include both the juiper, in mat version, and the claasie shirt-
' i xrxist m her wardrobe. We show here the fuil-okirted Jumper
c (left) for the young gal with flrare problems. It has a wide
waistband for a tmy waist look and gathered skirt that takes
c- care of hip and thigh b aires. Trim is black braid. The classic
, NEW YORK (NEA),- Whea
young teens go baek to -school UuSieasy to care ior.
falL they can look chic in-, the
Chanel manner. Quaint in the
Victorian-fashion or casual in the
blazer jacket dress. zi --,-.
The line for these young fasb fasb-ions
ions fasb-ions is easy and the fabrics from
which they are cut soft and Cud.
Jerseys, corduroys and knits all
have the soft look. There are Jots
of fabric blends that take readily
to permanent pleating and that
wont sag or wrinkle. Cotton
adhere to a' rigid beauty routines
I have found that discipline,'is
the only answer to this problem;
The time that can't be found at
a certain hour in each busy day
must be made throughout; that
Exercise. 'for instance, is vitally
important. And neither hard work
nor running aDout to Keep ap
pointments will give anyone the
type of exercise neeaea to pee pee-serve
serve pee-serve an attractive figure, M
Perhaps it will help other busy
women to Jcnow how I've, man managed'
aged' managed' to get the- proper exercJse;
during my day. I nave taught
myself never to pick up anything
without bending from th- waist.
When I need something trom
a high shelf. I reach from "then
waist so that I can ''feel the Bull,
It's amaziwg hdw many'' times
during' each day the opportunity
for stretching the muscles is pre
sented. It's iust a matter of re
membering to take advantage of
Early in my career I learned
the importance of good carriage,
Without perfect posture, even the
loveliest figure looks unattractive.
It is, of course, impqrtant for
knits are as popular as ever and
:. The middy, really -one version
of the-over blouse fashion, is im important
portant important -for young teens this falL
Sometimes it's worn as a jacket
over la sleeveless dress rather
than as a top to a skirt.
The young teens get over over-blouses
blouses over-blouses for school wear this year.
They also get sweaters cut exact
ly like an everblouse and meant
for wear with a straight of pleat pleated
ed pleated skirt, v
'i V .- -j
KJf Stctre&S in
'I'yil '--fry i
m ii mi- rninn ii i r
her proportions are excellent The star believes In brushing
her red-roid hair for beauty (center) and she thinks it's
Important to brush away from the scalp. Here Is the famous
Crawford, stance (right). First heels, then calves, then hips
touch the wall; the hand Is withdrawn from the small of the
back and you've a vouthf nllv stralrht flnre with n hint at
slump. This is an excellent check; on
. 6t my business to watch -my
ight.v I' find; that the time td
vffltchi my diet closely is when;
I'ie gained the first pound. It's
easy to get rid of that one, but
a I good deal tougher to lose the
fifst extra five,.
iioinplextion v care is another
ffijftjf that tatt'jttbe neglected, no
matter how crowded, the schedule
may be. I find that using my
favorite face ream for about 20
minutes a day minutes that
aren't wasted.' for I make, neces
Ua.,ph(m calls at the same time.
-works-wonqm tor- me. --
fp iny actress, for it takes a lot
of lown-to-earth', scrubbing 'to re remove
move remove the grease paint and oil
basfe we-must use while working.
I've found that using lot of but:
ter on my food helps keep my
complexion smooth and moist.
Every smart woman knows
that good taste demands a mini minimum
mum minimum of makeup for street wear.
I use only powder, lipstick and
mascara. Fortunately my eye eyebrows
brows eyebrows are dark and need no pen pencil
cil pencil for emphasis. At one time
they were sparse' enough to be
practically nonexistent. And here's
Li -iV rum
shirtwaist (eenlerl Is beloTed of teenagers and subtrees. This
one has a panel of pleats in the skirt front for a soft look pins
huge pockets at either side. For slim gals, there's this narrow
lumper worn here with claasie cotton shirtwaist rirht). All
fashions are fat corduroy. They are priced to be well within
bounds of n young budget.
- The Victorian look is accom-
plished by use of lantern sleevesJ
or wide bands of heavy lace or
embroidery on "the sleeves. There
are tucked bodices, fluted trim trimming
ming trimming and short purled sleeves
with a good deal of peff.
- -tr i ;
l a" hint for
for anyone with the same
Buy a jar of yellow petroleum
telly. Remove half the jelly and
fill the space with castor oil. Mix
the jelly and oil together, ana,
with a stiff brush, brush the
browns in the opposite direction
from which they grow. I found
it wonderfully successful.
It seems absurd, but it is often
true that a person whose 10b con
sumes the major part of her day
finds more time to devote to her
who have' a great amount of
leisure. Your mind becomes as
busy as your body. You think
and plan constantly and you
amaze yourself at how much you
So if you feel that you have
little time for beauty, sit down
and give some intelligent thought
to your daily schedule. Chances
are you'll find there are many
minutes you could be using to far
greater advantage. Remember
that, if you want to, you can make
every movement of your body
work for you.
This year, the foul ared print
replaces 1956's provincial print
And there's a whole ranee of
plaids, all sizes and colors. There
are even the classic xlaa plaid ia
- 'r y
By AUCIA HART
' -v.A?v1v. ';.'&;'!
NEW YORK (NEA) UA' house housewife
wife housewife who talks to th; four walls
of her home isn't helping hen com
"Women should be interested
in what is happening outside the
home. If they want safe streets,
crime at a minimum and fewer
slums, they must work tor, them
says Manhattan attorney Caro Caroline
line Caroline K. Simon.
It was this belief in her role as
a young mother of a son and
daughter in the 1930's that has
nut her m the limelight today.
Now a grandmother of three,
Caroline Simon is Republican
candidate for president of the
city council of New York. -.,
With silver tipped hair : and
sharp biue eyes, she looks -like a
shampoo ad model. Instead she
will ha a ninnppr in this eitv'g
political jungle in the Novembfer
election as, tne urst woman in
Moii -Vnrlr f.itv histnrv tn h A
major party candidate for city-
Prior to this, Mrs- Simon was
ii fiaiiro hphinri reforms
in juvenile and women's court
laws, child-labor laws 'and anti
A nstiua nf Mnilnt Vpmon. N.Y..
Mrs. Simon has been active in
community and lawmaking affairs
.VI was fresh from law school
which she attended, after her
marriage to attorney Leopold a.
Simon "and visited a women's
rnnrt shp explains. "It was
such a degrading spectacle that
1 wanted to ao someimug auuia
Joining the League of Women
Voters was the urst step.
"You might say I make an
'avocational use of my profession
to work for things in which I
believe," was her explanation of
a busy life.
"it ic nnlv lnpical." she says.
"What happens at the top of gov government
ernment government seeps into every home
in the country into every little
nook and cranny.
"I don't intend td sound preachy
or goody goody. But many wom women,
en, women, I am sorry to say, miss the
relationship between a good home
and a well-run city government.
That is why 'Tammanys' thrive.
By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
MRS. P. writes, "I shortly ex
pect a second cniia. now snouiu
1 tell our lour-year-oia Doy v rrann
ly I've been afraid to tell him
This babv is going to mean a
(arrihlo nHillstmpnt for him
The'" right words will suggest
thomcplva as SOOn BS Mrs. P.
knows she's not abusing her little
boy by making mm a Droiner
hut is rinin? him the kindest favor.
.Cn lot's list the advantages of
bis coming brotherhood:
1. It will make compliance ea
Somedav he'll wish to play with
the garden nose. Because n i
mnthar has ins! denied the bahy's
wish to pull up the zinnias, he'll
be better able to take her "No" to
his wish for fun with the hose.
Poront.l ractrirtinns will seem
less painful as he discovers they're
not special 10 mm uui are oiiaicu
b the second child.
2. It will force him to compro compromise
mise compromise his wishes.
A brother soon learns that he
can sit in the car's front seat go going
ing going downtown only if he sits in the
rear one coming home. Sitting in
that rear seat, his wish for the
front one compromised, what goes
on in him? One of the most im important
portant important adjustments we have to
make -i-the acceptance pi im imperfect
perfect imperfect satisfaction.
3. It will develop his sense of
Children, in the same family
don't tolerate each other's mis mistakes.
takes. mistakes. Though you are lenient with
the son who returns frpra the
nritl, ka wrnnff-'flavored ice
BIU1C v" O
cream r his brothers and sisters
w -" W
1 t ..
V 4 :
' a -t
-X . 1 1
. I ' Tn, i 1
I --. '' i r
There's Ms of fashion news la this one dress. It's a foulard
In wool knit by Joseph Guttataa. Kit knit ts used for raffs,
front eieeieuT sad cellar. It eeM easily be the wost nsef al drees
tn a wardrobe. By GAILE DUCAS, NEA Women's LdUer.
Mrs. Carolloe Sunoa
I love my home and I love this
city I want the best for them1
As for the busy life of, a cam
paigner Mrs. Simon murmured
something about a "26-hour", day
"I'll manage, she says, "be
cause I organize things. Doesn't"
every woman?" ;" ;
Eaph day from "very early'? early'?-until
until early'?-until about 9:30 a.m. she bustles
"I get breakfast for my hus-
band, Irving Halpern. He s chief
probation officer of the Court of
General Sessions." Mrs. Simon
uses the name of ber late hus husband
band husband professionally since her mar
riage four years ago to Mr. Hal Hal-pern.
pern. Hal-pern. "In nice weather my .husband
and I eat on our postage stamp
terrace. Next I arrange menus, menus,-check
check menus,-check the laundry, clean the a
partment and do the marketing.
I also call my parents in Mount
Vernon before walking to the law
EVen with her first venture for"
an elective office in November,
Caroline Simon says she will
squeeze in as much time with
her, family as possible.
shriek "Dopey, can't you do any ':
thing right?" Because they re-'
ject babyish behavior in each oth other
er other so severely, they stimulate the
groiwing-up process in each other V
4. It will encourage him to quest
tion our authority. x
To mature, all children musf;
find the courage to say "No" to1
parents. Those with brothers and
sisters to support their resistance
find it easier tor isk our displea displeasure.
sure. displeasure. Indeed, studies of the "well
adjusted" children in big- farai- ;
lies suggest that ttyey get that way 7
from much experience in brother
Any one of these advantages'
should be sufficient to enable Mrs.
P. to break her news with the live
The little black crepe dress la
high fashion for late summer and
early fall wear. You can pay any
price for it, but whatever the
price tag the dress should .be .be-simple
simple .be-simple to be smart. Look fot the
softened sheath with just a sug-
gestion of sleeve.
Paris shows the classic shirt-',
Waist in pale pink kidskin. Ideal
for high fashion wear with slacks
or skirt. v
A cotton knit sheath with threet f
quarter sleeves provides one good
way oi neaaing uuo ian. nun u in -gray,
red or sapphire blue.
' 7,.'"v: ; v. . V
1 "-4' ,i JAid
Mead story 6n pggO 6
1 1 1
AMARAMA' ROAMS ISTHMUS
'mm . r- -. 1 ' J aur mm
two in a Sroram
! V 4
& Ci I m. I J j I II
SSSttES: -By ELIZABETH SEIFERT'
XXIX .brand it' is, I ask them to try to
' RELIEVED -to have made his get a har of another kind, Ihatll
decision. Garde settled down to take a while, and I shall have told
" work, knowing happiness at being Louise to nave Marion whittle a
On lomewnat Iirm grou"U wim isuay autii nu juicg iv6
Nan. As popular as she was, she
amnlH nnt have called Garde if
she didn't like him. And that was a
fine start for the project wnicn an
had in mind.
He cleared up his morning of office
fice office list, he made a house call or
hfllnprf Cornel with some e-
mergency surgery and during the
T" afternoon took over two new ba--J
bies for Ruble; he was also asked
I. to help the obstetrician persuade
one of the mothers not to nurse j
.f her child. Ruble aslced lor wai
' 'ThAre'a a strone history ou
lireast cancer in her family," he
' "Can't you just tell her not to
L" "No. That's not enough. She
l may have other children, and an
i,, other obstetrician and I feel ihe
should know that the milk factor1 as
L an inciter of cancer is determinnd
h enough for her to avoid the risk.
, "I'll talk to rer," Garde prom prom-'
' prom-' ised. The staff men were gathered
u JVJl VMl? V I
at the end of the day. There was
nothing prearranged or formal a
eighth of an inch in diameter.
Yon always have to do four or
five because the first few breaK.
Well. then, once they do get a I
stick ihe right size, the mother is
to insert it properly and wait.
When H comes out, I've told the
mother, if the baby isn't asleep,
they're to call me and I'll cornel
right over. Now the Kennedys
may be different, out to nate 1
haven t had a second cau.
i Hij colleagues regarded him
with awe. Cornel tiptoed out of the
room; Windsor silently shook bar
HE went with Ruble to see the
new mother, and managed to ad
Vise .her without frightenjng her;
then he returned to his office. Hop
ing to qualify before too long for
a fellowship in tne College 01 Phy Physicians,
sicians, Physicians, he was keeping a record
on tape of. cases as might be use
ful to mm at the time of the board
bout these meetings. The doctos
-' had come there to change their
clothes before going home, and now
i 'they talked.
f t, Ruble was sitting on the coffee
table, meticulously dressed, as at
'' .ways. Today he wore a dark blue
f flannel suit, a pink shirt and a
1 narrow silk tie of pale gray. Cor Cor-f
f Cor-f pel, on the other extreme, had pull pull-h
h pull-h d m ancient corduroy coat over
' his yellow shirt; he was going
' -to play golf. Windsor was strug strug-.
. strug-. liny with a pullover sweater, and
I Garde was. wearing no more than
f a bath towel around his hips.
H 'Get some clothes on Shelton,"
I i Ruble prodded him. "I'll introduce
tou to the mother, then you'd bet-.
I ier go home and take a nap, be-
cause I discharged the Ken
nedy baby today.
- Windsor and Cornel
Garde looked at them.
"V011 won't have tn far lnnff
boy." Dewey promised. "The Jfcn-' Which was all very well if Car-
$edys you know them," tde Shelton wanted to be Kurt Lil
. "I know her." said Garde calm-it "he'-was, willing to. stop be
ins. viarae oneuon.. ; rr
He sat, down at his desk, snap snapped
ped snapped on the light and opened the
drawer where he kept the record recorder.
er. recorder. With his arm outstretched to
plug the gadget into the receptacle,
he was struck with an odd feeling
-rnot new by any means, but to tonight
night tonight especially keen that he
was no longer Garde Shelton, but
the man in whose chair he sat, at
whose desk he worked. Using Lil-
lard'i pen, his books, his office,
there had been a slow and steady
transposition of character. He still
was Garde; but that- friendly lit
tle session in the doctor's room
seemed to have been a strong push
to complete the change-over. And
markedly tonight there seemed to
be not much left of Garde Shelton
in this office or in this clinic build
ing where he had followed Kurt's
footsteps until they had become
his own, where .he did the things
that other doctor had done, talked
as he had talked...
XJ 1 fill
r 1 r f a -I
i J I I
i v.-1 1 I
If It 1 I
The musical rev4ew, "Amara-
ma," continues its tour of Army
posts on the Isthmus, appearing
last nicrnt at tne f ort Kobbe
service, club and next Friday, at
the Fort Gulick service club at
The review, with a cast of 21.
will berform at Fort Shermai
sometime this month
The arrangements have hot
been completed." A tentative tiate
of Saturday, Oct, 5. ias been set
ror kio na.10. : f, i r
At Fort Kobbe. in addition to
the seven satirical skits, a vocal
group, an accordionist and a
single which make up the re
view, -thev presented Pfc. Phil
Maluvaso, baritone soloist and
the Jerry salt Quartette playing
Amarama" opens .with a
Roarine Twenties Dantomime
orchestra playing for a wild
group of dancing Charleston
Another skit, "Lost In the Pen
tagon," relates tne plight of a
group of Army "personnel who
have been hopelessly lost in the
famed "building of eternal hall
ways" for months
proper wedding set to music, do doing
ing doing everything Emily Post, Bays
nn 4.. J ...... ...
"All Shook tip" takes vou to
the lab of a "remarkable" doctor
and v scientist f who cures every everyone,
one, everyone, regardless of plight, except
his Jqpg i.' suffering assistant,
A western version of "Hamlet
would;- make Willie Shakespeare
sweat- mat ennstopner Mariowe
did write .all his works. Fans of
the Bard will be pleased to learn
thatf the.' akit jdoes Include the
A vocalt group', Ithe'Belvedefes
and accordionist Joe oppenaiso
na add to the entertainment,;;
"Stripper" Lilv St. Peel, art'
fully done rby Merle DeWeese
looking more like whistler
Mother than Lilv Cyr. be
guiles everyone between the acts
In a format, reminiscent of
Broadwav' "New Faces of 1954J
Thvo hew skits have been added
I The all soldier, show (plus four
iris) Is sponsored bv the Enlist-
ed Men's Advisory Council of the
Fort Amador service club and
In "SvncoDated Wedding." the tfire'tert hvi Mri, .Rettv Haher
ait-maie cast periorms a- quite wbuck, service ciud airector.
THE "GRACIOUS AND "LOVE "LOVELY"
LY" "LOVELY" MISTRESS of ceremonies
for the musical review "Ama
rama" which is currently tour touring
ing touring military installations on
the Isthmus, is Pfc. Merle De DeWeese
Weese DeWeese of the 546th Car Com Company,
pany, Company, Fort Amador
(U.S. Army phot6)
Nam would have surrendered the
"Good night, Mom!" ,he broke
in on Beth, lifting his hand in fare
well. He went swiftly down his
front steps and across to the Stan
fields', without one glance at Val
ley's trees or the ground around
But the door was opened by Val
ly. "I've already told her there
r wasn t a thing to do about the kid's
j bat ars. I told her they were her-
; eoiiary, ana any upuig or tying
rariiv" Um triohtpnprt from iv-! The next eveninz, he
il IS I- ? X ........ ..(..ll.. t XI j Tt I- 1i I J Tll 1 L. J I 1-1 1-.
it ing his shoes. "She dldnt believe -"lelu"J Jur lne uance. ne ieu, ao vaiiey laugnea neipiessiy.
sme, but they'll fly out just the he was gay and excited Light- I'm not going because I'm tired.
I ur wuum yuu Know auuui uiai.'
I know about it. Oh He
She made a gag of the door op
ening, asked his name and to see
his driver's license...
Laughing at her nonsense, Gar
de stepped into the iront hall
"Aren't you going to the dance?"
1.. k i : x: : . i
Same. c la "IS ""Kemps over ine
"And what will you say to her," j rutiies on the trilled shirt he wore,
asked Ruble, "when she calls you There would be fancier ones at the
at 12:45 tonight to tell you the'Party tonight, but for Garde...
baby is crying
"And you must come over right
away, Doctor! said Windsor in a
If GARDE looked at his friends,
i" 'Why, I've worked up a jttle
' routine," he said. "For new ba ba-Yi
Yi ba-Yi bies, and especially for new ba-
' bies of slightly overage parents."
"Yeah," Dewey confirmed. 'The
f c Kennedy have been maried a a-L
L a-L bout 10 years, and this is. their first
f 1 And about 12:30 tonight..."
"She'll call about two," Garde
corrected. "Frantic because the
baby's been crying since midnight.
, But you're right, she'll say I must
Come right over."
; "You goin'?"
"I'll not even get out of bed. The
baby went home in fine shape this
"All right, ,Mr. Bones, then what
J will you do?"
. Garde grinned and stuffed in his
shirt tail. It's a simple routine,
and so far it has worked. First, I
ask. What kind of soap do you
have in the house? Whatever the
Juc 85 mum flyiog
ux fma Pmuudl
No putpon icuind
by C'5. omenj or
LACSA PANORAMIC HOLTCS
He slipped into his coat and gave
himself one last inspection in the
big mirror over the dresser. Neat
but gaudy, he said silently, and his
eyebrows arched quizically at
himself. That was Kurt -talk, which
he had learned to do fairly well.
He snapped off the lights and
went into the hall, ran down the
carpeted stairs to the back par
lor where his mother sat before
the TV set. He turned slowly a
bout before her. "Looka me he
demanded. His happiness glowed
in his face.
Beth Shelton saw it there and
showed dismay. She tossed her
head. "I suppose you're going to a
dance," she said coldly.
"I told you
Beth's eyes went back to the
screen, but she frowned. "I
thought you were eoine with one of
the Stanfield girls." ;
He laughed again, bent over and
kissed her soft cheek. "I am!"
he said excitedly.
' Which one?
"Nan, of course. Valley's out of
town, and anyway..."
"Oh, she came home today. I
always know she makes plenty
of noise. And I thought from
your shirt... .Who's going to iron
all those ruffles?"
"I'm taking Nan, and I like it
that way. And I hope she likes my
shirt. But I wouldn't guarantee that
she won't ask about the ironing
of it. She's the practical type, too."
"Humph!" said his mother.
stood and gazed at Nan who was
coming down the stairs, looking
pretty in a full-skirted dress of
yellow-checked gingham, flounced
with bands of narrow white em
Valley was watching them, look
ing from Garde s intent, dark face
to Nan's glowingly happy one.
She followed them to the door.
"Have fun, you two," she told
them, "but watch your step and
to be careful where you sit out a
dance. Stay away from that pier.
Someone might turn on the flood-
lieht. and the trick doesn't alwavs
work the way the plotter hopes.
I rigged that once for laughs and
got my sister into a peck ot trou
ble. She made a good thing oi
talking as if she spoke of Strang
ers. It took liarde and in an a lull
minute to realize what Valley was
Nanlstood staring at her. "You
" she whispered. "You rigged it,
Valley clung to the edge of tne
dark oak door as if for support
"Sure," she said readily.
lit-'' ' iL ,!!Vi'4, I
0 Oinvnrnroiiinl..., htSff i", 1 jimir naaaJ I I
HANDLING A--COOL CLARINET, leader Merle ,De Weese opens the musical' -.review;
Amarama with his pantomime orchestra In a rip-snorting, roaring-twenties number; that
included a mean CHarleston. The troupe appeared at. th Fort -Amador 7?ervtrp Plnh re-
.cently'-In, the orchestra are,, left to righV Tony BarellV DeWeese Dick-Herman, Chuck
Alpersr Joe. Turner and Kent Brant. The all soldier .show (plus four girls is sponsored by
thr Enlisted Men's Advisory Council of the Fort Amador service club and directed by Mrs.
Betty Haberstick, service club director. TM musical review, with a cast of 21, Includes,
besides the roaring twenties number, an edcordlon solo, a -skit about Army life, two
tuaumuu Bituies una a western version, oi "Hamlet." The troupe Is cutrenny touring ev-
very Army post on the Isthmus
(U.&. Armv Photo)
PVT. JACK MACDOUGALL, left, pronounces tha "bride" and
"groom" Pfc. Dick Waymack, center, and Sp3 Has Simms,
right, man and wife In the "Syncopated Wedding" skit.
(UJS. Army Photo)
..r n aw ttit W. X-1U
Then her cheeks pink she
reached for Garde's band and held
it to her cheek. "Oh, Garde," she
cried, "don't pay any attention to
met I think you re wonderful v
handsome in your frilled shirt.
Her eyes were as shy as those of
a young girl. "I guess the tnith
is that I'm jealous of the girl you're
wearing h j0r.
Garde stood watchine her. a
smile in his eyes. "Oh, Mother!"
he said in reproof.
"I .know what I'm talking about.
Mea can be very blind. You con consider
sider consider Nan as friendly and fun to
be with. (But, I see her as bold.
Any girl who'd go dancing the way
she does and have dates why,
she took you out for a whole after afternoon
noon afternoon ia that boat of hwa while
au tne time sue s engaged to a
The panel in the Stanfield front
door was a combination of clear
and opaque glass to form an or ornate
nate ornate pattern of scrolls and an urn
filled with flowers. Nan took a step
toward her sister and against that
gray glass pane her profile was
as white as milk. "But why," he
asked between rigid lips, "why do
you teu me nowr
"Oh," she said, with a wave of
her hand a wave which didn't
quite come off; it faltered pep-
when they reached the club and he
surrendered his car to the; at
tendant. Garde's face was r still
grim with his knowledge that now
he must do everything he could
to clear Lillard.
He went around1 to Nan's door
He must dig up the hedge.
He took his handkerchief and
put it back into his hip pocket. He
must talk to Lillard s lawyer.
: He put his hand on Nan's arm
and told her to water the gravel.
He must have a real talk with
He Indicated the basement door
of the club, meaning that by that
way Nan could slip up the back
stairs to the powder room. "I'H
meet you..." j She smiled at him
and departed. Garde strode a-
round the building to the front
door. He must talk to old Dr. Lil Lillard
lard Lillard who couldn't talk.
It took him and Nan, he sup
posed a bit of adjustment to
come into the lighted, noisy club
house. The hall and lounge swarm
ed with gayly dressed people, the
orchestra played sensuously in
the ball room, and couples were
dancing even on part of the veran
da laughter and talk rose like
parti colored balloons.
The others had known that it
was going to happen, that Garde
was to be invited to become
club member. Nan had known
Frank had arranged this big sup
per group, Knowing.
Garde was overwhelmed and
showed it. He took the cap off and
looked at it, touched the gold an anchor
chor anchor with cautious fingers; he put
me cap on again his own cap
And it fitted! He stood ud. his u
sual reserve pierced, his calm
All around the table glasses lift
ed to him and he smiled, his cheeks
reo. "wen, ne said, "I'm mighty
glad to be asked to sign on as
Too many already in that rat
ing, 111 Marquart was telling
vraroe. xoure snips cook, or
ceDtiblv at the end of its arc.
just suddenly find myself impell impelled
ed impelled to undo that wrong and oth others.
ers. others. This time I've made it. I had
something of the same impulse
immediately after I'd played that
foul trick, but I didn't follow
throueh. Mavbe now it's too late;
mavbe now it won't do a bit of
eood. I know I can't undo the fact
that one man is dead, and anoth
er" her voice threatened to
break "and another is in pri
Garde steoDed forward: firmly
his hand took Nan's bare, brown
arm, firmly be drew her closely
te his side so that she must go
with him down the steps, through
the hedge and around to where bis
- lUKIKCV W . .
m.n .k. i. ; i: ear sat natrway into uie garage.
her. Of course some ray that KnrtiHe P"1,0" m nB!
Lillard insisted that the engage- hl. ha,ndkf1TChleJ "1"
mew" be declared off- bat ih l1hB(d f "" theTh1'
must feel that she's still bound to b.cked out he dnve -ly
ym j musing one of the cars oa its way
fc"; jto the elub and whirled away
TMf VI I UU flrt C.rA harl 'rlmun IK all Anna inn nniolr.
beard of Kurt's having released lv for Nam really to have the hvs
nan. aoe wore no ruic. Be Knew teriei whicfe mreatened Her.
that. But why bad Lillard? Oh.
Tbey danced and danced. But of
course Garde had occasionally to
surrender Nan to one of the other
men. He danced one with the Mc Mc-Manus
Manus Mc-Manus house guest, but generally
he stood at the edge of the dance
floor and watched Nan,
At the end of that dance, Frank
McManus signaled to Garde that
he and Nan were to join his group
for supper. There were a score
of kindred souls at the big table.
the men from the clinic and their
wives, the Marquarts,, the Rosses,
of course, it would have been the
only decent thine te do! Or had he
done it because it was Valley he
"Don't talk!" It was an order.
He. smiled at her. then turned
his attention again to the road.
lored? Garde believed that would 'He himself had been badly shak shak-kave
kave shak-kave beea tha only basis oa which ea by Valley's little stunt, and'
It was great fun. all this non
sense and laughter, this air of
mutual liking to be a part of
a group like this. Garde caueht
himself being aware of his hap
piness. one of tne Bappieit boors
of my me," be told him sea.
He was included in plaas being
made with some 'vying for his
service if not tor bis company.
"He can't help you with your pool
before September,? Dewey Wind
sor was telling ike Kibbler.
"There's still a month's work on
But even with this catlike con
tentment warming his blood., it
was a surprise,; a shock really,
when BUI Marquart, the commo commodore
dore commodore oft he clubl came around the
table and put a White-topped cap
on Garde's head, then solemnly
held out his nana. -"Be happy 'to
have you coma aboard, doctor.'
When the music started, ,the sup
per party Droke up, everyone tak taking
ing taking a chance to come around and
shake Garde's hand. Tom Sando-
xie was one of the last, and he
pulled a chair to Garde's side.
I've got a little proposition to Dut
tn vnn Ann I, etkit
"All right, all right." said Gar-
de. "Make your pitch and let usJ
gei to our tangoing."
"I understand," Tom was say saying,
ing, saying, "that you're living in the Les Lesley
ley Lesley house for this summer onlv
and anyway you couldn't ea nn
living jn that relic. You'll
be marryine. and with kids that
Kioa oi house...
Fast worker, isn't he?" drawl.
ea Windsor, and they all laughed,
but Garde's cheeks were red with
tne excitement of Tom's pros
It won t cost you much tn
build," said Tom, with a baleful
glance at his heckler, "Windsor
owes you a patio, and it sounds
ss if Kibbler would be indebted
for something like a pooU How
about it, Garde? Are you interact
Garde held- out his hand. Mru
talk to you agaia about this," he
promised. "Ana thanks a lot! I'm
pleased mat you asked me.., -;
Of course, when a man has ehos
en to ride a tiger sometimes
oarde sad really enjoyed the ride
Like tonight he stood looking
aown at nis new cap: ne had en
joyed it when Cornel asked hitn,4o
o a voinaieer uremaa,
"vj.i M-W API r.l.-
I, l r' t3S f f if ijrr.
Is K' rr r 'I P tWf
-Sj j IzA '1 hJ.) 0 'Jr-V'i
SP3 ROCKY GARCIA, third from left, as DrHans Kreltzer, prepared to apply "elec-
trfides" to "patient" pfc. Joe Mattis, second from lett., in the "All Shook Up" skit during V
the .musical review "Amarama," the all-soldi er (plusXf our girls) show sponsored by the
Enlisted Men's Advisory Council of Fort Amador.. Others,. In the skit are, left to right.
opu uuc iwun, op aviuie r i euci h;b, riu, p.eio Boiunan na oeivy Bimmons,, ias ngni,.
(U.S.. Army Photo)
ft ft M
.7$ : 0.M
But that was no longer the ques
tion, whether be would ride or get
(TO 11 COMTINUID
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