This item is only available as the following downloads:
uz ftssrw ussi Library
r I j If
: SEP 20 195T
fl : . ?( HOMEWARD and
,IH IXDEFEKDET -stT Htf1jk" WHY JSW
-e j i i
r It k
i $ f
w j ih i .ncmnnmiTfin manual l.
- r f. 4 r
ef the people know the truth and the country U Abrmham Lincoln.
PANAMA, B. P. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 191957
j j m h r 1 I J
Gets Albrook Cook
On Tocumen Road
' Art- Air Force cook who was a hit-and-run victim last
Saturday when ht was struck by "a private' sedan, orf the
, road to Tocumeii Airport and knocked into a ditph,' was
' still on tn seriously( ill Jist today at 'Corgw Hospital. (
' r. The injured man, Sgt. Frank Bdgnar of Albrook,' suf suf-U
U suf-U fere'd a broken fib and his spleen was removed as a. re result
sult result nf Jniuries he sustained in the accident. J
' c,;t Panama-police are reportedly still investigating the
t matte V; A,, -- , , t
r ; 1 -' X Initio)' IM AM
Onlv eye-witness -.to-, the lnrt-
jr,t n,a nnernn.r u buaay.. I
et Hmr-- Rftdtkft Who WS.5
driving his 1956 Buick 6 a
sightseeing tour ot Panama, -Radtke,
-who is food service
sunerviser for the 5700th Sup Support
port Support Squadron and- has only
f.n nn the lsthhmus a few
weeks, said today that because
of the heavy rainstornt last
Saturday afternoon he was not
able to set a close look at tne
ilt-and-run car. v
W fi Pon'nmftl ftOllCC' 'who
msstloned him immediately aft-
J. v, a rcMpnt that f "darK
Rnenar and contin-
ted on its.way wiinoui siuAUBv
Radtke jsaidthat his buddy1
,orf iift the car to reueve uw
i' irftic. norkirt his car on
, the left afed sidethe foad
. jacingoncomlng j. traffic, 4 an
had both his headlights and his
' parking' lights- on; '0
' VThile he was lighting ?hk cig
arette ne.appeuea "--""j
. h x todavr v and gUmpsed,
. Bognar tumbling into the d tfh.
' "i was really shook ,up," he
-1 tecalled todayvwhen lawLhow
KX1j -Bvatklr '.nra htirt.'. '. v
w Half carried; half rdragged
his buddy Into the .car fend drove
.thought was Pinama. i'i'
w Mnt. "kuMno-! familiar :with. the
'" ad however,; he -wound up .at
7 dead-end stareeUiind:had to
! ...il. Tia.it;ntlv All t nntm 'th main
Tad, s Ra4tk-.n'taW he passed, j
police enecK oootn wprtB yw-?
licemen started' to reprimand
, him for not stopping How However
ever However when he Indicated ne
' Injured man beside him, therf
L.e bim a police escort to
Santo Tomas HospitaL s- VV
At the emergency clinic, i the
- Albrook cook who was in a state
evineir ?fl. eiven flrst-aio
' treatment, i, It was discovered
' that he had a broken rid. An
. ambulance which was summon summoned
ed summoned from the MP's aVthe Limits
then- transferred i the,' injured
sergeant,? who hails from flew
Jersey j to G6rgas Hospltali : c
v Following an emergency call
for blood donors, at around 6:30
j USCA Ma)s Plans
On CZ This Fall
.tiVi m tin nur.A held on
Sunday,; it was decided to have
their Washington representative,
attorney LaVern Dllweg, make a
visit to the canal1 Zone- during
' the period of -the proposed local
hearings by -a-subcommittee of
the House Post oince ana wivu
Service committee on the va va--
- va-- rtoiia hills nertalnlng to Uie Pan
ama Canal that are now before
. them. v.V:... ;'
The main tolllsNln this cate-
. ory are HB"708 pertaining to
Treaty txommitments for per per-annnernractices.'
annnernractices.' per-annnernractices.' and the USCA
sponsored HR 9465 pertaining to
special retirement ana sever severance
ance severance pay benefits for those who
... aer unfortunate enoueh to lose
their Jobs because of the effects
-of the Treaty.;;. y
Several members expressed
trreat agitation and interest in
' the question of the security of
the Panama Canal in the light
)t recent activity in Egypt and
, elsewhere to' the woria,-
Tt was also voted to. rive con
sideration to a reviRion of HR
"J842, which deals with allocation
' of costs of various expenses in
' the Panama Canal Company
and Canal '-. Zone Government
This ouestlon. alonz with pos
slble revision of .Public Law 841,
will be taken up with the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Sub-Committee of
', the House Merchant Marine and
Fisheries when it comes to tne
Isthmus during the current r-
cess. This sub-committee is Tin
der the chairmanship of the;
Honorable Mrs. Leonore Sulli Sullivan
van Sullivan (D-Mo.v
The meeting was advised that
' Dilweg anticipates a hearing In
the Court of Claims on the tn tn-eome
eome tn-eome tax case before the end of
this year. He advises that sU
;t "ctual matters have been Iron-being givea at Hotel El Panama, cated that they wanted some-iation. wtiica sem a representative,
I ) out and the case is ready for, Eighty-one top executive for some (place-where they rould send their has ls.OOO employes oa its rolls
w searing. lot the largest UJL corporation! top .men that would not require'The smallest company represent
n m n Saturday, about 25 Air
Force men who learned about
Rornar'a accident, left
NCO Club at Albrook
headed for the hospital.
The volunteers, mostly: friends
and co-workers of the popular
cook, waited around until they
rould 'learrt the results of the
operation to remove Bognar's
Onlv a few of the blood don
ors were. needed. ; Several were
turned awav because they were
recent arrivals and had been
given yellow fever shots, which
prevented s- mem irum biviuk
blood. , i
Radlke said today that Judg Judg-ihr
ihr Judg-ihr by the report of Bognar's
injuries and his condition
v when brought Jnto! the hospl hospl-ytai;
ytai; hospl-ytai; Vfts Just amasing'; that
he's nulled throUeh so well. ;
Seeing his injured companion
yesterday' for the first time aft after
er after the accident, Jladtke remark
ed that his "outlook and conai
tion is Just;nderful.-;ii;,:?,i
v ile. j?a(d that, Bognar could on onlv.
lv. onlv. recall eatting out of the c
and walking toward the side of
4-V a Kno A ,---i '('
!Hfe just didn't kriow what hit,
- jH' 'i-i 5:i :"x's."-'
BosTiar's buddy feels -that al
though the driver of the' .hit
and-run ear may ot aave
ra,lntorm. he surelv Jnust
havev'feit hitthig; tok'Mif
t?rttlr '.! v t,here! Waa h tiO
other traffiexori the road at the,
why the driver swerved sO sharp
ly to- the left side of the road
wnere they were parkea- sotn
cars were, travelling in the di
rection towards Tocumen Air
Yesterday was the first time
since the accident that Bognar
was permitted to have a few vis
itors although many men. on
the base have been calling to
find out1.Whe.they can see, their
' Bognaif is quoted as saying:
"There's no use being bitter,
there's nothing l-xan do about
it now.';- : sff :v'A:'i-
: But his buddy,; Radtke, native
of Detroit, Mich., and a new newcomer
comer newcomer to-' the isthmus claims
that he doesn't -much feel like
driving In Panama. He's asked
a friend to drive him ; orr tne
base when e visits tne nospitai.j
'Today he : still shakes ills
"That was quite a sighA-see-
ing: trip' J,'took." x-V r :
To Get Panama's
A ceremony conferring one of
Panama's highest honors, the Vas-J
co Nunez de Balboa 4 medal, ore
Whitman P. Garret, a member of
the -Canal Zone police force will
take place at the Rancho Luna.
Cativa, on Saturday at 2 p.m.
Invitations to the ceremony are
being extended to prominent in individuals,
dividuals, individuals, in government.; nolioe,
military, educational and religious
circles in the Canal Zone and Panama..--
An unusual conference that shuns
the limelight js gping on in Pana
ma these days.
Meetings are held behind closed
doors, and delegates' attending shy
away from any- kind of publicity.
They don't even want their names
m the paper.
Perhaps the promise of secrecy
concerning their identity, -made
by the officers- of the sponsoring
Industrial .Relations Counselors of
New York,. accounts' in some part
.or their rontinued success.
The IRC is a Don-profit educa educational
tional educational rand research organization
founded 'by John D. Bocketeller,
- This is the third consecutive
year that this course, desigaed
specifically for Latin America. U
ot the largest UJL corporation!
CANAL HAY USE(RADAR TO CONTROL SHIPS;;.
FLOATABLE LOCK GATES COULD UP CAPACITY
f"! k i .) 1 , ; r t. -' 4 ; i i (1 v.J:"
The possibility of using a radar system to control the flow of traffic through the Panama
Canal from one central point Is under discussion now by officials. ' -'v
( This was brought out yesterday by Gov.k. W. E; Potter at a press conference held before
his departure for the States on a six week combined, business and pleasure trip.
Potter also emphasized that a system may be devised to permit the locks overhaul -j
which now -takes about four monthr to .be done in one week; He mentioned that this
would involve the use of repair gates which could be floated Into place,-These would replace
the lock gates as they need overhaul, thus eliminating the -necessity of keeping the lock
chamber emptied lor several
The Governor said he wilf ap-1.
pear, before the Bureau of the
f Budget in Washington t on the
morning of Oct, 14. That after
noon; the Canal capacity short short-range
range short-range study will be discussed
with him at. a seminar in the
Department bf Engineer's Of Office.
fice. Office. He Is due back in the Canal
Zone on Nov. 4.
' When questioned about the
current, ijw level of the Canal
water supply, the Governor said
that there was really no crisis
except for toe. one week wncn
the Gatun Lake level went be below
low below 82 feet.
He said that for electric pow power
er power the Canal will be depending
more on diesel starting in Jan
uary,: rather than waiting until
April,' and tnat "from now on
out,. weTe ;neve? gojng below 82
feet.v f ''i i z.:n
r He mentioned i that the Canal
will ; install .f a ; ewltelemeter
service, which consists of half a
dozen-rain gauges set am in dif
ferent 'parts' of the 'watershed
area.', They -will send radio sig signal
nal signal every t half hour to report
how -much rain is -falling, pot potter
ter potter said although the instru instruments
ments instruments had not been purchased
as yet, the hew system, was in
cluded in this years budgets
Referring to the possibility of
using floatable lock gates,- pot.
ter.pointed out that If this Were
Arre the nraupn Panama innall
without radical changes.: s
i Other proposals for increas increasing
ing increasing capacity include: 1) varU
ous pians lor a vck vanai witn
installations r Z)
the sea-level conversion proj
Educalian Af Pcker
? MUMI, Okla., Sept. 19 (UP)
Former- President HarryTruman
Says it's' not true that he clean clean-ed
ed clean-ed up at poker during the boom
days in the Picher lead and zinc
mining field-J ; Z-Zi;
. Not untiL he' wehtto France
with the Army during World War
I did Truman receive, any educa education
tion education in card-playing.
"And I found it rather costly,"
he said..- --'.i.-v --.j
A story that Truman once fared
well playing pokeic in the early
ignn., -.jg not founded on fact,"
he famous Missoorian wrote Mrs.
Velma Neiberding, Maimi writer
and historian. '.-,-,-.
Mrs. Nieberding, who Is collab
orating with Joplin, Mo., attorney
Vera E. Thompson on a history
of th tri-state mining field, heard
the noker story. V i
She wrote Truman ia Independ
ence, Ho., to check its authentici authenticity,
ty, authenticity, -v'' v.. -
Truman replied that he had n
interest in a sub lease on t h e
Commerce, Mining and Royalty
Co. property in 1914-16. He said
efforts to develop the property
Truman said the mine "turned
out to be a dry hole."
"At that tjme, however, I was
not familiar with the game re referred
ferred referred to in your postscript," he
"My education fn .that field did
not come until I went to France,
and I found it rather costly."
doing business in Latin America
are attending this time,, with 16
Latin countries being represented.
Practically every major type of
industry in Latin America is re represented.
presented. represented. Participating delegates
are involved in mining, oil, bank
ing, textiles, cemeni manuiaciur manuiaciur-ing,
ing, manuiaciur-ing, drugs and chemicals and
All meetings during the 10-day
session are "strictly off the rec record"
ord" record" since such controversial sub subjects
jects subjects as labor codes, impact Of u u-nionn,
nionn, u-nionn, and special problem areas
are touched upoa. Panama has
been chose a because the sponsors
of the bi-lingual conference consi
der' it a central point here for
all of Latin America.
PanUcipating corporations jndi-
top .ment that would not require'Th smallest company repreaeat-l
ect; and 3 a Canal inyNicar-
The short-rahge study, he
said, has established that the
Canal is eood until the mid,70's
under present plans. Its sole
'purpose, he added, was to ena enable
ble enable the canal to determine ''How
do we get the next two. decades
of shipping through the Canal"
if the presejit trends of traffic
continue at tne present rate. -Patter
felt that by the mid
70's the canal may be "hurting"
for capacity, and if it is decided
that something must be done
then work would actually have
to be started in the mid-60 s.'
4 He said the short-range study
calls fori 1) Illumination of the
;canaL at night. 2) construction
of two mooring bays ait Paraiso
and 3) the widening of part of
Gaillard Cut channel to 500
' 1 Concerning the possible use of
a radar system: the Governor
said: "Our operation is big
enough now V" afford electronic
controls. We're about at the
time.nnw ftulth all of our trftf
flc) to modernize our controls
mecnanism so mat n oepenus
less on human beings, and more
on human brains, that have the
facilities handy to cut their job
He said thai recently an of
and installs elcaltronie con
trols for railroad friejht yards
became interested in tne ua ua-nal
nal ua-nal operation and has offered
to send some advice on tho use
of electronic controls In the
waterwayj?: -r ;v.'..";
' Other topics that the Gov Governor
ernor Governor touched on were the
speculation over the. appoint appointment
ment appointment of a new Police. Chief for
the Canal Zone; the' results of
Dr. I. Falk's report on the
Zone'i hospitals,, and the land
transfer in Panama in. accord accordance
ance accordance with the Treaty, f
The new Chief of Police will
be .announced, -first to the po police
lice police force on Sept. 29. Potter
said.;'; :,y. i e;,,v v-,i; v,;i:';; i
"However he : addeJ,e ht ht-ever
ever ht-ever can't figure out, who the
next chief .will be is silly."
'. Capt. B. A. Darden, senior
captain on the police force, and
Balboa District Commander,
has acted as. chief during out outgoing
going outgoing Maj. R. W. Griffith's" ab-J
8C11C6S ) 1-
Potter said that any one of
six people could do a fine job
as Chief 'of Police and that
he was : fortnpate tn having
a manv to cos" -"m,
Concerning Dr. Falk's study,
potter told newsmen that it
4 Some Buddies 1:
You Can Trust
BILOXll Miss. Sept. (UP You
could have knocked Dick Seselja
over with a crepe suzette.
When he was serving in France
during World War I Seselja loan loaned
ed loaned a combat buddy, Phil L. Gup Gup-ton,,
ton,, Gup-ton,, five francs. Before Gupton
could repay him, Seselja was
wounded sd moved, away from
Today, Seselja, who is at the ve veterans
terans veterans hospital here, received a
check for $41.33 his five francs
about $1, With interest compound compounded
ed compounded at 10 per cent for 39 years...
long trips to, Europe of even the
United State. -.
IRC HicUts Indicate that tKe
proximity, good hotel facilities
and "cemplete ..freedom of
speech" which exists in Pana Panama
ma Panama he made this en ideal
According to. G. F. Dickover,
IRC ma in charge of this course,
this meeting represents the larg
est group ever to convene. -.
"Our courses are ouiit around
a aeries of themes presented bjr
the speakers." be says, -"but the
round-table discussions held each
afternoon oa the topics covered,
offers delegate a real interchange
There are about 10 company
presidents attending. One corpor-ialtcr
ation. which sent a representative.)
was auite evident from the re report
port report that Coco Solo and Gor Gor-gas
gas Gor-gas Hospitals will continue in
operation. Dr. Faik is an inter
nationally known health con consultant
sultant consultant who has also been
worklna? with Panama.
With regard -to the traasfer
of Droner.ties wh'ch "wtiii
will receive from the TJ.S., Pot
ter said that as far as the
Zone was concerned, much of
this could be, done in October,
The Canal company is Involv
ed W the transfer of the areas
in Cristobal, New Cristobal and
the "De Lessens section.
vt He mentioned also that he
will be back on the Isthmus
lone before members of three
Congressional committees will
be coming down here for on
the-spot surveys. Potter said
that he was greatly in favor of
these personal visits 1 because
usually "we end up by gaining
4 Killed In Vake -01
tmf .ORLEANS,'''' Sept,S UP)
Tropical storm Esther-was only
a shallow low- pressure area in
Pe4(1 w bet wak ahd Iloodiog.was
nreateneai m lusr patn. t
' Tha atorm naased JackannirMisji'
last night with winds reduced to
17 taph. It was "weakening rath-
tr rapidly,'" the Jackson weather
bureau reported. ;-"
However it was water, rather
-than wind, that figures in the four
deaths and put Mississippi, Alaba
1 ma Tennessee and Louisiana on
the alert for possible floods.
. Tho New Orleans weather bu bureau
reau bureau said Esther 'Was expected to
move about 15 mph through' the
northern portions of Mississippi
and Alabama and Into control and
east Tennessee today, dumping up
to six inches of rain along the
' Storm warnings' were lowered on
the Gulf Coast, where the storm
moved in from the Gulf of Mexi Mexico
co Mexico on a 300-mile front. Top winds,
around the center were clocked at
64 mph and tides were only three
to five feet above normal.
Coastal flooding was still feared.
However, due to heavy runoff
and position overflow of rivers
emptying into the gulf.
RAF Says Vulcan
Jets Will. Match
Top US Bombers
WADDINGTON, -England, Sept.
19 (UP) Royal Air Force officials
claimed today the delta wing jet
Vulcan bombers it will match a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst U.S. Air Fore bombers' in
Florida next month were the fast
est in the world.
. A spokesman declined to re reveal
veal reveal operational figures, but he
said the Vulcan bad a greater hit hitting
ting hitting power than the total bomb
load of all the 7,366 Lancaster
four-engine bombers produced in
Britain duringl World- War IL
Three of the four-jet, 99-foot
iting span Vulcans and three jet
Valiant homber swill fly to Flori Florida
da Florida within, the next two weeks
for bombing tests with the U.S.
Strategic Air Force.
ed has 80 employes,,."' - -
The average age of the dele delegates
gates delegates is 40, with about 10 years of
experience behind him. More than
half the participants are -.Latins
while the rest are English -speak-'
ing (British and Americans).
Carroll E. French, IRC staff di director,
rector, director, says the success of the
conference evidenced by the
substantial increase ia participa
tion over the three year' period
they have bee conducting t b e
course. They started a imlo ii
22 parUcipats.. -
"i feel the conferences have
deCnltelv contributed to the ad
vancement and understanding of
employe-relation in companies o o-perating
perating o-perating ia Latin America which
all is our mam purpose.
IRC. founded ia 1326, has been
la pioneer la industrial relations
research and practical appU
iA NEW contract Is being
negotiated between the Panama
s-overnment and ; the t Panama
Fuerza yLuz Co., one tabloid
newspaper reported toaay.
The. report said the new con
tract, details o! which are not
known, will be studied by tne
National Electrification Com.
mission. and probably by the
National i Economic Council.
- New teleeraoh eaulnment at
a cost of approixmately $300,000
will be requested of the Na
tional Assembly by the Min
istry df Government and Jus
tice, It was revealed today.
The new equipment will facl
litate direct communication be
tween Panama and David, and
make other improvements pos
Several members of the Pan
ama secret Police will go to
the United States at the end
of this month to study modern
police methods, chief Hector
Valdes Jr. revealed today.
Valdes himself will leave for
New York and Washington on
sept. 25, to m a k e final ar
(Spokesmen for the'Paname
flista Party 'and second Vice
P r e 1 1 dent Heraclio Barletta
coincided Hoday on the idea
that all nartles should official
ly register their membership
once again, as soon as the new
Electoral Code is approveq.
N a y, onai' Pafriotle' Coalition,
said i the registration wou la
prove; once and tor all which
are the strongest political forces
With Canal Co.
Thirtyitwo positions are current-
iy avaiMDie wun xne ianai orga organization
nization organization according to the transfer transfer-vacancy
vacancy transfer-vacancy bulletin issued this week
by the Personnel Bureau.
, Four of the positions are for
steam, locomotive, crane engineers
to be employed for the duration of
toe Pacific, locks overhaul.
Vacancies, were announced in the
following types of employment:
clerical clerk-typist, clerk steno stenographer,
grapher, stenographer, electrical engineer, elec electrician,
trician, electrician, floating crane engineer,
engineer, engineering aid, entomo entomologist,
logist, entomologist, locks security patrolman,
lock operator, locomotive machi machinist,
nist, machinist, marine machinist, marine in inspection
spection inspection assistant, medical techni technician,
cian, technician, meteorologist, weather ob observer
server observer office helper,, pipefitter,
adding machine repairman, rota rotary
ry rotary drill foreman, analytical statis statistician,
tician, statistician, supervisory cargo, clerk,
telephone operator, and wireman.
Wilson Orders Armed Forces To Slash I
Further 100,000 Men By Next June 30
WASHINGTON,' Sept. 19 (UP)
Defense Secretary Charles E.
Wilson ordered the Armed
Forces today to reduce tneir
armed strength to 2,600,000
men- by next summer.
That would be a reduction of
100,000 men, the second cut ot
that size ordered in two
Wilson said the reduction
eatioar for firms all over the world.
. Because ef their euccess In
other countries, several I a r f e t
cerperatien operating in' Latin
America Breed them to expend
their ceortes to include these
Muth-eUheerder republics sl-
e. - : .- '.
French maintain, that they ac
tually had to make only two ad
justment in their basic courses
to suit Latin America, v
They arranged for simultaneous
Enpuh-Span;!a translations, and
also relied orimanlr for their
speakers oa expert who live ia
Latin America and are complete-
Uy familiar with the situation
Which exist ia earn country.
IRC staff members have alrea
dy reserved Hotel El Panama
snare for next September.
The course will be concluded
Gets Set to Test
. Single-Fane traffic will be required at Gatun Locks
for a period of about three weeks beginning Sunday morn morning
ing morning while modifications required for the testing of the new
LeTourneau towing devices' are accomplished.
Much of the work to be done at tSatun will require
the east chambers to be empty.
The work will be done by Maintenance Division forces
on a three-shift basis during the three-week period while
it is necessary to have the east chambers empty. :
Gatun Locks will be operated on a 24-hour schedule
while the work is in progress on the Lock chambers and 1
arrangements will be made for relay lockages during this
period. ". ) ;
The west chambers will h a ve
double-culvert operation while the
east lane is out of service and it
is expected that the present vol
ume of 'traffic can be accommo
dated with minor delays. '.
Soma delays in lockages for
Individual ships may bo expect
d bocausa of achadulor to kP
changot in traffic-direction to a
The principal work to he done
while the east chajhbers are emp empty
ty empty will be the sandblasting of the
center walls' and coating th em
with gunite -and three'oats; of
The latter Js a special tproductJ
Which' Will provide a smooth, slip-
pery, surface for the; lowering or
raising of the rubber-tired fenders
on the LeTouneau locomotives.
Other modifications to the un-
rfpr water areas of the lock cham
bers will also be performed while
they are un watered.
Some modifications required for
the vehicular bridge and other mi-
Bronx Zoo Gives
Up Search For
NEW YORK (UP) Bronx Zoo
officials yesterday gave up their
search for Penelope, the female
platypus, who fled her confine confinement
ment confinement to escape the amorous ad advances
vances advances of her mate.
' For eight weeks, searchers
seoured ponds and streams on the
252-acre zoo grounds in quest of
the Australian duckbill. Officials,
in giving up the hunt, listed Pe Penelope
nelope Penelope as "presumed lost and
orobablv dead." ;
. Penelope -clambered out of her
burrow and scaled a wire fence
July 28 in resisting her ardent
A newsmat for Cecil is being
sought in Australia, the native
habitat of the platypus.
. '. -
will not affect "our deploy deployments
ments deployments of major units abroad"
and can be made "without Im Impairment
pairment Impairment of our. national sec-.
Wilson said the ordered re reductions
ductions reductions will be achieved "as
promptly as possible."
.. As before the Army will
take the. brant of the new
It will be required to pare
5t,00S more men or one-,
half the new reduction.
The new ceilings for the
various services would be:
Army. kOO.00; Navy, 645.000;
Marine- Corps, 180,000; Air
Wilscn. with President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's approval, had instruct instructed
ed instructed the services on July 16 to
reduce 'their authorized
strength by. 100,000 men by
next Dec. 31. -
" End of story.
. The cow ia the carpet was
claimed yesterday afternoon
at the Coroaal small animal
hospital by Guide Martinelli.
a Pa nam cattleman, who
aid he thought the animal
had escaped while beinr un unleaded
leaded unleaded from a eattl heat,
nor work are scheduled after the
lock chambers are refilled. All'
of the work is scheduled for com-,
pletion by the first week in No November,,
vember,, November,, s .'
.'8xl Year ll'i
'El Panama Hillon'
El Panama Hotet will In the fu"
tore be i 'El Panama HUtoa, it
for the addition of 100 rooms lo
the : multi-million dollar hostlery
which served as the hit'
House of the Americas" last year" $
at the time Of the conference ,i
Panama of Western Hemisphere
The board of directors of Hote-
les Interamericanos, S. A., owners -.
of the hotel, decided at its week-i t
ly meeting to accept the Hilton
chain's bid to take over the man management.
For some months, the board "t
has also been considering offer
made, by the Kirkeby Hotels Cor-
poration, present operators, and
several other hotel concerns. One -was
a Miami group, another a
Las Vegas outfit.
Kirkeby' s contract is due to ex expire
pire expire on Dec. 31. However, a pos-
sibility exists that the transfer of
operating responsibility may take
place earlier. -,-.!
Two Hilton representatives, Wil- i
Ham R. Irwin and Arthur Elmi-
ger, are on the Isthmus. They .
have advised the owners that Hil- -ton
will be able to take over by
Nov. 1 if asked to do so.
(Besides its hostleries ia the U U-nited
nited U-nited States, the Hilton eh a in'
owns or manages a number of,
Those in this area Include the
Caribe Hilton in San Juan, Puer.
ton in Mexico's federal district
A Hilton hotel is under construe- t
tion in Havana.. ,'
Today's order, which Wilson:
said also had Eisenhower's ap-:
proval, requires the additional
cuts to be carried out In the
latter half of fiscal 195&, or
between next Jan. 1 and next
June 30. r ;
Wilson made one exception,
telling the Marine Corps it
could -delay 8000 of reductions
until "early in fiscal 1959. v
The only effect on overseas
deployments which ; Wilson
acknowledged was the- already.
announced cuts In U-S. armeu
forces sUtioned' in" Japan, -Wilson
said his new cuts can
be carried out "within tho
framework; of a balanced mili military
tary military program and without im impairment
pairment impairment of our national secur
; October;2 Set ;
Day Of Prayer
Wednesday. Oct. 2. has
designated as a Bat tonal day ot
prayer through a proclamation
issued by President Eisenhower,
Gov. W. E. Potter ba called
attention to -the proclamation and
has asked residents of the Canal
Zone to join ia the observation of
the day by uniting in prayer an 3
medrtaboa ta that day.
TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER
ystrsoat, snrrcvEsra m, 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
1 i aemn r irr puaHco mi Panama mwican eeaee, inq.
, fttUNDTO V MUON ajOUNeKVCU. IN
HARMODIO ARIAS, aOlTOR
7. H emirr o Bon 3 Panama ( a F, 'v;
"" YtLfMKMtt t-0740 9 IwMI '
' ' CAM.I ACOKKB. PANAMtWICAN. PANAMA
fm Orpiflli ta ITS CSNTDAL Avcnui wrwiiN rn and iStn Braea-a
POAtiaM HlPRMINT.TIVln, JOSHUA POWtP. INa
S4B fcUOMOW A.VB, NBW VOHK. 117 M V
M MONTM. IM "- i i, i 17
lM month, in abwanc i t BO 13 OO
. P NI VIAA IH BO
fNE MAIL BOX
, j The buglers that are blowing their hot air saying, officer
are no good are way off base. I've seen lots of good officers,
and some few who were lousy. There is also plenty of riff-raff
I among we enlisted men. When you put a bunch of ;. apples in
'"a barrel and shake 'em up you are bound to find some spotty
You have to watch some of these 90-day, misfit wonders
land ROTC officers for they are eager to straighten, the service
lout. Some ,of these are also OK. .So again you can't say they
" are all lousy.
1 1 Too many of these two-year-duty officers are not interest interest-Jed
Jed interest-Jed in the service but just intend to fulfill their obligations and
f want to state their opinions to senior officers due to efficiency
. reports that may black mark them.
? The Mail Box can't do the habitual gripers any good. If
jthey have a legitimate gripe let them contact the I.Q. If that
2 doesn't do any good, their hometown paper or your congress congress-man
man congress-man will do something. ...
J I know for myself it's been hard to -sign up again for a
J new hitch, due to a roughshed, sloppy organization ramrodaed
'by a Little Caesar commanding onicer ana an aiconuuc pt
. Sergeant offlcerg of the service I'd like to say that
lebmetimes it must be hard to be Just and fair, but that's the
'makings of a man.
V .; The; High RoacJ
14 "fi'' i--s-IWVMW-We;
; jr. -j
CHINESE T.V. BASEBALL
' Mr vtnm tvio err at. American pamfi of baseball has changed,
Sunday afternoon I sat myself before my TV set to watcn
a game between Milwaukee and Brooklyn, thrilled that I could
-see a battle between these two top National League clubs.
The game rolled on nicely,-and at the end of the sixth
; inning Milwaukee was ahead 1-Q. Then to my amazement I
found that baseball is no longer played in consecutive innings,
but that at the completion of the sixth inning they now shift
-to the last half of the eighth. Somehow the score was now
Milwaukee 2, Brooklyn 0. ...
Brooklyn batted in the .last of the eighth and did not
score. Milwaukee now came to bat in the top of the nintn. as
1 1 thought it should be, and likewise did not score. With the
i score men sianamg -u, muwouo xaui.,
" in the last of the ninth and scores a run. The game is getting
, real exciting at this point. Brooklyn has men fn first and sec second
ond second with twoout In the last of the ninth and trailing 2-1.
At this tense moment the new rules evidently call for a
jmove back to the top of the seventh as that is the next ; thtag
tA come ud on me screen. iue .w u. u.-v -"-
lecore became 2-0, favor of Milwaukee, as they scored a run on
these flnt two men at bat. Now a strange sign flashes on the
.ji-..- mnm.n( lipase" than another man bats in the
fit. u.nth Aonin that slem "One moment please
i From this point on the game goes along in order once
more. The last -of the seventh flnisnes, and they next play
:S?top 3 'theT eighth but once more the rules have changed.
From toe completion of the first half of the eighth they now
go d play the last of the ninth with two out and two men
oa with the score 2-1, Milwaukee's favor. an
At this point Brooklyn wins the game which conclude an
exciUng and interesting exhibition of major league beball.
Somehow I still like the old method of playing rather than
this new Chinese TV version. Jacobg
CANAL ZONE WAGE SCALE
: l Your lead article in Tuesday's paper dealt with a news
re eaS by the irmed Forces and headlined that Panama fall fall-!ed
!ed fall-!ed to obtain certain economic advantageous because HR 603
vnn.tir.aa mm did not oass Congress this year.
May I point OUl mat ll congress were w yo-oa iu.n. iciuiiKii wibwu xv
ion of HR 0708, as propdsed by the United States Associa- of paper local repute. O'Rourke is
By VICTOR RlESEL
Will success spoil Jimmie Hol-
fay I-1.' .'.' 1
The slick, methodical power o o-peratiou
peratiou o-peratiou wich wmca ne uas out out-inaneuvereu
inaneuvereu out-inaneuvereu all oppusiuou appeal
to De turning his ouoiu into a
ooomeiug. e is uneasy lor the
Jrsi time. And it is absolutely
true tnat be nas dlscuKseu witu oi
inner circle uie possiouuty oi step stepping
ping stepping uown 10 neop peace iusiae
.aDur wiiica means Keeping tbe
AtirCio ironi ousting inn 'jteam 'jteam-siets
siets 'jteam-siets jBiotnernooa.
If Hoffa steps down lie will need
io Wdii oi4iy utir :ai iui- autnuei
cuaace at tne piesweucy oi tue
uiiir.n mnst imwerml union ai-
tnouga the cuncu't ieim ruus live.
aod pians to snave-a year oi
mat leim ov anuudine the teams
ter constitution to cottorm with
one pi lue Ai'XA.x0 coat Wiiit-u
calls ior conventions not more man
otu years apart -awi sooner U
What has disturbed Hoffa is not
the saugui oi. tae opopaiuon a
mucn as ine resentment of tne av
erage teamster to ms suae poli
tical ana propaganda machine., ine
teamsters resent tne impression
that aoaa nas tnem "in tne Dag.'
It all started when his .people
fannea out U'om VvasainSion aer
a miunight ceieDrauon spent most mostly
ly mostly in sneering at tne koveiument
after Hoffa was acquitted on the
The boys just laughed themselves
out oi a lot of sympathy as they
told teamsters bacK home' how
tney brought Joe Louis into the
courtroom. And how bright Eci
Williams was in gettingt he Judge
to give him ail the J? 1 reports
in advance so that Hotfa ana Wil Williams
liams Williams could not be surprised, by
any suaden government prosecu prosecution
tion prosecution move. They were always rea-l
dy to hit the federal witnesses on
cross examination because Jimmie
and the boys knew every Just
ice Dept. move before it shaped
There was also the meander
ing memory business before the
TV cameras, wmcn Drougnt tne
sale of beer up in many a pub as
Teamos watched their chief beiore
the McClellan committee.
Soon the .reaction wss that "he
thinks everybody is a jerk, maybe
us, too." Finally the rank-and-iile
teamsters began speaking at loc
al meetings. There can be no bet better
ter better case of vox pop since the days
of the Roman Forum than at the
recent meeting of 1,000 truck driv drivers
ers drivers members of Johnny O'Rour O'Rour-ke's
ke's O'Rour-ke's Local 282 in New York's
O'Rourke is Hoffa's buddy. O' O'Rourke
Rourke O'Rourke is the man Hoffa helped
, a:. t
mane cmei Oi uie lamuus ixow
tlon,. Panama would reap many more economic advantageous
, than she would unaer ine present leguuawuu. iuc u"
'would remove all Canal Zone agencies from the protection oi
;the classified Civil Service and then the local Administrations
would set up a uanai aone wage awe.
Under the proposed Canal Zone wage scale, all new Pan Pan-ifarnanian
ifarnanian Pan-ifarnanian employes hired on the equivalent of the present unit
"ed States roll, would receive a salary lower than his equivalent
OS or Wage Board rating in the United States.
Under the proposal of the USCA the Panamanian would
receive a wage equal to his comparative GS or Wage Board
rating in the United States and' the tax factor would be cover cover-ed
ed cover-ed by granting VS. citizen employes various additional deduc deductions
tions deductions in calculating their income .tax returns. Result would be
! more pay for Panamanians and more spending money for A A-!mertcans,
!mertcans, A-!mertcans, to the benefit of Panama's economy and very much
' more in the spirit and letter of the treaty.
Many people may feel as I do, and so therefore I think
, there should be some explanation made to the public and espe espe-'cUIly
'cUIly espe-'cUIly to the religious worSers in the Zone.
why is it that Catholic Sisters are privileged to buy in the
Army Sales store? I do not know of any Canal Zone ministers
'who have this privilege to purchase both in the Army Sales
Store and the Commissary. And even one minister working
'with civilians who are all employed by the Army, Navy or Air
.Force cannot secure this permission to shop in the Sales Store.
Yet, Catholic Sisters go and come with ease in both places. I
would like to know where all of this food is going that comes
from the Army is purchased by the Sisters. If ft is fair for
one religious groups to purchase there then it is fair for all.
: Even if th Sisters have only one privilege, there are enough of,
them' to be able to have complete freedom in their purchasing
In the Zone. On the other hand I know of no denomination
that has the choice of either the Army Sales Store or the Com Com-'mlssary.
'mlssary. Com-'mlssary. It sure la not across the board for all religious workers.-
the man Hoffa oromised to make
president if the Washington jury
had brought in a guilty verdict thus
disqualifying ho la trom tne team
1 1 w-.VsittMterft:'.-.-.;-
is? 1 mi :
IAN AMERICAN IN Hollywood
y BMW riAISOM
monoged investment 1 1 f A
.holds over 80 common I WIpWMeW
stodu selected for income
ond growth possibHitiet.
Choice of lump iym or
monthly investment. Send
for free Information.
O'Rourke had assembled the
men to vote for delegates to the
national teamsters' clambake. He
arose to remind the multitude that
nine years a 20 the local had resolv
ed officially that the delegates to
the convention automatically would
be the union's too 12 officers. Then
spoke the people. For five hours.
Okay,, they said,' for the top four
o.ncers. uut ine otner eignt would
nave to De elected by the mem
bers right then and there. And
there were almost 200 nominations
j-om the floor. So thev sot ud 2O0
improvised slips. On eight of them
they, wrote the word "delegate."
The nominees drew, the slips. Thus
the people chose their sookesmen.
And then they relusea to instruct
the delegates in advance to vote
for Jimmie Hoffa at the conclave
aown Miami way.
men mere is local 852. which
tuvcis uie pig wnoiesaie grocery
warehouses. The boys hava cotten
up a round robin petition urging
uie aeiegaies not to vote either
for Hofia or Beck for any office.
And when the over-the-road tmrk.
drivers pull up to the warehouse
piattorms to dump their product
trom across the land, the local
boys give them similar petitions
tor signing in a hundred qther cl
So it is across. the land. Slowly
stirring Teamster locals are com
municating with each other, throw
ing enough missives into the mail
to help lift the costal deficit.
There is no dobut that Hoffa can
outmaneuver this grass roots op
position, mere 11 no aouot that
Ho'fa had many of the boys oleda oleda-ed
ed oleda-ed In writing in advance. Nor is
mere any doubt that Hoffa 'wil
nave to take the Drsidenry over
strong and vocal opposition which
couia roil up half a millon votes
against him if the resentment
would make tt easier for
the AFL-CIO to toss out the na
tional teamsters union. It could
leave Hoffa with a solit outfit. The
empire would be dissolved before
he could rule all of it. The crown
of wheels will press heavily nd
jimmie may decide the headache's
not worth it. t
VRUAM B. IYOM
P.O. leg 5294
Starlebrity Silhouettes: The Ray
mond Masseys giving The Movie
Colony some badly needed dignity
just being hack in town. .Myrna
Lay returning tne saiute or a long longtime
time longtime fan who gushes: "Don't you
ever stop being beautiful?''...Cecil
a. DeMilie, 75, another uouywooa
Great (in the Paramount com-.
missary), giving the crowd a les lesson
son lesson in graciouBnest,..Dick Powell,
a movie. star for over 25 years.
the neoDlfi resoect his talent and
One of the few to survive. Because
the people respect his, talent and I
respectabiuty...june tiavoc, wnose
wise investments in v apartment
houses have made her wealthier
One of the. reasons: She is one of
the rare landlords who welcomes
tenants with tots. .Olivia DeHa
vi'land beeeina the Hollywood
press to "understand" and inter
view her some otner aay wnen
mv hair isn't a sight!". .Maureen
O'Hara. who can defeat any of
her detractors (male ot female)
with one hand. Furious puncher.
Sallies In Our Alley: .Playwright
Moss Hart was congratulating
composer Jules Styne on v being
"such a very young grandfather."
"But," Hart taunted, "you will
grow old suddenly -overnight
like a Latin Quarter show girl."
...Author Gene Fowler explains
why he is taking his time writing
another book. "I'm conserving my
energy. I'm too old to wrestle with
Novelet: His name Is Robert
Bradford. .Ben Hecht will put
his storv on the screen. .The
Nazis persecuted him as a Ger
man jew. He was condemned to
death (when he was 18)-! but es
caped and fought wttn the jrrencn
Underground. .He returned to
Germany with the American liber liberators.
ators. liberators. JBradford was an adopted
child . ..His foster mother told
him he wss not Jewish but Gen
tile. .He elected to remain Jew
ish out of love for her and hatred
for Hitler. .Bradford never not ov
er the heartache of learning 6he
was not his rear mother. .He is
now an American. .Prospering as
Girl Friday."; .TWA expects '57 to average' annual IriMtme w w
be .its best year. Wealthy insiders Dean Martin, who'd rather play
expect to get richer.
The Big 5 Break: Samuel Gold-
wyn, Jr. was brooding because he
couldn't find 4 Jroung "heavy" for
"The proud Rebel, a forth com coming
ing coming Western starring Alan Ladd
and Olivia DeHavilland. ,"The
agents," he complained to. Desi
Arnaz,-."show me' nothing hut
chorus boys.". ; .De3l invited Gbld Gbld-wyn
wyn Gbld-wyn to his house that evening
where he unveiled the Pilot film of
Desilu'S 'The WW.File which o'p-j
ens, uci. ana on tne Aut; networx
. ."Ydu will find your man,"
said Desi, -'in that picture.. He is
different". .And so, Deani San San-ton,
ton, San-ton, .28, of Lexington, KV..? makes
the Big Leap from a teevee pfc
hire not yet made public.) ;to the
top rungs as second male lead to
movietstar -A!atiiLadd,13Vnd s;
Goldwyn,. Jrdiscbvcrj a' new star
before he shmes.X: -; j
Broadway Backstase: Dannv
Kaye's press planter Robert Mc-
Elwaine and actress Sandra Cow-
en unite next month. Her. f adder
was once U.S., Ambassador to the
Philippines. .Are songstress Mo Monica
nica Monica JBoyar and comic Lee Tully
as breathless in September as
they were in Mav?. .Recording
star Norma Douglas' prettification
nm intimates' eyebrows men.
Roberta Sherwood's third return
booking at El Rancho. Vesas (in
1959) will be at. $5,000 oer for 7
weeks. .British playwright John
Osborne his London hit "Look
iBack In Anger debuts here soon)
weds his leading lady' Mary Yure
before the premiere." .Virginia
Wicks (p.z.) and Mike Connolly.
H'wood reporter, shattered diplo
matic reiauons...All 3 McGuire
Sisters lost heavily investing their
loot. Two of the girls dropped their
steadies. To make room for unat
Memos of a Midntehter: Joseph
ine Baker paid $5,000 settlement to
Don Brown of The Pittsburgh Cou
rier. He had her jailed in Canada
2 years ago over money trouble.
Marceiie towards, a gorgeous
thing in Earl Carroll's "Vanities'
(25 years aco). still gives Movie
town femmes competition. She is
the eyeful hostess at Linny's in
Beverly Hills. .The Walter Kane
Dorothy Martinson idyll is the en
vy of the Hollywood can't stay-
together-set. .Desna m tne only
teevee movie firm that gives afy
its stage bands an annual bonus.
After -the 2nd year: .Mrs. Jack
Yvonne O'Brian and groom expect
their first born on Vonnie's birth-
flay. Oct. 3rd. .Goody Levittan i
figure dominates the 'chatter a a-round
round a-round the BevHlDs Hoteljxx)l. She
is Hugh (Wyatt Earp) O'Brien's
Coast-To-Coaster: Sheilah Gra Graham's
ham's Graham's long ago romance with
author F. Scott Fitzgerald is ex expected
pected expected to be a bast-seller tome.
Gerold Frank will Tot it down. ;
Margia Dean stepped on the
brakes in time the other matinee.
The scare whitened her tan. .An .Another
other .Another Greek glamour gal (Irene
Pappas) back in Greece has a new
love. He is coaster William Schuy Schuyler,
ler, Schuyler, bldg contractor. The ignition
was turned n at Arthur Murray's
dance salon. .A, plump Canadian
playboy ignored our warnings (of
a year ago) and was finally ar arrested.
rested. arrested. Alleged uranium stock
swindle involving many up-Staters.
The 16th Pet sleuths helped the
Feds nail him. .The stars involv involved
ed involved in the scandal mag trial are
lucky there are "more than one
involved." Studio execs say their
film and teevee contracts could be
cancelled (via the morals clause)
Cast e'f Characters: Playwright
Michael Gazzo, thev say, will
wind up with about $500,000 trom j
his "Hatful of Rain" state-screen
royalties. Jn the last I years his
golf, discourages guest shot bids
oy asking $25,000 per appearance.
...Lynn Storm (of the Latin Quart Quarter
er Quarter and Broadway muslgals), who
demoted herself from showgaf to
stripper.? .. ..jonn; uiaiy s sons are
both named John. Different mid middle
dle middle names. .The Saint is catch'
ing up witn the dinner. Byly Gra Graham's
ham's Graham's book,"Peace With God," is
nearlng : the ? sales of "Peyton
Place." Both books are' over the
200,000 mark. .Janet Blair isn't
talking to two of her five schnauz schnauz-ers.
ers. schnauz-ers. They chewed up a patch of
wanmuira bub was cuiuvaiiug,
The Orchid Garden? Dsrra'a
platter of Al Jolson's songf delights
laneu irom bis radio programs. It
is titled: "Among My Souvenirs"
. v.Tony Randall's attractive per-formance-'itt
nocKnuntery-t-tm aim is fun funnier
nier funnier than the BJway stage version
. ..nowaro Hughes' next film epic:
"Jet Pilot". .Kay Starr's latest
recording: "My Heart Reminds
Me." ,. ,.,,..-
The Late Watch: "Lnlifa hv
Vladimir Nabokov, is advertised
7100 Hot ror raris," where it is
banned. The sinful star in it pre prefers
fers prefers .girls 12 years young. 4 The
author is a professor at an Eastern
university and i writes poetry for
the New Yorken .Scandal mag
publisher (Bob Harrison, charged
with violating decency, began his
career working for, Martin Oiiic.
ley, author of the code for the Leg-
jou 01 recency. ; jsartha Kitt's
nouae-guesi, augenta fiedon (a
gorgeous person), la. heiress to
Mexico's Tequila fortune, i .Loook
features a sextraordinary layout
starring Marilyn Monroe In a few
weeks. .Kx-jockey Sammy Ren Ren-itk's
itk's Ren-itk's new fiUv is British" artie.t
Jane Henderson, .Leonard Mc-
uam twno resigned from El Mo
rocco) resumed at the Stork.
Striptease star Rose La Rose, In
a hassle with the tax people, fesrs
they, won't let herkeep her fig
leaf. r, -.j
Broadway Confucius: On The
Street Of Bright Llahti There Am
Ne Sherr uts Te The Top. Only
Short Circuits. 1
WASHINGTON-i Following Pres
iden Eisenhower's appeal to the
public to help fight inflation, this
column went to nis economic au-
vlsers for specific suggestions.
What can the average person
do to keep, ahead of soaring prices?
How can ne squeeze tne most va
lue out of the dwindling dollar?
Basically, inflation works v this
urnvi The value of the dollar 20-
ei down as pi-ices of; what it will
buv go up. This means the dollar
you put in the bank today won t
Duy a iuu duck s worm tomorrow.
Even the interest won't make up
The President's council of eco
nomic advisers foresees a long
sieee of inflation.
They expect it to be interrupt
ea, however, by delistionary set
backs. Thus the economic gamble
becomes a question of bow steep
the recessions will be and how
fast inflation will resume,
Kight now; the signs on uie eco
nomic horizon point; to ; another
mild dip like the recessions of 1949
and 1953. 1 ',,,
Businessmen are piling up big
ger inventories, but not T.ecause
they expect 1 more sales. On the
contrary, sales are dropping and
production is being' curtailed. An Another
other Another economic barometer, the
stock market., is also slipping.
These forces haven't yet revers
ed, the inflationary trend which is
sun being pushed up by higher
costs, such as the steel price in
The '. new Soviet belligerency is
also expected to counteract the de
flationary effect of defense cut
V: FINANCIAL HINTS
Here are guidelines which some
of Ike's .economists recommend for
the average family;
1. Keen enough cash in a sav
ings account to meet sudden emer
gencies like death or illness:
2. Be prepared to support your
family at least six months in case
you should lose your job.
3. unce you have built up an
emergency fund, it is safe to in invest.
vest. invest. 1 But don't nut all your eggs
in one basket. You might gamble
55 "per cent on inflation, invest
tne remaining 35 per cent as a
hedge against deflation.: A
4. Your best investment should
be a home, whose: value goes up
and down with the dollar. Howev However,
er, However, most new .homes are priced
beyond the resrb of the average
family. To avoid plunging, too den"
in debt, you should have an $8000
Income to buy a $10,000 to $15,000
5. If you can afford a bigger
gamble on inflation, buy common
stocks and real -estate which nor
mally fluctuate with living costs.
' 6. AS a hedge against deflation,
put your money in savings ac
counts, government bonds, build
ing and loan-shares and preferred
stocks which pay fixed dividends,
7. Finally, take Ike's advice a-
bout selective shopping. Don't go
on reckles buying binges. Take
the time to find bargains, then
don't go into debt.
If you want a new ear next year,1 Longarzo's appointment.
start making the payments now
into, your savings account. This
way you can collect interest in instead
stead instead of paying it to a finance
But if you earn less than $150
a' week, probably' no amount ef
advice will keep yew ahead el
inflation. Your pocketbook l
; simply- caught in the p r I c
; squeeze. : .:--''' M ;,;s';nv
SEEKS SENATE SEAT
President Eisenhower's -hand,
some, red haired appointments
secretary; Bernard Shanley. is try
ing to use the White House as it
springboard to jump into the Sen Senate.
ate. Senate. ,
From his vantage point outside
the .President's door, Shanley is
wooing the politicians. who'll help;
in his hoirte state, New Jersey. He j
supplies them with cnaufzeur-dnv-.
en White House cars, takes them
on grand tours of the White House.
slips them in to see' Ike privately,
then writes glowing letters to them
in the President's name. :
All this may impress the home
politicians but not Sen. Alex Smith
(U-n.j.), who now occupies the
Senate seat Shanley has his eye
In private huddles 'with New Jer
sey politicians, Smith has accused
Shanley of using his White House 1
position to promote his own poli political
tical political -ambitions. Siding with Smith
against the Eisenhower aide is
New Jersey's other senator. ClhV
ford, Case, who-normally would
ratner piay tne organ man ngbt.
The two paaca-lovmg senators
are anything but mild In their
attitude toward Shantoy. W h a t
makes this feud all the mere wnl
que is that all three are dedi dedicated
cated dedicated Eisenhower Republicans.
Shanley 'S aim is to force the 77
year-old Smith" into, retirement
next year when his fourth Senate
term expires. But Smith has no
intention of abdicating, so the
fight is on, ,
PATRONAGE BATTLE .'
Ike's secretary is not only dazz-
liog the local pollticos with White
House attention, but he is tamper
ing with New Jersey patronage.
More than once, he Has tried to
block patronage recommendations
by the two .senators and substi substitute
tute substitute his own choices. ;
Last summer, Smith and Case
recommended Peter Lohgarzo for
the job of district housing direc director
tor director in Newark.. But Shanley quiet-,
ly Brought James Mackey to Wash Wash-ingtbn,
ingtbn, Wash-ingtbn, put him in a White House
limousine, and sent him around
to see Federal Housing Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner Norman Mason.
Finally Case called Mason and
demanded to know what was hold
ing up. Longarzo's appointment.
me uuusuig czar explained laibt
that Shanley 4 had recommende
Mackey. )t s w
- "Look hefe Lohgarzo is 6ur
candidate!" 'barked Case, usually
a subdued man. "We're not goidf
to stand for any effort to block
Such strong words front Case
prodded Mason into announcinc
from HAMILTON FUNDS, INC
per share from erdinory income
rayaUtQdvbtr 31, KST, fa hokhn mf Stri H-C7 and
H-DA stow ef raeanf aoea MST, Ociaear 1, 1957
waiiAM a. troN
t O. aw SUM. rWa ItTOil,
FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL KISIST
always on CANADA DRY
r71fgh-BaII wilhoul Csnsda Dry
LCXWIY CULTURED SPICIAL
. nnrW, & 9
Cultured' pearls are luxuries
ahe lories for. Delleht her or
glvine this extra-special gift.
Necklaces, Earrtnes, pins and
Bracelets, modestly priced.
rCentral America's Leading Jewelers
161 CENTRAL AVENUE PANAMA
I t 'J v
IURSDAT, SEPTEMBER' 19,195)
JOT PANAMA AMERICAN
AN INDEPENDENT DAILf NEW8PATEK
!"' PACK TRUES
See America First'
. City, Utah
61 Spit out
IS What J "'
" Commerce do
17 Unruly throng
2 Verdi opera
2 Son of Jacob
4 Lock of hair
19 Account "'
. pitcher, i
.29 Alaskan ',
24 Reach toward
27 Gratify v
29 Great Lake
41 Indian weight
48 Throw away
83 Old French
coin - r
84 Bit by bit -M
". of neither
87 Road sign
S3 Mexican coin
No Unwritten taw, Prosecutor
Says Of Tobacco Shed Slaying
WASHINGTON, N. V.. Sept. 19
(UP The state told prospective
jurors today that a former public
official," accused of killing h i s
., wife's sharecropper lover when He
fminri them emhracine in a tobac-
,ve shedi can not fall back pa the
, "unwritten law. ,
' Such a law has no legal stan
i lH in Nnrth Carolina.1 said Souci
tor Wslter Cahoon. After he made
nnint in a snecial venire of
1 Kl naravin e from another county
one venireman was excused be-
cause ne saiq. ne jc"
. vrttten law",' applied-in the case;
Selection of the jury began in
a packed courtroom for the publi publicized
cized publicized trial of J. P. t June) Grimes
Jr., for the slaying to tenant farm-
I er naywooa i, rui : ."
Grimes accused Paul .of having
"affalrWth Ms wife-
' fc Gaboon said that evidence; in
'"the case would show that Grimes
' found Paul-in the act of sexual
" intercourse with Grames' wife at
a tobacco barn. He said Gnmes
oHmittoH the "intentional kill-
, Ing" of Paul, but all the facts
must be considered before the
" state can accept a plea of tempo-
'- rary insanity. -; s
Chif defense attorney John Wil
Vina asked the prospective jurors
if they .believed in temporary in-
sanity ana wntner it can apiy w
certain conditions s defined by
the state Supreme court.
. He said that the supreme court
has ruled that the accused does
not ia ve to distinguish right
from wrong in a general, sense,
only In reard to a particular act.
Cahoon, who w a s seeKing a
second decree murder finding,
said that if the jury should find
the defendant could distinguish
rieht from wrong, it would not be,
temnorary insanity'" and "there
' would be no excuse or justifica
tion" for the pistol-slaying of
Paul.!"-, h t
"The deceased was under the
shelter of a tobacco barn on prem
- PARIS, Sept 19 (UP) Political
true whipped up by the Algerian
rebellion dealt another, blow today
to Premier Maurice B o u r g e s
Maunoury's battered three-montir
, old government. i '.
,. The National Assembly power powerful
ful powerful Interior Commission V elected
: Independent ; Marcel Roclore to
Present Bourees-Maunoury's plan
for Algeria to parliament when de-
. Date staru oo me issue next juou
" Roclore's party 1s Violently" op-
. '-. posed to the Premier's framework
la w,. which would give- large
x measure of borne rule to Algeria.
' Opponents,: who hope the gov-
- rnment will fall in the commit
v .confidence 1 votes en Algeria and
. economic policy, hailed Roclore's
; election as- a preliminary defeat
i'ifor the Premier v
By practice, the Interior Com-
mission examines all projects of
jaw, such as the proposed frame frame-:
: frame-: work law for an Algerian govern-
i l-.ent. and selects a "Tr porter
. who presents the biU to the As-
. eembly. -- f- - v
. If a pro-government "reporter"
.Is selected, he reports favorably
, e the bill. But if an anti-govem-.
ment spokesman is picked, it
means a strong political tide is
. running aeinst the government.
Roclore will have- two hours to
Tpresrnt the committee's view on
.the bill, thus giving him ample
- opportunity to cnticue its various
) The Independents. Peasants,
-Pouiadist and one Badical-Sical-i'Vo"
'he Itterior Commission
Tor Roclore. ll was the In In-d"Dendem"s
d"Dendem"s In-d"Dendem"s with their 108 voes
who were mainly responsible for
ousting Sociahst Premier Guy
Answer to Previous Puzzle
24 Communists 43 Become -1
25 Toward the inoperative
sheltered aide 45 Commeal
28 Made-- porridges ,
suiU; 48 Sand hill
23 Tasty C 47 Sacred imagt
30 Gaelic 48 Actress,
. 31 Horned - Hayward
JT Tp" -vitoj 'xJo
ij xIl La 3i- fn-' I
11 Light touches, ruminant 50 Ooze t
18 School book 23 Carthaginian 51 Comfort
, 35 Coat part ' 52 Lagging
- J 40 Western gala ." 55 pounterpoint
title .events (ab.)
I JZ li H I li L j) JA I IV hit h 1
2 3 ;
s t- r :
3 ( -r--r
gr--sj r :
" ITT"" I
5T y jp- r
I I I I I I I J I'll Ij
ises in his possession adjacent to
Grimes' property and at the time
was engaged i the act of inter
course wun ine aetenaani s wue,"
Mrs. Grimes, sociilite mother
of four childrem was not in v the
front row with several women rel
atives, behind the prosecution ta tables
bles tables here Cahoon sat with two
special prosecutors retained by
-raw s lamuy. ;
. .VIJiAltlCO, "W, I ICDlguCU 1113
post as county solicitor after the
shooting, sat with a battery of der
fense attorneys, a .frown furrow
ing nis brow.
r Occasionally, he glanced up at
a portrait of his grandfather,' Con Confederate
federate Confederate Gen.:4Bryan o G r i m s,
hanguig in- the, ouxtroonv
Among the early jurors seated
were, several farmer,; a i textile
worker, lumberman, railroad
worker, machine shop operator
ana postal, employe.
r r -
I - -. . ':
I I k J sjaasi a i
. k I I t - i . i
J ''' '.'V" :.- ' -;
I :- I
Here To Sunsrvise
Qualilv Of Kim
Harley B. Gorsky, a licensed
bacteriological technician for the
Borden Company arrived today
from Iew York aboard, the S. t
He and his amlly are en route
to Chiriqui where Got sky ; will
launch the first production of Klim
powdered whole milk in the Re
public of Panama.
' Panama beean imDortinB Box
den's Klim from ihe United
States 30 years ago and the prod product
uct product is currently sold by the com
pany in over 110 countries of the
world.. f -Production
of Klim in i Panama
will start within the -next month
at the modern plant of the Chiri
qui Milk Products Corp., near Con-
cepcion. A system of Borden qua
lity controls, alone with "sper;
processing equipment Is now be
uig jnsiaueu ai,uie piani.
Gorsky will serve as : resident
technical inspector,' supervising
tne quality control and enforcing
modern methods of processing and
sanitation. His overall duties will
insure that the Klim manufacture
ed and distributed throughout Pa Panama
nama Panama meets the uniform, high
Quality standards of the Borden
Accompanying Gorskv. are his
wife, Ardarath, and two children
Bruce, 7, and Peanna, JO;
RP Jewellers Give
Prizes For jeeno
of the teeno Ball, to be held at
the Hotel 1 Panama Nov. 8. an
Bounced last night in 'his report
to the Pacific Side Youth Center
Committee,' that Tahiti jewelry
store, has awarded a wrist watch
to each of the five candidates for
the Teeno Ball queen.
, The five "oiieen'' candidates.
who will vie for the honor of
reigning over the Ball, were se
lected Monday afternoon by -a
Pacific side jury composed of Mrs.
R. M. Montague, Mrs. W. E. Pot
ter, Mrs. Ellen Bailey, District
Court Judge .Guthrie Crowe, and
col. Hugo Arnold.
The Pacific side queen candi
dates are Kathleen Cox. Marjorie
Smith, Eleanor Stancook, Ann
Haskell and Ruth Thompson, all
of Balboa High School.
in aaamon. uunn announced that
Adelbert Fastlich has stated that
he will present a special prize to
the -"empress r selected i to be
queen of the,. Ball. "I'll present a
special, prize to the "Empress.
said Fastlich, "because that's
wnat m caii ner. when she'ir e-
CASTILLA DE ORO AND
Alongside "El Panama.
HOW YO STAY YO0NG
This may look like an awfully
nerve-wracking way to stay
young, but its certainly worked
well for. this daring "young'
girl oa the flying trapeze. She's
El sana, an aerialist with the
Earasanl Circus. Elsana Is 63
year; old, but still performs,
dangerous stunts like this one,
hanging by her heels 240 feet
above the ground at the Inter
national Construction Exhibit
tion in West Berlin; Germany.,
FOR DRAPES AND
WK GIVE FREE
' Tfta Fnmlture
4th f Mr Am. H t TaL TU
BEAT PER SECOND
EASIEST OF EASY PAYMENTS NO DOWN PAYMENT NECESSARY UP TO
as your family
Is your wife
for lack of
Before You Let This Happen To Your
f '." Use the
I NOVEY CREDIT )
I PLAN I
II to repair m
11 or Expand
M . And Pay I
fl as youEtfJOY I
If a BETTER I
Aod tat'$ more ; weU pc yoa tbsolafely FREE
1 XLico" de ORQ STAMP for every DIME . ..
v a yoa make your payments ; 5 .-
BEFORE YOU REMODEL . BEFORE
CHECK WITH CEO. NOVEY INC. -279
If Your Cash is Short;..
But Your Maintenance Needs Are Great
Come in and let us tell you about the
NOVEY CREDIT PLAN,
CHECK ON THE
NOVEY CREDIT PLAN
Just Some Of
Krery dollar yen spend wisely nme.
... .Is ketter than snooey in the tank.
The Many Things' You Can Do
60 DAYS IjREE CREDIT
Don't let F
' your Horne 4 m
1 Deteriorate l
I ... for lack
I or Ready I
I Cash! Jj
T ADD A ROOM
lo lake care of
your Ui'lSHACKLE-your wife
vilh a modem
VALUE of your
Mollet ust May. 1
' y u 1 ' v ' 1 ''-..l
oaat ata vi
TiuZlcf Mf'agtuunh, Wam'tyt,
'Jl fi f t rtctiuti L UlpkviM w PoHumm 2-0140 t, 2-0741
C i WL, n mfF 'j fe' - t urn.
i'l't w o ...
.Im vn Vuc thi-c ennTK
tlpavis Chapel, "recently. Mrs:
ni Mrs. KennethNf. urassei
iJEr. CLAYTON POST COMMANDER'S WIFE
fcETED BY OFFICERS' WIVES AT TEA
t Mrs. Walter Killilae, wife of the new post commander
of Ft. Clayton was guest of honor at a tea party given this
if afternoon by members of the Ft. Clayton Officers' Wives
bidding At Ft. Davis
tMiss Mary Ann Brassel, daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth F,
Srassel of Margarita, Canal Zon
-Became the bride of Mr. James
Scott, son of Mrs Roland Scott of
"t. Worth, Texas on Friday, Sept.
Jl The double-ring ceremony took
lace at Ft. Davis Chapel, Fort
Davis with Rev..C.M; Tumulty of
the Miraculous Medal, Church,
The bride, who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
ballerina length, white peau de
aoie dress, with a lace bodice o o-ver
ver o-ver white satin and a white sat satin,
in, satin, panel skirt. Her veil fell from
C 0 N V
'.. u .. t .t -...ivt i, 'ii m til i tm i' Haiti in 1 1
I GIVf YOU TAILOR MADE WORKING AREAS
Z Conquerour space problems with CONVERTIBLES by STEELCASE get
maximum-use out of otherwise watted office space quicklyv easily,
LET OCR REPRESENTATIVE
Birlh, P'tiii ml Oravf ikoull It
ro oVtnum pnfftnir h kiV
Scott is the former Miss Mary
01 JViargarna, vanai z,one.
a white coronet, and she carried
a bouquet of miniature coral ros roses.
Her matron of honor Mrs. Edith
Aldridge of Margarita wore a
peach polished cotton dress with
a white lace, bodice inset and
scoop neckline. She carried a bou bouquet
quet bouquet of multicolored gladioli.
Bridesmaids Miss Goldi Hatgi
of Colqn and Miss Wanda Scott of
Margarita wore green crystaline
dresses with scoop necklines and
full skirts. Their flowers were mul multicolored
ticolored multicolored gladioli.
The best man was Mr. William
Bingham of Balboa. Ushers were
Kenneth Wentz of Ft. Davis and
Terry Slaughter of Gatun. j
'Mr. Kdmimd W. Archilvold was1
E R T I
T E EL
HELP TOU ACHfEVE TADLOR
m mm a a
mailt J prtmflLtf It Li-numLr tbxm.
Ltlwu, 9.00 mnJ 10 mL
offer their weddin? at Ft.
Ann Brassel,, daughter of. Mr.
the oreanist. -.
The bride's' mother wore a light
blue polished cotton, with white
polka dots, white accessories and
a corsage of tan orchids.
For their honeymoon trip to
San Jose, Costa Rica, the bride
donned a white and brown silk
print sheath with white and tan
accessories. With this sha. wore
a corsage of coral roses.
Col. And Mrs. Lard
Liiav For Europe v. ? ,.: ;
Col. and Mrs. Willys E Lord of
Panama left this week f Of t trip
to. Europe Ix&fy
Capt. And Mrt. Thorn pien
Pf Dmihtr .I
Capt. and Mrs. ' Wifiiafti- E.
Thompson of Golf Heights, Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, announce the. birth of their
second daughter Patricia Roberto
at Gorgas Hospital at 5:15 yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon, ."
(Continued from rage S)
B L E S
MADE WORKING AREAS
BE PANAMA AMERICAN AN
mmml 1MWW A t G 1
Individual Oatmeal Loaves
Are New Breakfast Boon . 'VV"V
CTII" 'VJtffC'i OFFICERS WIVES ENJOY LUNCHEONA group of officer's i wives 'from thi i 15 th. Naval
V Z" K District met for luncheon at the Hodel El Panama on Tuesday. From left -to right e
. J ft tSyrS Mrs R A. sStoSn secretary of the club, Mrs. O. A. Myers, vice president, Mrs. O. H. Wales
- SC' A- guest Mrs. O F. Richardson, president of the club, Mrs. A. R. St. Angelo.and Mrs. J; B.
Xr3rmr msme ffc&i Mc Elroy.i treasurer. ' , : '.'Z 2
'INDIVIDUAL LOAVES of special
; basic cereal-and-milk breakJast.
- 'I 1
' By GAYNOR
1 NEA Food' and
-THE current tcenj in some fine
restaurants js to serve mdiviaual
loaves of freshly baked b r e ad.
That s an r: attractive; idea l home
makers can use lo et their iamn
Hies and themselves to- eat an ;ar
aequate reaJtiasu ,,
Spfead Oatmeal Raisin- Bread
(Yield;. 4 individual loaves) ;
Two cups sifted all-purpose floilrl'
V cup. sugar, 2V4 teaspoons bakfl
mi powder, teaspoon coda. 1
teaspoon salf, M: teaspoon cinna cinnamon,
mon, cinnamon, y teaspoon ginger, l cup
roiiea oats,., uncooked, 1 1-3 cups
butterlhilk or. sour milk,, 3 tabler
spoons melted fat, cup raisins.
; Sift together flour, sugar baking
powder, soda, ; Salt and spices.
I i 0jUc, J
When you atari nslng Cuticura Soap and
ternally caused pimple and rashes clear up.
In Just 7 days your skin begins to look soft,
fresh, clear, radiant Get Cuticura Soap and
Ointment at druggist right away and do try
new Cuticura Talcum and new greaselesa
-? rood so wholesome. i.'
YOU COULD EflT IT
Haw dogs love Ken-L-Ratioil with
Us lender, juicy pieces of Jean and
flavorful meat! Only the 'choic 'choicest
est 'choicest cuts of U. S. Government in inspected
spected inspected horse meat are used.
Ken-L-Ration is one of the tasti tastiest,
est, tastiest, most nourishing foods your
dog can eat It's a complete food
....contains every element .your
dog needs to stay healthy. V
Wholesome Ken-L-Ration is so
economical you can make it your
dog's steady diet-3et your dog
INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
oatmeal bread belong in the
Add roller oats and mix thorough
ly, com oine outterrauK wnn-sngnt
jy cooled ttu Add to flour-, mix
ture with raisins. Stirv, just .V until
dry ingredients are moistened
Poiir onto four well-greased 4V4x
2V4xl-inch pans. Bake in. anod'
erate oven (350 to ? 375 degrees
F.) 25 to 30 minutes or" "until
done. Turn out onto rack to cool.
Note; If preferred.t his .bread
may be baked in a well-graased
9x5x3-inch pan in a moderate 0 0-ven
ven 0-ven (350 to 375 degrees F.) 8 8-bout
bout 8-bout 1 hour, or until done.
: "V.-. ; M"V"v i f f-Yu
Yu f-Yu can bake, a supply of these
individual loaves and keep in your
freezer Place in a warm oven
for a few. minutes and you have
homemade bread for breakfast..
. i 'k. tf. :
Cuticura Medicated Licfuid.
mlWmW.-.-:M,'f.iimiiMfimu'i j wfl
I j 1 i
t i II rrr-fl I U
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. i9 (UP)
Earl R, Williamsofl, -28, one of
nn.nt' wishps. on whv he made
"It (Red China) is. a. very im important
portant important place in the world today
and the American people ,., should
have a chance to know about it,"
- WASHINGTON Secretary of
Defense Charles E. Wilson, on
whetherdefense spending will con
tinue to run high:
, "I'm afraid so."
MILAN. Italy. Tempestuous
Sonrano Maria Calls, on the pos
sibility the San rancisco upera
Co. may take legal action against
her because sne refused to appear
in the opening weeks of the opera's
season this year:
iust go ahead and
TEL AVIV, Israel Israeli di diplomat.
plomat. diplomat. Elyahu Hazan. -en his re return
turn return from Russia Where he report-;
arilv vaa'Vkidnanncd and BrilledJ
for 26 hours by secret polite who!
"LUCHO" is his (nick) Name
(if anyone here doesn't know Lucho) ''
If you don't, you should lose no time in dropping Into our
delightful Sunday Brunch Dance. Also Lucho and his.
Con unto now play one' night weekly in the Bella Vista".
Room, where you can enjoy an evening pf dancing tp
Lucho's toe-tapping tunes. y-H .. v
If you know his music, youll be glad we reminded you v
about that Lucho night 4. . .'.-..;
This week It Is tomorrow night FRIDAY. t-
Enjoy yourself f .r.
It's cheaper than yea think at.
by preventing cavities from forming I
Requiem ltM ass
A requiem mass for the re repose
pose repose of the soul of Pedro An Antonio
tonio Antonio perceL who died on Aug".
ma fit 1. L.U : iniMABiiniU
hTtttt the" Colon
'The mass is being sponsored
by his brother, Juan B. Pearce,
and Mrs. Eda C. Guerrero and
wanted him to spy for the Soviets:
' "Thank God we (reached home."
WASHINGTON An Air Force
announcement, on planned launch launching
ing launching of a four-stage rocket from a
balloon oventhe Pacific this month
to an. altitude of 1,000 to ,4,000
miles : i- -'sjy; ,.-
"The purpose is to obtain scien-'
tine data on tne upper aimos aimos-phere..."
phere..." aimos-phere..." ,j ,-t--:
ATLANTIC CITY. N.J. Gen
Alfred M: Gruenther. on why the
United States permits trials of
American servicemen by foreign
"Our iob is being able to con
vince our allies; that out interests
are one and the. same; we need
them as much as they need, us.'.'
A Rlrlwby atatal
The regular weekly meeting of
the El Panama Skin Diving Club
will be held in the patio of the
Balboa YMCA, Tonight, at J:30.
Color Slides and pictures of last
weeks trip will be shown after
the business meeting.1 All mem members
bers members and guests are urged to o
' I!'.' 'lV.lt' J..l"'l':
.''"''-" V.'.r'.'" '.' .'!J '.'.;,''. "l-'-'f;
Independent Sociuty -
The Banana Stevedore Independ Independent
ent Independent Society request their members
to attend a spcial meeting and
program on behalf of thtir New'
Charter at the Paraiso Lodge Hall
tomorrow at 7:30 tm.
Center Meet Tonight
There -will be election of offi officers
cers officers and plans for the future' to
be discussed at the Chinese Com-
munity Center monthly meeting.
this evening at 7:30 p.m. All mem?
bers are-1 urged Ki attend mis v
meeting iu me uau ui me iiuuu'.
culate Conception iatneorai.
Seamen's Glub i
To Hold Dance
At Santa Cruz
' -f ...V. x 1 : 1 J f
The Seamen's Social and Sport Sporting
ing Sporting Club will spon$or a pre-Hal-loween
rock 'n roll dance on Oct.
4 at the Santa Cruz service cen center,
ter, center, it was announced today.,..
The dance will be held from 8
p.m. to 2 a.m. with music by the
Jets combo. ; v.
for the most
'dependable milt x
, aaVSaaBBHaasajaasaV v
. ...the best mW
Eum is especially recora
' mended for infant feeding .".
it's e pure and safe ana so
easy for baby to digest. Jt pro-
idea growing children with
important nourishment they -:
' need every day. "y v'.'.
' Kum adds creamy goodness ,1
, U coffee, tea, eereala-and all.'.:
. kinds of milk recipe. For the
whole family-there's no milk
" more dependable thai Kum.
Take 4 parls
1 adelaartof Kliia O J
. -J ----- i ..-h..mm
.-V ','" 'W-'j'-"..
See your dentist regularly t v
, and ask him about
' aJ ana Lwa I
fan. ti SJL F
BOYD BROTHERS; INCi -v
u actom usn-E Tsow
- TEL. -801l
tSociat arid Oilte
The American Society will hold
stag party at the Panama Golf
Club starting at 7:30 for members
and their friends.
Tickets will be available at the
Pacific Navy Wives f
Elaet Hmm Officers (-''.vr'ir
Monday evening at the monthly
- business meeting of the Pacific
Navy Wives Club several vacant
offices were filled. 'The offices and
, then newlv elected personnel are
president, Thelma Terrell;' vice
president,-Nancy Johnson, parua
mentatiran, Beverly Bell, P r o-
eram chairman,Mary C a r 1 1 1 e
treasurer. Marv Feeman:1 corre-
annnriine spcretav. Kav Hanson
Ad Executive Boad Meeting for
BU Olueers una uumiumee vuu vuu-men
men vuu-men will be held tonight in the
Clubroora of the Cocoli CKhous
All Executive; Board members are
urged ; to attend this emergency
IAWC Vnnoal .Tour -'
Ta PrasicMncia i
"The Jtater-American W o m e n s
Rhone Beavers Show
French They Know
Dam Thing Or Two
ST. VERNAN, Sept 19 (UP)
French btaveri who haven i aone
t UCK 01 WOK m iv years
mazing the French i who thought
the animals had become too civi
lized to care about dams :and
Turns out they are now as busy
as American beavers.
Fascinated French zoologists
said the beavers lived on the fast-
flowing Rhone Riyer for .two cen
turies without even tniniung arrow
building a?- dam.. '
; Then along came some humans
who built a big concrete dam and
gave the beavers ideas.
About 300 beavers who had been
moved from the right hank, of the
Rhone to the tiny Tave River to
make room for the dam went to
' They cut down trees, rolled ston stones,
es, stones, dug' narrow channels to carry
their materials u p'r 1 v e r tied
branches' together and cemented
them with mud, moss and leaves, i
The level of the Tave rose near
ly four feet along a 500 yeard
stretch as result of the construc construction
tion construction job. ; v ....
Club will conduct its annual tour
to visit the Presidential and the
National Museum on Tuesday,
Sept. 24. Members are asked to
meet at the Tivoli Guest House
at 9:30 a.m. n
Mrs. Marina Nolan
Gives Luncheon r
At Hotel Washington
Mrs., Marina Nolan entertained
a group of ladies from Fort Gu Gu-lick
lick Gu-lick on ; Tuesday afternoon with
luncheon at the Hotel Washington.
The ladies were Mesdames: Ruth
Fernanda. Rosana Dominguez,
Aida Naves, Pura Reyes, Ann Be
tances. Hilda Veea and Josephine
Valverde. After lunch the ldies1
attended the Inter-American Worn
en's Club tea honoring Mrs. Mer
cedes de la Guardia, wife of the
President of Panama.
His 'Fair Lady'
From Com Doser
, LOS ANGELES, Sept. 19 (UP)
composer jreaencn; Liowew, so,
Who wrote the music for "My Fair
iiaay," ; today faced a separate
maintenance suit brought by his
"fair tlady" of 26 years.
Mrs. Ernestine Loewe, 49, one onetime
time onetime manager for Hattie Carnegie,
charged the song writer with non non-support
support non-support in th suit. She' asked the
$7,500 a month alimony.
The suit claimed that Loewe was
"enjoying" a $450,000 income a
year from royalties on the Broad Broadway
way Broadway hit; Mrs. Loewe said she was
destitute now and living on bor borrowed
rowed borrowed money.. : t v
The couple was married in New
York June 13, 1931, and separated
in ApriL I95C
Woman's Health Class
Starts Again At 'Y'
The Women's Health Class has
resumed its morning sessions at
the Balboa YMCA USO under the
leadership again of Mrs, Polly
The group is meeting every
Tuesday and Thursday at -, the
"Y" at 9:30 a.m. for light ca
listhenics and volleV -ball.
Those who are interested in
joining this group can secure fur fur-ther
ther fur-ther information, by calling Mrs,
Trail at 2-1819 or coming on Tues
day or Thursday morning and
talking with the leader. ...
4 t 111 'I'1 t f, a
Miss i Patricia Lawson of Brazos
Heights and her auut Miss Ann
Williams of Balboa, returned t on
tne Ancon una atternoon aner a
month's vacation in the States.
While they were away,,they vis
isted Florida, Philadelphia and
New York. -. ., .
Patricia will return to her Jun-
ior. year in Cristobal High School.
Will Ba Allowed
Those who plan, to attend the
Zimbler Sinfonietta, at the Nation
al Theater tomorrow night are
asked not to bring cameras. The
taking of pictures during perform
ances proves distracting to the
artist,: and for that reason" the
management will refuse admission
to anyone carrying a camera.
Colon Press N
Kepresentatives of the press
and radio, from. Colon visited the
United States Information Service
yesterday afternoon. Tney were
introduced to members of the
staff, shown the new radio tele teletype
type teletype machines and taken on a tour
of the Library. Later they went to
La Cresta where they were intro introduced,
duced, introduced, to the Ambassador of the
United States, -The Honorable Ju Julian'
lian' Julian' FrHarrington and Mrt.- Hr
BY' MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
THE other day In my city's
Children's Court, the presiding
judge called the case of an 11
year-old boy charged with
smashing a parking meter."
However, when me asked the
accusing officer ; to identify the
child as the culprint. the man ad
mitted he couldn't do it Then
the judge, reminding the young
ster that he was on oath, asked
him, "Didi you smash this park
ing meter, son?" iij
VNo," said the boy "What hao-
pened was three big kids told me
to watch out for cops while they
did something. When I asked what
it was they, were going, to do,
they tore my shirt. One of them
hit me. So I went with' them.
They bunched up together at the
curb, I heard glass breaking and
then that cop's squad car turned
tne comer. Next, thing I knew,
the big kids had run down the al
ley and everybody .wag yelling
i a Dusted tne meter; ; fn
TO 'this claim of innocano. in
vestigators addedreports' of good
Denavior at nome and school. JJis
missing the 'cast for Jack, of evl.
dence. the judge turned to me and
said, "It' is my policy to rive chil
dren the benefit of any reasona-
oren tne oenent of anv reasona
ble doubt of their guilt. This right
is granted to adultsand I try
to see that children get it. TOO."
It's an excellent policy.1 1 think
and one that parents could pro-
juikb me vnuoren s uran, we
are sometimes unable t prove a
child's guilt .of some misdeed. We
just can't assemble convincing e
vidence that our lost thimble was
taken by Ellen or the hall closet
light left burping a night by Bit
yve nave no facts with which rto
Challenge their denials of these
UNDER these circumstances.
the wise thing to do is dismiss thl
case and do it as the fudge
oio, cieany, deiinitely and d e c 1
bometiraes.L unlike mmi we re
fuse Ellen or Bill the benefit of
I tViA "vAoennnKa ilmtKt' .ati1 IramAft
miv t itaoviiHiv wv" mii avw
on nagging at .them with hints
that we think they dd take our s ...
thimbe and forget, to turn out be "Women don't have any t el e-
uu ciosei uguu , r phone manner any more." com-
- inis suspiciousness is not caicu- plains a reader,
lated to get us truthfulness, event she says she used to he able to
if we have been told a lie, f cau Up a friend and feel that the
1 with you could- nave seen the I call was received with pleasure.
IVccn Too Busy To Waste
Toe On Telephone TsK!cs
face of the boy whose, innocence
bad been deemed reasonable ; by
the judge, r irst,' relief flooded it.
Then gratitude filled it. Then he
began to cry.
MANNERS MAKE k
The husband and-wife in the
habit oT bickering when they are
with others should realize that
they are being downright rude.
Nobody wants to listen to a nus
It s both borlnr ana cmbar-
rasslnf to those who bay to.
Easy Way To Kill
Roaches And Anls
Scientist recommend that yob 'eon1,
trol roaches and ante -the modem
way with Sohnston'i NO-ROACH.
Brushed Just where yon want it
(table le, cabinet!, sills,--asphalt
tile, etc). The colorless rutins kill
these pests. It's effective- for aieolhi,
sanitary, and easy to use. -.r f..
g L 89c.! pint l.s at -Bella VLita
Supermarket, and all local .coamls .coamls-saries.
saries. .coamls-saries. I '.
She could have a nice telephone
visit and thereby brighten her
own stay-at-home day,
But it's not like that anymore,
she says. AU she meets with
these days when she dials a
friend's number is impatience, hur
ry and excuses, for having to cut
tne tauc short,
"'One friend says she wishes she
had time to chat butshe was just
Detung ready to, leave the house
to go marketing. Another claims
she. is watching her favorite TV
show and can't bear to miss1 it
Anotner nas cooxies )n the oven
she must keep her eye one. The
number- of excuses for not visit visiting
ing visiting on the telephone is endless."
'And she ask nlamt.ivelv. "What
has happened to women that they
don't have timet o chat.wtih a
Most of them are probably fust
too busy for long telephone con conventions.
ventions. conventions. Life no longer moves aat
' SAVES LABOR
SO'for many of them the', tele telephone
phone telephone in the home is like a tele telephone
phone telephone in an office a labor-saving
It is not longer a device for
killing time by gossiping with first
one friend and then another.
And the firend who is known to
be a long-winded talker on the
telephone is avoided sometimes
as the reader points out even to
the point of rudeness.
it's rude to tell a mend you
haven't time to talk to her be because
cause because you can't miss a TV pro program.
gram. program. -'
And it's rude to be so abrupt or
sound so harried that a telephone
caller' feels like an unwelcome
But today many a housewife is
as busy- as an executive and be
comes impatient with unnecessa
All I can suggest Is that the
caller tailor her conversations to
the times. Make, them brief and
to the point, j
a she wiU' do that, she wtll.no
doubt find that, she is np longer
gretted with excuses when she di dials
als dials a number,
': SJvBT Vilest ,i,.rvjvMMi- '"''-::t-
, Jf73-... ...
PrioMShown Soo theso and olhr bosvtifnl strlln
pf (( Will:
mmmm AaiysBaBaafl m.
tonite : ; IvV
-hip-: v LAST IUTE of ; )
k .' r. the exciting song and dance team 1 r" VL 'J
fi v ; SPARKY and PLUGGY h
. W .: 'in the air-conditioned Bella Vista Room
: ": .i '' with music by I T :
.It it i : CLARENCE 'MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA f
, .. : ) V'lt r'i:,7' '. '' ' '-. v
; Try it tonight after Dinner
' you will like it;
. 1 it is a
FINE DELICIOUS REFRESHING
V and very DIGESTIVE DRINK
. Distributors; CIA. CYRN0S, 5. A.
PANAMA ; ,OOL01f
if0"- -. ' i..N
KEIiMORE 20 Inch Gas Rangeile
Portable Sewing Machine Complefe
Vilh Case Guaranfeed 20 Years
This is our- best 4 burner'
gaa rangette, If comes with
an electric clock and Ken Ken-Timer
Timer Ken-Timer which times cook cooking
ing cooking np to four hours. Big
family size oven well in insulated
sulated insulated with class -fisibake
Down Payment .16.00
Toon ... at the Lowest
Price Ever! Sew and amva
from the very beginning
with this fall size sewing
head . designed to give
you professional sewing
features at an amazingly
Down Payment ...
Reg. Ill JO
"t t y i v :
colors.' ( :
. AB lata ajewest, loveliest faxkioa rolorS
f for lips and fingertips. A color to flatter
every coraplexion,'every dress t :,
Catex NaO Pslissi stays on kngr, tUfi
thippinx and peeling! j
An or asaVhini lips, Catex Stay Fast
Lipstick (with super-Lanolin J keeps tips
". radiant with color "a, U day, all ereninil
tvm swvs mmmeft tosT-Cotex lasts so
" sauck longer it's far mora economical 1
J-t -i vt
RFtp pjtm ror
$f f US fOll Wt KODAK CAMfXA ANO tOM TCXfTl NEED
De Luxe Model
See what you get
gel what you see
. Convenience and depsndabilify f reflex pt'cture-toVing oi
modeif cost. Big, brilliant viewf nder previews your picture.
Focuses from 3 Vi vet to infinity, trightnest selecfor males
' adjvstmanis vre and simple. Takes Hoth, fo for 2 4 -how
t "snapshooting. -'
'Ak for'Chico" Cold Stampa FREE!
. KODAK PAIIAT IA, tfd
'.,, y ; tit 1 fT'lT'T
WrtagerAVasher 9 llj$.:Capacily ;f Oar Besl 10 c. I. COLDJPOI Freezer
, Down Payment .16.00
, Monthly .'. 8.00
Blf rer capacity pins jt Vane
washhtt; action means
cleaner washes in less time;
it is the safety type wrtnrer
that 'locks in S different
positions fot your con convenience.
venience. convenience. Has an snta-,
tnatie drain pump that
empties tu in less .than 2
The Super-Wall censtrue censtrue-tion
tion censtrue-tion ef this freeser holds
safe, sera temperature for
lont; term storage and
provides whlsper-ejuiet per-
fonnanee. Has a tensers tensers-tare
tare tensers-tare indicator and adjust-'
able cold control for yur
coBTenience. Yon can frees
and store np U 35 lbs. f
Loa AjfcLA aw .re.l hisiiway
Satisfaction guaranteed or
. -- your monet back
" y mm. m TI t-W
Easy Payment Plan
r lasting beauty. . (J J Ih
DAVII Cslls -sr
m- tm It T-S t-ss pa.
m. m rf 9-m to t-mm pm.
I. 7 .. Tint PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPE& ' THURSDAY. SEPTOgd It. WJ
fAG . -v .. , .. ttv.. .. ,. .... ..,-t.
Stinging Report On
b NEW" YORK, Sept. 19 (VPh-
The AFL-CIO Ethical Practices
Committee formally icoond
? Teamsters Vice President James
R. Hoffr yesterday of promoting
' the interests of a "rogue's gallery"
' f racketeer in the labor move move-".menu
".menu move-".menu ) la a stinging, 64-page report on
Its' investigation of, the giant
Teamsters' Union, the -committee
' said the union itself "has been
and. continues to be dominated or
DIRECT NON STOP
Connection in Mexico for all of North America
CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL AGENT
GUEST AIIIVJAYS MEXICO
,ga and 3-;&y8 7
CALLE "B", EL CANCREJO
f II fT 1 f r 1 hml W 111 f l1tf UllfT T1
ROAD TO DENVER
substantially influenced by corrupt
The committee, "conscience of
the organized i labor movement,
said the Teamsters "does not
meet the standards fer ethical un un-inn
inn un-inn practices set forth in the AFL-
CIO constitution.'' The report was
a warning to the union to clean
house or face expulsion from tne
AFIXIIO. v ?
The five-man panel said the
vidance. showed thaf Hefa, as
NOW PAY LATER
I TIVOLI RIO
35c. ,.f .....
Prohibited For Minors
- Also: -MUNECAS
with Lloyd Bridges
r w?&t v i)
I v i
IBjillPtlffir UK psl:
J tftwomrs finest martini.:. tX 1 I
I made Witt Americi't oest-iilflnz taported tfaf .: I
f l:ntiui- J
well as retiring Teamster Pres President
ident President Dave Beck and Vice Pre.
Ident Frank Brewster, used u u-nion
nion u-nion funds for personal purposes.
But it reserved its most blister
ing criticism for Hoffa, the lead
ing candidate to succeed uecK as
union president at the Teamsters
Miami mer .in s
The committee said that the
diminutive Midwest boss of the
Teamsters "associated, with, spon-
sored, and promoted the interests
of notorious labor racketeers."
"The list of many of Hoira s
proteges and friends reads like a
rogue's gallery,' the report said.
It cited arrest recoras ot tne -pro
teges" covering crimes ranging
from "highway robbery to mur
Tt said that Hoffa "cast a cloak
of respectability over such individ individuals
uals individuals in labor circles, thus permit permitting
ting permitting them to continue and expand
meir uemriuun. ucuvmea iu uic
detriment of organized labor."
"These people were delinquent
in every sense of tne word, u
added,.' "and have given a black
eye to the labor movement because
of their activities." ; ; ( :
Referring to Hoffa's .associations
with such men. the committee
said with obvious sarcasm:
We do hot accept Bofa's ex
planation that these associations
were an attempt to rehabilitate
The committee's report,
sweeping indictment of the Team
sters' present leadership, was de
livered to, union s neaaquarcers
here. Members of the Teamsters'
Executive Board, including Hoffa,
will meet in Miami Beach, Fla.,
today to discuss the charges.
The report also will be submit
ted to the AFL Cio jsxecuuve
Council at a New Yora meeting
Tuesday; The council was expect expected
ed expected to approve the report and to
order the union, the nation's larg
est, to clean up or get out oi me
Tne source at AFL CIO head headquarters
quarters headquarters here said the report'
blunt language means that the
Teamsters must remove Hoffa,
Brewster and Beck from high of office
fice office or face almost certain expul expulsion.
' The Teamsters convention opens
in Miami Beach on Sept. 30. The
report will amost certainly bol-
tk. a "olaQTi im" ran.
VJCTO Rl A
By OSWALD JACOBT
Written for NEA Service
J v4kKJ ;
Q 10 1
. sr es4s
1VEST EAST '
A A3 2 475
. I . VAKtl
North and South vulnerable
Sooth West North East
14k 24 34
3 Double Pass Pass
4 4. Pass Pas Pass
Opening lead 4 8
South's' three diamond bid
showed first-round control of
he suit and was in the nature
of a slam try. West stuck in. a
silly' double that gave North a
chance to pass. ;
- This nas.( told South that
North had no Interest In a slam
at all and South contented mm
self with a hid of four spades.
smith wnn the onenlns club
lead with the ace and saw that
doubtful. The way the cards ne
South can bring It nome Dy aou
hi riummv nlav aeainst any oe
fense but south succeeded in
maklne five through an error
by West. i. ,:.':
He won the opening club lead
and played a spade to dummy's
king. He returned to his nana
with the ace of diamonds and
iH second low snade. Here Is
where West went wrong, ttei
AnnVnA tftht nn(1 lead also.
south in da third spade vand
West was in the lead. He played
the king of diamonds ana tsoutn
discarded a club. :
West was still In the lead and
shifted to the deuce of hearts.
smith nlaved the nine from
riiimmv and Tnast was in a hope
less position. He went up with
the nueen. whereupon South won
with the king and entered dum
my with tne jacK.
The queen of diamonds allow,
him to tret rid of his remain.
tag club loser and his two hearts
The double dummy, play to
make the hand against perfect
defense involves tne ieaa oi tne
larir nf hearts from dummy.
There are quite a few variation
and undoubtedly many reader
will be interested In working
didate to block Hofa's election to
the presidency of tne i,uu,uw
The Ethical Practices Commit
tee' reDort summarized the dis
closure bv the Senate Packet
Committee in its SVi-month inves
tigation of the Teamster union.
S4o Wvi.'.; rijuia Uty
' 1090 tics.. Colon
?Ieplioaef: S-30M ranajaui
Today Thursday, Sept. IS
rja. ;-' -?
4:00 Featufe Revtew
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re.
quests taken by prtoor
; till 3:00)
8:30 News v
8;35 What's Your f t o r 1 1
. (cont'd) x i
6:00 Interlude 1
:15-BLUE RIBBON SPORT!
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Tour Dancing Party ?
7:00 Goon Show ;
7:30 Muslcland USA .
6:00 Proudly We Hail
8:30 Take It From Her
9 :00 Ybu ASked For It (re
quests taken by phone
10:30 Music From Hotel El pan-,
r ama -
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Star
Tomorrow, Friday, Sept. 2ft
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
' Club (requests taken
py-pnone till 7:00)
7:30 Mornine Salon Concert
8:15 Church In The Wildwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News 1 Ln
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 As I See It
10:00 JENNIFER'S JOTJ RN At
r (Cutex and Odorono)
10:05 Spins and Needles (re-
fluests taken by
phone till 8:30) ;
ll:Q5-Splns A n d N e e d I e s
(cont'd) -1 -.
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News ( 1
12:05 Luncheon Music
12:15 M ELACH RINO MUSI
. CAL : s
12:30 Musical Travelog
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Songs of France
2:00 Tex Beneke Show
2:15 Freddy Martin Show
2:30 The Virginian
8:00 Hank Snow And His
Rainbow Ranch Boy
3:15 Sammy Kaye show
3:30 Music For Friday 1
4:00 Feature Review-
4:30 What's Tour Favorite (re.
quests taken by phone!
8:35 What's your Favorite
6:15 BLUB RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW (Pabst Beer)
6:30 Your- Dancing Party
7:00 Thirty Minute Theater
7:30 VOA Report From UJSV
8:00 Elizabethan Theater
8:30s-Hancock's Half Hour
8:00 You Asked For It (re (request
quest (request -. taken by phone
till 7:80) I
10:30-Call All Forces (BBC)
ll:00-Jazs TUl Midnight
U:00-Slgn Oft :
LP Kl V t-l 1M
5S: TODAY 5!S
SPECIAL RELXASI I
Howard Dust in
SMI per CAR! -DOUBLE
.CD A WV A "I'll W B. BAIW
I Also: I
it ;v--.Ic H
Lk.avJ inll nil
h i::wp:n 5l:r.d
5?THRNECTADY. N.Y. Sept.. 19
rurpi w Gov" Averell Harrlman
said last mgnt wat Becreuuy vt
State John Foster Dulles Is "arr
roarftnt" in attemptlnir to keep
American newsmen out of com
munist- China.-) t ..-v-...
The Democratic governor, ad
dressing a regional, meeting 01
the National Assn. of Radio and
Television Broadcasters, hit at
what he called a "flagrant -denial
bv Secretary Dulles: with
the president's approval, of the
right of American J newspapers
and broadcasters to send corres
pondents into Red China to re report
port report directly to the American
people on events In that coun
try. '. s
A number of correspondents
are at Hong Kong, their entry
Into China bogged down in a
controversy: over admission ox
Chinese newsmen Into the Unit
! Th Klsenhower admlnlstra.
tlon's sorry record In this mtsl-
nssq ,, beean wnen eecrewtry
niiiiea refused permission v. for
American correspondents to go
into China,' Harrlman said.
When he finally relented after
stiff protests by American news
agencies. Harrlman said. Dulles,
''while capitulating In principle,
attempted to set nimseii up as
an international assianment ea-
itor for the American press and
broadcasting networKs." -He
undertook to decide what
ort?anizatlons could or could not
be Included in the limited list
entitled to send correspondents
to China and to specify the
nrofessional ouallfications of
the correspondents,", the gover.
"And flnallv. wlth hi tisual
ineptness, Mr, Dulles gratuitous gratuitously
ly gratuitously raised the question of recipro-
.iHr th iirtmlssion of Red Chi
nese eorresrjondents i to this
country which had never been
raised as an issue m au 01 w
earlier discussions. -"This
has given Red China
the opportunity to back out of
Its earlier agreement to accept
the American correspondents
imd toturn the whole affair
into a propaganda circus."
.... rm mi 1 1 1 1 1 f
llcv Thailand Rulers
Of Ties Vilh VesI
rtANflirmC Thailand. Sent. 19
ttp ThailanH'i new ruling mili
tary group Pledged continuance 01
this country pro-wesiem ioragn
policy today and saio 11 nopea ior
stronger friendly ties with t h e
United State.; .:
Th nrnin-m ws outlined at a
hripfin? bv Lt. Gen. Sura-
MK nharHm-ni- KTKikesman for
th forces that seized control 01
th eovernment in a Dioooies
coup early Tuesday.
' It came amid -assurances that
Thailand also would remain a
'loyal" member of tne soutneasx
Asia Treaty Organization, ana
that a SEATO military adviser
mmmittM meeting set for tomor
row would. tart as scneduieo.-?
Meanvmiie. Marshal Sarit Than-
arat, commander-in-chief of the
rm and leader of the coup, in-
iti AnnA Premier Pibul Sone-
Sram to come out of hiding and
ve "hanily" in Thailand. Song-
gram disappeared Just before -hi
' tn fleneva. Switzerland." Song-
cram's wife laid her husband was
in Tnauana ana. am auam
" .. . ; ... -: -I
either for Jiim or, myeu. myeu.-Iadv
Iadv myeu.-Iadv La lad Pibul Songgram
baa been In SwiUerland for sever
al week in her capacity as presi president
dent president of the World Federation of
United .Nation Association. 4 ,.
"My husbind is till ome-
where n Thailand but I d 0 n't
know exactly whee." she laid at
Cointrin Airport where sne met
thee member of the deposed
r eminent. 'Tb quit prepared
go back to Thailand any time
I am sure nothing would hap-
pett'tO U.T ; ,:
Varshal Sarit told Pote Sarasin.
Thai ecretary general of SEATO,
that this country would continue
to "adhere loyally to the United
Nations Charter and continue as a
loyal member ot SEATO." x
- saca A
&LI0E, SISTER, SLIDEI-No solemn faces on these nuns,
joining in the fun of Catholic Youth Organization activities at
Chicago's Pulaski Park. The School Sister of Notre Dame
supervise-the play jii. which Sister Valeria, rear; and Sister
Desiderata .take part with obvious zest. ' ;
FCC Moves To Give Toll TV
Tryout Sometime During 1958
wAsnrNftrnN. Sent. 19 tUP
Th. Tpoaorai rnmmunications Com
mission agreed tenUtively today
to authorize trial run demonstra-
Hnna nt nav-aS-yOU-See ibxcvuuuu
sometime next year. .
The commission announced that
it would consider aiputu"o
from television stations seeKi-g
...thtWtv tn tf Acast suDsenpuuu
TV nroerams on a limited basis
for a three-year trial penoa.
TVii, mnt that if the commis
Ton should decide to auwonze
regular- pay TV program, they
would not come ior m
yet js Nevertheless the FCC de-
ician marked; a sienificant step
in the long battle over whether it
could or should. aumorue vou
The ''commission said- TV apli apli-ranta.muat
ranta.muat apli-ranta.muat furnish detailed infor
mation on how they propose xo
operate their pay television m
and set forth the "controlled con conditions"
ditions" conditions" under which their system
Li j. jAfcii j.,., ii ii.'tiu.uwi.'j.'i-
the commission said that no ap-,
plication will he consiaerea oeioxe
March 1, 1958.
The commission's decision came
at the end of a special two-aay
meeting on the question or sup.
scription TV, which ha been a
controversial Issue in television
circles for years.
The vote wa 5 to 1. with Com Com-misioner
misioner Com-misioner Robert T. Bartleydls
tenting and i Commissioner Fred Frederick
erick Frederick Ford, a new member, ab
O Britannlei Joalor Xaeyelopadla
All babies begin to smile at the'
same aga: toward the end of the
first month of their live.- They
smile at this time even though
.they are blind. It they are born
prematurely, babies begin to
smile not' four week after the
day they were bom, but four
weeks after the day they were
expected to be born.
Snowing of Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
BALBOA 6:15 8:11
DIABLO UTS. 7:M
Tire Step Te Daaget
MARGARITA 8:15 8:25
"Benny Goodman Story"
l-DEEP IN MY HEART
ARA ISO :15 .8:18
rTRUE STORY OF JESSK
LA BOCA 748
RKAT TRAIN ROBBERY"
"MTSTERIOCS BUSS X"
SANTA CRUZ 8:15 7:58
j-THR rrrrsBURGH sup"
CAMP BTERD 8:15 7:
riH WHTTK SQUAW"
The commission emphasized
that its action "does notonstitute
a commitment" that any of the
applications, will be approved or
bat it : eventually will authorize
pay-as-you-see telecasts on a reg regular
ular regular commercial basis..
The television networks and part
of the broadcasting industry nave
vigorously- opposed the vsrious
proposals for subscription tele television.
vision. television. They alio challenged the
commission's authority to author authorize
ize authorize pay TV. y Yi-t. ..
But- the. commission took the
position last spring that it has the
power to authorize a test It held
to that stand despite strong con.
ressional opposition. It has said
would be deterred Only if Con Congress
gress Congress passed legislation specifical specifically
ly specifically banning a '"toaL-- '
It was considered likely that
members of Congress opposed to
toU TV would attempt to push
through legislation next 'year bar
ring the. programs.. They would
have plenty of time since the com
mission will take no further action
Segments' of the- broadcasting
industry argued in various pe petitions
titions petitions to the commission that pay
TV would ruin the television in industry.
dustry. industry. They also said that the
question was one for Congress
not the -commission to decide.
But the commission stuck to its
position that it bod A duty to con consider
sider consider the various proposals for
providing television programs tot
the public for a fee.
Bslllo Of Furro$
Undenay As 27
Plowmen Dig In
PEEBLES, Ohio, (UP- Twenty
seven champion 'plowmen from
around the nation dug their plows
into the dark soil near this Adams
County village in a "battle of the
furrows," for the 19S7 .. national
level land and contour1 plowing
Twelve state entered contestants
in the match of the year at the
World Conservation Exposition and
Plowing Contests sparwled over
the 2,500-acre site. This is the first
time inv its five-year history the
World ha been held in the United
Lawrence Goettemoeller, 46, St.
Henry, Ohio, won .his second
straight level land title in 1956.
The slim, wiry Mercer County
farmer captured the level land
crown at Iowa to become the
sixth Ohioan in nine years to win
a U. S. title. ".
John Daniels, 35,' Mulberry
Grove, won the contour title at
Iowa matches. 11 won the crow
the first time in 1954 at Olney,
111., and wa unable to- compete
this year because a contest rule
bar two time winner.""
Other states entered, in addition
to Ohio, are Iowa, Wisconsin,
Minnesota, Michigan, Missouri,
South Dakota,. Illinois," Indiana,
New York, Pennsylvania and Ten Tennessee.
. Winners of the contour and level
land matches' compete next year
in the world plowing matches ia
Germany. Rules of the national
matches are similar to those of
Ohio matches which highlighted
the exposition's opening, day Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. :-t:. .... y; i
Today Encanto J25 .15
WAHOOt $1U.I8 -.
Robert Mitch urn In -"Heaven
Knows Mr. Allison"
Alice Faye la-
. "THAT NIGHT TN RIO"
Today IDEAL -23 .70
Double In Cinemascope!
Richard Wldmark in
HXIX AND HIGH WATER"
Robert JWanr in j
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1957
Hie PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
FOR Y0U.1 HIGH-BALL l.'ISIST
always on CANADA DRt
, "High-Ball wilhoul CansdaDry
- .!..' .,. -'nit r
a::o;':v:;:-;o:-:o;v;v:v::-:4 Mv.mv-vvVwKwiww -a:-:'::::l:;;':v':''2 "&:: Jp
) n:' v
. .:- .' .. miJ, .. .
"' ii n rm Tlrmfnlllll hiiWimii iiiaiiMSmiiilii8
JP2 TRANQUILINA ZAMORA, of the 17th Ordnance Compa Company,
ny, Company, Fort Clayton, Is a veteran of the Bataan Death March
and a tormer Philippine scout who participated In guerrilla'
-warfare In the Philippine Islands during World War II. Za Za-mora
mora Za-mora will eave the Canal Zone Saturday for assignment with
the U.S. 'Army Garrison,' Camp Irwin, Calif. 'His home Is In
San Juan, La Union, Philippine islands, (UJS. Army photo)
V!';.'-- lV i(t --':'
Bataan Death March Survivor
Ending His Canal Zone Hitch
Sd2 Tranaudino Zamora. a vet
1 eran of the Bataan Death March,
will soon end his three year tour
in the Canal Zone with the 17th
Ordnance Company" at Fort Clay-
. At the time of the Japanese in in-,
, in-, vaslon of the Philippines, Zamora
was a member of the Philippine
Scouts. He lought among the U.S.
forces on Bataan and became a
prisoner of the Japanese when
Bataan, fell on April 9, 1943. c
. Zamora started v out with the
other prisoners on the. infamous
Death March -4 70 miles from Mar Mar-.
. Mar-. iveles on the tip of Batan to the
San Fernando prison, camp in the
interior. -Two days later he es escaped
caped escaped lrom the guards through a
cane field. .
The scout managed -to remain
at liberty for j more than two
months, until he wss recaptured
July i ana sent to the prison camu
But he refused to give up hope-
ana two weeKs later his opportu
nity came during a heavy ram
tOrm.''t : ;; nrH s.r;;
Zamora bad noticed that a fence
post was rotting and decided that
a hole could be broken through the
f lence. ue aua leuow prisoners oi
me escape pioi iimea jne pacing
i of the sentry on Jus regular-, tour
and ; discovered waU there jwaa a
,?v time when the sentry was at one
T. iar ena- ot we lence, wnne tne
search-light was covering the -oth
. er end, . v-' :
This' would leave the spot un
covered where -the party planned
w Dress ou;. -r
Sixteen U.S. and 'Philippine sol
diers. incluuing Zamora. kicked a
hole in the .fence and successfully.
got through at the. right mome.it
' on July 15, 1942, just as they had
planned. ,.- '.
Zamora made his way to Visa?'
an to Join up with the Philippine
guerilla forces.; He was captured
by the guerrillas while trying to
join them and was nearly execut
ed. However, the scout still had his
identification, tag which he now
carried hidden in a shoe and an
; officer recognized him.
Accepted ifto -the resistance
force. Zamora who had been a
private first class in the scouts
now became a second lieutenant.
He took command Of a platoon
with instructions to sabotage the
enemy, and report on their activi'
' ties.- : .:.?.t V- ,r" f"'-;' ; ';--i'-:y
For a year and a half the guer
rilla forces kept themselves going
by raiding Japanese trains "for
supplies. Then in November 1944,
1 the forces i Visayan were Joined
by U.S. officers landed by sub submarine
marine submarine and regular supplies began
to come in by the same means.
Japanese leaden tried hard to
discover the supposed guerrilla ar arsenal
senal arsenal in .the mountains, since they
imagined no other way for the
resistance 'groups to supply them themselves
selves themselves 1 4
Zamora'g fiehtina" career with
the Euerrillas was climaxed when
the native torces captured Bmal-
oagan airfield on June 25, 1945,
making it possible for regular U.S.
troops to oe tlown in. The time
had come for him to return to the
Philippine' Scouts. "-;i;A
He produced his identification
tag and was flown from the-, an
field. As the plane tooK o, nt
could see his com mandiri: officer
stiu protesung mat zamua couio
not leave the force. 1
Zamora elected to become a
U.S. citizen at the time the Phil-
lipines received their independence.
He has served continuously in the
U.S. Army since February 1941.
He has been assigned to duty
in the Canal Zone with the l?th
Ordnance Company since October
1954 and has been serving as sen senior
ior senior automotive fuel and electrical
repairman in the unit repair sec section
tion section of the ordnance maintenance
shop at Corozal. v ; r v
. .. ... t .'2.-..
: Zamora. is a charter member of
American- Legion Post No 7 at
Fort Clayton, and is one of ihe
five members pf the Legion po$t!s
executive .committee.: yt
He is expected to leave the Isth
mus by air tomorrow for his sew
assignment with the U.S.' Army
garrison at camp jrwin, taiix.
His. wife, two sons and a laugh
ter resiae at san juan, La union.
Philippine M-aud. v&.i;
NCO WIVES ADMIRE BATEAS Shown exhibiting some of his many batea paintings is Arthur MOKray, authority on Code
Indian culture. MoKray spoke at the recent Aloha coffee given by the Albrook NCO Wives' Club. Interested on-lookers are,
from left to right, Frances Williams, Anita Lee, Martha McFall, Olnny Lebo, Lorraine Fink, Doris Heath, and Edith Stalnaker,
all of whom were guests of the. Wives' Club. i
To GuUd Thrc2l:,;:
'Jusl lei Them Try1,
MILAN. Italy. Sent. 19 (UP)-
Ailmg soprano Maria vauas toaay
aenea a tnreai 10 nave ma Amer
nan, RiiiM nf Minimal Arttata nun.
ish her. ; m m-She
She m-She -said the San. Francisco 0-
pera could just get along without
ner uiis season. ...
The tempestuous ; singer w a I
Scheduled to make two appearan
ces each in "Lucia di Lammer
moor" and. "Macbeth"! for the op
era this niLirmn.:.mis
I Sunday she wired the, company
she would not be able to meet
the first two- dates because of ill-
.. rL M j ..... .a ...... j
ness, one saia aociors naa oraerea
sr to rest for two months. ; :'
rne doctors "sneciticallT pro
hibited me from making any long
Sea or air voyages," Miss CaJlas
She said Herbert Adler. general
manager .of the San Francisco
Opera CO.,- Wired back, "If you
eaitV come for the opening date,
( "So, i won't" she purred sweet
lo; reports .that the company
migni asK ine auma to take ac
tint, -AtfaiMtf I... gikm .riii.
lied calmly,' V Just let' them 'go
l. J i ... .... :.. . i;
ueaa ana wy. : i i
' Miss Callas has been in public
disputes j before. She- has clashed
with company manaeers '-fellow
singers, process servers and a
ipaghetti: king.- .' f
i Her most publicized .lawsuit wis
against the spaghetti firjn of Mar Mar-Cantonio
Cantonio Mar-Cantonio Pacelli, nephew, of Pope
PiusnXIK if W
The company; claimed its wod-
uct shaved 44 pounds off 'her now now-ilim
ilim now-ilim 'figure. ':)' j.,1 vv li:
Miss. Callas huffed, that her fig
ure owed nothing to anybody's
.iiT'""in"' .) T" T iiiiri'iarr"-' v1- wmiiMfiiii. WiSs
inimw in ii in ima irl -.mTi I awnnenniniiniiiiiiiiiinianBiiiiiiinilnnniiniiniiimiliiiiii
CDR. CHARLES F. CONCANNON, new commanding officer of
the U5. Naval Communications Station, Balboa, read his or or-ders
ders or-ders directing him to his new command during change of
command cerempnles held yesterday at the Fifteenth Naval
District Headquarters, Tort Amador, Standing to the rear of
Concannon, is the former commanding officer, gapt.. Josepn
E:Johnson,'.;ids Rear. -Adin. George H. Wales, commandant,
Fifteenth, Naval District.. (Official U.S. Navy Photo)
King Haakon's physician reported
today the serious Condition of the
aged, monarch was unchanged.
The end was believed near
Norway's beloved 85-year-old king,
Haakon was suffering from res
piratory and circulatory ailments,
Palace sources said, he was
weakening, steadily but a coramu
niqua issued by his doctors said
"His majesty spent a ouiet
mgnt. ine temperature this morn-
Inn was a ntue lower 1 100.04) and
respiratory cunicuiues smaller.
His condition, aowover, is nn-
changed." J -v y ; t
The nhyslclant said they would
not release a further bulletin en
the King's condition unless it
changed for the worse."
Hatred Not Essential -To Malice -y
Judge rlellr 'Confidential Jury
HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 1 (UP)
The Jury deliberating criminal U
bel charges against Confidential
magazine returned to court today
to ask Judsa Herbert V. Walker
to define legal terms he used in
His final instructions. -1
Among the questions the Jury
Ssked the Judge to answer were
"Is hatred necesssry for malice?"
What is a conspiracy "What
is criminal libel? and "What is
an infurktua tnihliration?
inuring a mmuie aessKm,
Judse Walker answered the writ
ten questions. Following that ex-:
planation and a re readia of the
retired to resume iu deliberations
for the second day.
- "In my opinkm," Judge Wslker
said, "hatred is not an essential
' ingredient to maliee. Hatred may
be present, but it is not aa esse-
1 tial ingredient. The primia facie
evidence rf mi lice Is the appear appearance
ance appearance of aa Injurious publication
without JuirtfiiUe metiyes which
t impeaches honesty, integrity, vlr
s tne or reputation.
TurniK tn ntbr micxtioBa. tbt
t IuAt. ttiii "m rotcnirary is ai
ETeement er wrderstaKli"! Be
tween two or more parties to com
as "'wfi'l act.'
The Judse said that crimial h-
bel existed when a publication ex
posed a person to "public hatred,
-. i ...
ricncuie aa conicmpt wuoous a
ny Justifiable motive."
Defense attorney Arthur Crow
ley asked the Judge to make it
clear that the defendant corpor corporations
ations corporations and co defendants Fred,
and Marjorie Meade were accused
of conspiracy to commit criminal
libel and the judge noted that
fart. . . ."
The Mesdes are the only Indi Individuals
viduals Individuals being tried and they were
present in court as required by
Judge Wslker. They face a pos possible
sible possible maximum penalty of five
years impresonment and or a fine
of up to $5,000 each if convicted.
- Courtroom observers felt that
felt from the questions the
Jury asked the Judse and the
fact that they warned the inflict-)
ment read to them actoal ballot ballot-int
int ballot-int Oe the ruilt or innocence of
the defendants had not started. 1
The panel pondered with too,.
000 words of testimony and argu arguments
ments arguments coven bj the six weeks ad
two days of triaL la addition to
the bound volumes of testimony,
the Jury bad available if it de-
st ei to study them 139 exhibits!
rhi-h Hchied Bsasifn, oortlt,
bank records and photostatic evi evidence.
... ... -r
JUST ARRIVED ....
THE VIEW LOOlC OF ELEGANCE
DACRON o NYLON
20 easy- payments
of $1.50 weekly
This plan -does not; affect your credit
with "Cuentas Comerciales."
fa mo u s
1 -v. i
designed to complement the new "look
, of elegance'In men's clothes.
, AND RE3IE3IBER THERE IS STILL
TDIE TO JOIN OUR CHRLST3IAS CLUB.
W 7V XV
Haberdasher$ "and Tailors to
Men if Goad Taste'
5th ef May Plz
Opposite Cathedral Church
', Hotel El Panamt
COLON . ;
. Opposita the
V (Front Street)
Navy Sets Dec. 14
For ROTC Exams
The 12th annual national compe-
iiuve examinations ior tne u. s.
Navy's Reserve Officers Training
Crops for high school seniors and
graduotes will he (held Dec. u
Vice Adm. James A. Hollowav Jr..
chief of naval personnel announc announced
ed announced recently.
Application forms are now avail-
aoie ana must bp. snhmittoH hv
Nov. 16, -he said.
: High school seniors and grad-
uic ueiween ine ages of 17 and
21 may apply for the NRTTC ap aptitude
titude aptitude test. Those who mak a
vuaiiiyina score will iu olvon
rigid physical exam early Tn 1958
uju uie poui oi quautiea young
men remaining comoetit.inn in.
vivuiumy c,wn win oe selected
to begin their naval careers next
lhe NROTC college training pro program
gram program is also onen to pnlisfpH m.n
on acUve duty with the Navy and
i ZY" l ?el'raie quotas are es established
tablished established for annlinnnte ...uu
m these services.
Application forms are available
at ail high schools, colleges. Na Navy
vy Navy Recruiting Statinn.
SlifL0!"1 Pcrsonel, Wash-
"S,HU to, Xi.L.
Chromed Breakfast Sets in Novelty Styles
S-Z40 chromed steel model. Ideal set for limited space, chairs with
. "foam rubber" seats, upholstered in plastic material.
Q-G Model with late stylo Inn design.;, black lers and netal caps,
with chairs -phojstered in plastic material.
and Jus Say, "CHARGE IT"
Central Are. and 21st E. Street Tels. 2-1830 2-1S33
'$( y ; Lr fS ) :'
' 4.'t(-Y A i It V 'w
.J j 1 1 iLiijuBiw i.u .ii i mim-ff
CtUB-Members and guests of the EI Panama Skin-Diving-
EL PANAMA SKIN iuvik u -u u "';k; gklVdivWtrip in Panama Bay last Sun Sun-iClub
iClub Sun-iClub Jtolc&to2 "fa? SpSVth a 50 lb. dog-toofcnapper
wud v" natrhP were made by Bill Harper with a 50 id. dog-wwm snapper
, day. Two of the best catches were mau uy rm f fleaoulst oil Burkhie-
tand John Wright with a is 1?-hhrd Clark BUI Harper. Will Reese, Mike
rrter. Al Cooper, Jim Bsulagh, John rea wr Reynolds).
!, Stanly, Tom Talmadge, and Pete Moncaao. ;
Buffalo Wins Opener of Final
II Playoffs Over Miami 2-0
lMjininiT np ftuard Gene
Shue, who ranked seventh in the
National (Basketball Assn. in, as as-lists
lists as-lists last season, has signed for
the 1957-58 campaign with the De Detroit
troit Detroit Pistons. Shue had a scoring
average of 10.9 during the 1956-57
Holdouts Tokos Terms
DBmrmMfE (UPli Center
Dave Creighton, who scored 38
goals during the past two National
uw,kau Taonp camDaiens. signed
l.;. iost-sh rnntract with the New
mrv Ranoprs Tuesday. He bH
; tvnt the 10th of 17 ranger hold
feuts to accept terms.
Problem as no other
Dramatic Hair Screen Test
Little Brown Jug
Pacing Race Draws
Field Of 15 Today
By HASKELL SHORT
DELAWARE. Ohio. (.UP) Tor
niH i the horse to beat in the
Little Brown Jug pacing classic
here today, but owners of 15
other 3-year-olds said they would
0iv the his bav colt a run for
1 ha mnnPV
Thf. ndds-makers quoted torpid
at 3-5 in the morning line, making
him the biggest lavorite in tne
history of the race. The experts
talked about the pride of the Sher Sherwood
wood Sherwood Farms in Irvington, N.J.,
setting a world record if the track
.Torpid's record of 33 victories
in 36 heats failed to scare any
body out of the $73,528 race, tne
result was the second biggest field
in the 12-year history ol the grana
Eleven owners paid tne imai
$500 entry fee Tuesday to pui
their sulkies in the world's richest
pacing race. It was possitve mat
all but one of the 11 could collect
something for his efforts as the
money is widely diviaea among me
Adios Express, the second choice
at 2-1, is the only horse in tne
race to beat Torpid. He has de defeated
feated defeated the favorite in three races.
the last in the mud in Detroit last
The track was expected to be
fast when the first division of the
race faces the barrier at 4 p. m.
Local fans, accustomed to
world records, got a big thrill
Tuesday when John Simpson, who
handles Torpid, drove Hickory
Smoke, the Hambletonian winner,
to a world time trial record for
3-year-olds on a half mile track
in 2:01 2-4.
The 16 horses were divided into
two divisions of eight horses each
with Torpid gotting the break on
post positions. The horse, with
eight coveted two-minute miles to
his credit, was placed in the No.
1 post position in the relatively
slow first division.
Odar-oraslnr bacteria Uv tha
skim. Ta aestrojr tbem effectively.
Jnaanrant nust cet threuch tha
harrier Test after teat with
ereea mattea hair
the Beaetratlnf aawer mt A 1 1 1
Meaj'a Spray Deadoraat.
WT 4atek aprey
la deatray bac bacteria
teria bacteria taataaUr.
rmf that ArrM
G ew Ar Ar-tt4
tt4 Ar-tt4 Mea'a
BUFFALO. N.Y.. Sept. 19 (UP)
Manager Phil Cavaretta will
start either Fred Hann or kip
Coleman tonight as his Buffalo
Bisons attempt to take a two-
game advantage over Miami in
the International League Gover Governors
nors Governors Cup finals.
; The Bisons won the opening
game of the best-of-seven series
last nteht as Glenn Cox shut out
Miami. 2-0. for his second
straight whitewash of the play
Cox gave up only three singles
to best satcnei paige, wno start
ed for the Marlins. Buffalo
scored the only two runs of the
game in the fifth Inning when
Rod Graber's single was follow
ed by successive doubles off the
bats of Dave Melton and Linte
Hahn. a 28-jyear-old lefthand
er, was 9-10 during the regular
campaign. Coleman, who apent
part of the summer at. Kansas
City, was 7-5 with the Bisons
Miami, aiming to even the se
ries, is expected to start either
Bubba Church (5-6) or Ray
Miami 000O00 000 0 3 0
Buffalo 000 020 00X 2 ,7 0
WP: Cox. LP: Paige.
t J H it. l
Awakened Milwaukee Beats
Giants To Increase Margin
By MILTON RiCHMAN
NEW YORK, Sept. 19 (UP) From Milwaukee
owner Lou Perini right down to the Milwaukee bat bat-boy
boy bat-boy there was a feeling today that the, worst was
over, and the rest of the Natipnal League took the
Braves'ifour-game lead to mean that -the pennant
race wag over. -,
The Bra ve could almost feel
the flag in their fingers after
they beat the Giants, 8-2, last
night for-their third straight
victory while the .Dodgers de defeated
feated defeated th faltering second-place
The overjoyed Perlnl had his
eyes and ears en both games
from a New York; hotel room
where he watched the Brooklyn Brooklyn-St.
St. Brooklyn-St. Louis contest on TV while
listening to the Milwaukee-New
York tussle on the radio until
both games were, over. "It looks
as If we're over our hitting
slump and the World Series does
not seem so far away now," Pe Perlnl
rlnl Perlnl said. 4 .
Obviously back i the groove
at the plate, the B r a ves
pounded Johnny Antonelli and
four Giant relievers for 11
hits, including: three by John Johnny
ny Johnny Logan and a homer by An
dy Pafko. Lew Burdette, mean mean-while,,
while,, mean-while,, scored his 16th victory
with a four-hitter, one of
which was Willie Mays' 35b
homer in the sixth inning.
The victory reduced Milwau
kee's "magic number" to six
with nine games left to play.
Cincinnati edged Pittsburgh,
2-1. and the Cubs' topped the
Phillies, 6-4, in the other Na Na-tlnnal
tlnnal Na-tlnnal League eames.
The Yankees reaucea tneir
"macie number" to four and re
tained their 6y2 game lead in the
American League with a 4-3
victory over the -Tigers. The
White Sox stayed alive wtih a 7 7-5
5 7-5 win over the Orioles.
Charlie Neal belted Lindy Me-
Daniel for, a two-run homer in
the third inning and the Dodg
ers added their final four runs
with the aid of three Cardinal
Smoky Burgess pinch shingte
in the ninth broke up a fine
nitchinsr duel between Pitts
burgh's R. G- Smith and Brooks
Offer But NY May Reject If
Lawrence as the Redlegs won
Homers by the cuds Ernie
Banks and Walt Moryn sent
Robin Roberts of the Phils down
to his 21 st defealt.
Yoa-1 Berra ,waa nretty much
the whole show in the Yankees'
victorv over the-Tigers. He drove
UlVItU Ul XiCW 1WH "
his 21st and 22nd homers-of the
year off Duke Maas. Sal Maglie
was the winner although a Bob
Turley turned in a brilliant twtf-
lnnlng relief job Dy sxniang wut
three of the six Detroit batters
Lanky Ren Jackson, recall recalled
ed recalled by the White Sox, from In Indianapolis,
dianapolis, Indianapolis, smashed a three three-run
run three-run homer taht climaxed :
five-run fifth inning and
powered Chicago to its triumph
over Baltimore. ; Jim Wilson
podted nis 15th victory with
late-inning, relief from Gerry
Staley. Rookie lennie Green
hit his first major league
homer for the Orioles.
Tom Gorman of Kansas City
gave up a first Inning homer to
Jim Plersall and then shut the
door in Boston's face to earn
his fifth win of the year. The
Athletics got to Frank Sullivan
for both their runs in tne xourtn
inning on singles by Vic Power,
Gus zernlai and Bob cerv puis
Rob Martvn's sacrifice fly.
Hoolde shortstop Billy Harrell
doubled with the bases full tin
the fifth inning to spark a five-
run tally that gave. Mike Gar
cia of the Indians his 12th vie
toryof the season at the expense
of the Senators,
narcia trailed 3-1. until the
fifth -when the Indians batted
around and routed Russ Kem
merer. Harrell collected three of
Cleveland's 14 hits "while Jim
Lemon had four of Washington's
The Howell-Smythe doubles
combination defeated the Brad
ley-Johnson team 6-3, 3-6, 6-4
in a game that started Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at Santa Cruz, after being
scheduled to start at Paraiso,
and finally ended Sunday morn
ing at Paraiso-
The came started -at Santa
Cruz when rain started at Pa
raiso while the teams were
warming up. Learning It was dry
at Santa -Cruz players and spec
tators .motored there to see
Howell and Smythe win the first
set 6-3. The second set war call
ed on account of darkness with
Howell-Smythe ahead 2-1.
Bradley-Johnson won the sec
ond sat 6-3 when play was re
sumed Sunday morning, but they
lost the final set 4-0.
The Brown-Slnclalr team, dou
bles champions of the Paraiso
Tennis club, defeated Simmons
and Elie Jr., 6-1, 6-4.
Howell Smythe will meet
Brown-Slnclalr Sunday morning
at 8:30 in the finals.
By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK (UPV-The first an.
nual edition of Fraley's Follies and
the weekend football winners'
along with, a few ether sports ob observations
servations observations -tossed in for, free.
Game of the Week
Oklahoma over Pitt Oklahoma
mn.nin ahout its graduation
losses but Pitt ws hit hard in
that department, too. A coach such
as Bud Wilkinson isn't going, to
h rauffht too short, however, so
it's Oklahoma winning nunuer i
in a row.
Navy over Boston College As
much chance as an ic cuue i
NORMAN, Okla. (NEA) Don
Stiller was talking about OMaho-
mi'i two a day early football
"Nobody liktt 'em," (aid the
203-povnd Uft end, "but thoy
make our team. Thoy hurt wersa
the first tew days in tha boat.
You're not uod to being hit. Ev Every
ery Every mute la i aero. You're to tired
you can't oat or lp.
"Every day after practice, we
got empty half gallon tomato can
from the dining room and fill
thorn with watar, inMk, lemonade
or orange jtrica and cracked ke.
We carry tfom around, tipping
"Some of tn go to the meviea at
night, but not to aoo the picture.
Wo go to got away from the dor-
mitory, forgot ho grind, aaak wf
the air 'conditioning. Usually, w
leave brforo the picrero end
Maybe we'll ride around a little
Anything to relax.
At A Glance
New York ; 93
L Pet GB GR
53 .637 8
58 .594 Vi 11
Milwaukee 88 57 .607
St. Louis t 84 61 -379 4
New York (Home) 5" I
Boston Sept. 20. 21. a; aiv
more. Sept 25 (2). Away (33)
At Boston, Sept 27, 28, 28.
Chicago Home (5 De Detroit
troit Detroit SeDt 25. 26: Cleveland,
Sent 27. 28. 29. Away (6) At
WaaWngton, Sept 19; at Cleve Cleveland,
land, Cleveland, Sept 20, 21. 22; at Kansas
CTty. SCPV. 23, 21.
Ta over Georgia I don't
think the Braves will blow it
Georgia Tech over Kentucky
Rrnnklvn il Cinch to CO WeSt
Duke over South Carolina Casey
Stengel's doubletalk u a oenoer
North Carolina over N.C. State
Minor learners ud for a late
season 'look" shouldn't be allowed
to play against contenders.
Rice over L.S.U. The Dodgers
are right when they -claim the
front office "quit", on them.
Also: Mississippi over Trinity
Tex ). Tulane over Virginia Tech,
Florida State over For ma a,
George Washington ovef W. and
Texas Aggies over Maryland
Th Robinson Basiho fight U a
Baylor over Vfflanova Robin-
mi fa 4nA iwwlriura for DIC
T.CU. over Kansas Who ald.
"To be, ot not to be?"
Miami over Houston-rCarmea ft
a aratimental favorite.
Arkansas ever Oklahoma State
He's a real nice Joe. V
By JOHN GRIFFIN
NEW YORK Sept. 19 (UP)
The Dodgers were inclined to ac
cept Nelson RocKeieuer's oner ana
stay in Brooklyn, but the city of
New. York may reject the plan
and send the Dodgers scurrying to
Los Angeles. ?its y 't ;Y -ff
That was tne situation as drain
ed to the United Press by a high
source, today ; while the Board of
Estimate, top ruling body of tnis
citv. met for the second time to
discuss the Rockefeller ; a st M
ditch" offer to help the Dodgers
get ?. stadium in ttJrooklyn. j i
Of the 16 votes in the Board, on
ly five were known to be in favor
of the Rockefeller plan and sev seven
en seven against. The four remaining
votes were seen as likely to be in
favor,' but a switch of even one
would result in an 8-8 tie mat proo proo-ably
ably proo-ably would end the sag of the
Brooklyn Dodgers. 4Y:.
Millionaire Roclcifaller made
hit offer to: Dodger Preaidont
Walter O'Malley and Mayor Rob Robert
ert Robert Wagner yosterd.y morning;
in the afternoon, the board of
estimate discussed the offer for
two hours in closed session.
The high source told the United
Press that O'Malley "probably
would accept the offer, witn only
some small amendments, but
there's grave doubt the- city wui
go for.it." :s Y-
Wagner, who has three Vote in
the Board, and Brooklyn "Borough
President John Cashmpre, who has
two. were seen likely, to vote "yes,
However, controller ijawreqce se
rosa (three votes), City -Council
President Abe Stark (three), and
Oueens Borough President James
Lundy (oner-were xeponeu in we
no class-a toiai or i-a bkhiusi
Such a split would leave the de
cision up tothe other three mem members'
bers' members' of the board borough Pres
ident Hulaa Jack of Mannauan
(two votes) and Borough rresi
Hpnta .Tames Lvons of the Bronx
onev and Albert Maniscaico ot
Richmond Tone). City Hall observe f
ers believe they would vote witn
the mayor but that was highly
Warner admitted that Boara
members "raised a number of
questions" about Rockefeller's plan
and want "a full explanation of ev every
ery every detail before reaching a deci
'Y Vs r
i- illlf S I
hC -y & J
V; v 1 - 'fwA
1 1 1 i i f
- ; s- fi" ;
MINIATURE GOLF TOURNEY WINNER JalmoV Rivera .(left)
is ,cpngratulated by Vem Savage after Rivera captured jElrst
place In the Miniature Golf Tournament recently held at the
pint-sized course behind the Tivoli Theater in Panama City.,
"Savage was the leader for the first three rounda before Ri Rivera
vera Rivera took command and held on to win,
y yr y. 1
MDwaukee Home (6)
. a t i. -.1st Louis. Sept 23. 24. 25: Cin-
coactM toe Gamir Nana. clnnali. Sept ti. 28, 29. Aay
eoaerwa, too uamar "WT TTC s-fei-am ent: 9ft vi I
iin Lta ii too rirod,,' r-
St LouU Home (3)
orrL. a m t 'Chicaaro. Bent 27. 28. 29. AWly
iik. at Am. Tha moot each' 6) At Cincinnati, Sept 20.
night Ttil II p m. Thoy doo't got1. TX At Milwaukee Sept
two eps a day like ." 24, 5.
Tulsa ver Hardia Simmons I
Dut if vou ootnt fe fun at me I
ShevHk Back to NIA
VTW YORK. IV? Rob Shav
lik. six-foot-eight center who led
North Carolina State to three
ttraieM Atlantic Coast Conference
championships, and the failed to
make tne new iot avucierooca avucierooca-ers
ers avucierooca-ers team la it seaiwn. signed with
them for the 1957-58 campaign.
Tuesday. Snavlik wa hindered by)
aa injured wrist and was cut looei
23, by the Knfcke after playing i'
.Mrn iv ra fina uax rear.
still wont wager on this bout.
Iowa State over Denver The
Moore Anthony go should he
Detroit over Marquette Tney
both hit like French 75's.
Nebraska over Washington State
-The winner will be the worst
Arizona State over Wichita
The guy who makes like Yogi
Berra will wake up with the morn
Oreeon State over U.S.C Sam
Snead still won't ever win the
California over S.M.U. Jimmy
Demaret is the best sports ad-lib
ber I ever met.
Washington over Colorado
Amateur golf is chock full of hust
Oregon over Idaho Harvie Ward!
will win tne Amateur, again next
UCLA over Air Force Academy
And if you win with these, it
Also: Wyoming over Kansas
state.. Stanford over San Jose
State. Utah ever Montana State
and Arizona over Drigham Young.
Don Johnson Most :
Humberto Robinson :
Not Mentioned f
MONTREAL, Sept 19 (UP)
Don Johnson of the Toronto
Maple Leafs today was award,
ed the title ef "Most Valuable
Pitcher ef 1957" 1b the Inter International
national International League.
The annual poll organised
y the Baseball WrHers Asse-
clatkm was decided in favor of
Johnsea by ens point: 221
229 for Walter Craddock ef
the Baffal Blrts-
Bumberto Robinson, who
wos IS and lost T Tor the Ma Maple
ple Maple Leafs was not- snent!me4
in the votlnf. He and Crad Craddock,
dock, Craddock, wbe lost eight were the
only 18 game winners in. the
: The- 29-year-eld Johrwm
fervadly pitched for the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees and the Whit 8x In the
Some 13 aportrwriters rave
14 first-place rotes to John John-eon,
eon, John-eon, wbe wen 17 fames, Cra fl
iers reeefved seven vote ror
first place- Third place In the
poll went to Rav Semprwrli of
the Miami Marlins, wbe f et
five fsrst-aUce votes
The mavor. who earlier had
declared that Rockefeller's offer
gave "an optimistic, look to the
situation," refused to say after yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's hoard meeting whether he
still was optimistic and said on
ly he was "still hopeful."
Wasner reiusea to aisciose ac
tual 'terms of Rockefeller's of
fer but said they would be made
public "in two or three days."
It was reported withbuteon.
firmation that the mutti million,
aire offered to boy the land O' O'Malley
Malley O'Malley wants In downtown Brook
lyn and then laate it to O'Mal O'Malley
ley O'Malley far a certain mimbr of
O'Malley was pictured by the
source -as doubtful the city would
accept Rockefeller's plan. Public
ly, the Dodger president wouia
say only that the offer had "some
merit" and at the same time he
referred to the offer made the
Dodgers by Los Angeles early this
week as "firm and attractive."
O'Malley pointedly reminded lis listeners
teners listeners of the need for speed, ex
plaining that baseball law requies
him to make a "firm decision" by
midnight, Sept 30. He said he
would "defer" his decision until
the Board of Estimate has' time
to consider the matter. v:
There was no indication wheth whether
er whether the Board would reach a voting
stage at today's meeting, but' the
pressure- of time was expected to
force a decision either today or to
Philadelphia 000 000 0314 8 0
Phirapn 000 310 02x 6 10 0
Roberts (10-21 7, Qualters and
Lonnett. i '
Drott 15-11), Elston and Fanning.-
(Night Game)- ;
New York ; 100 001 000-2 4 1
Milwaukee 001 141 OlX--8 11 1
Antonelii (12-7), Crone, ConsU-
ble, Monzant, Miller and Thomas
Burdette (8-8) and CrandaU.
'(Night Game) ' ''A--:
Pittsburgh , 000 000 0101 t 0
Cincinnati 000 000 101--2 7 0
Smith (2-4) and Peterson.
Lawrence (16-12) and Bailey.
New York ....
Brooklyn 002 000 1306 8 1
st Tjiuis 000 000 0101 11 1
Drvsdale 16-9)., Roebuck and
L. McDaniel (14-9)- Merritt, Weh
meier and Landrith. ;
Chicago at Washington
Only game scheduled.
7 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Detroit v V 010 100 0103 10 1
New York 003 001 00x-4 8. 2
Maas (10-13), Sleater, Byrd and
Maglie (2-0), Turley and Berra.
Kansas City 000 200 0002 9 0
Boston V. 100 000 0001 7 0
Gorman (4-10) and Smith.
' Sullivan (13-11), Sisler and Da Daley,
ley, Daley, White. ..
Chicago 200 070 0007 9 X
Baltimore N 000 111 2005 6 1 v
vWilson (15-8), Staley and Battey.
Ferrarese (0-1), Walker, Moore,
Zuverink and Zupo. 5 .
(Night Game) f
Cleveland 100 050 0208 14 1
Washington 011 100 0003 10 1
Garcia (12-8) and (Brown.
Kemmerer 7-11), Ramos, Hyde,
Weisler and Courtney. .
All-Out Bid for
KTW York f UP V The Balti
more Orioles are making an all-'
out bid for Detroit shortstop Har Harvey
vey Harvey Kuenn but Tiger Manager
Jack- Tiene lnaistea toaay- re wui
take a whale of an offer to getj
him away from -us.
BalUmore boss Paul Kicnaras
and Detroit General Manager
Johnnv McHale conferred during
most of past week and ue aoor
was lea open lor inure uiscua-
aJnni rr-rardina the deaL
"We're not trying to peddle
KuetUL" Tiehe emphasized. ."Ricb-
arda would have to offer us a
mighty attractive package before
we would consider letting Harvey
co. True, be s having a disappoint
ing year but we still feel he's a
top-drawer- ballplayer and" we're
not he least bit anxious to part
The Orioles chief lure for the
Tigers Is catcher first baseman
Gus Triandos but BalUmore would
have to add an infielder and per-i
hjDi even a third player nnore
Detroit would seriously consider
okaying the deaL I
Kuenn, who hit .332 last year
but, la batting only .274 this aea-
on. is a spray-type hitter
Schol career, 6 ready to deliver
two milt ml years to CSS. Jon
McGraw is a determined guard
who learns fast and is more than
a bit anxious to get into the fray
as is Jack Willoughby who plays
the other guard position. Donny
Bruce, a JO-pound sophomore
should have no trouble earning:
three letters before he Is handed
his CHS diploma. Another beU
ter-than-200 pounds will brace
the line In the person of George
Klrkland who plays the other
One of the big question marks
In Cristobal's first line of de defense
fense defense and offense is yone Arnold
Brooks, -a mildly sensational
linesman who has been doing
tnly part-time duty in practice
sessions due to a liver ailment.
Brooks is plenty tough going ei either
ther either way and will be a tremen-
dous help to Palumbo's line If
he gets tne green light to go In Into
to Into action. In anticipation of this.
they are working harder and inithis- Tiger has been keeping In
By TREVOR SIMONS
Strode Field has, been a bee
hive of activity and from the
cars that line the parking area
and the not so disinterested by bystanders
standers bystanders that gather daily for
thn Tisrer drill sessions one' can
only assume that the Cristobal.
High gridders can rely solidly
on the support oi tne uoia iakwi iakwi-fans
fans iakwi-fans as they go In search, of a
football championship. 1
This may or may not oe; out
where it would go In search, of
a football champlonsfflp.
This may or may noi oer dui
where it would be difficult to
nredict a winner in the lorin-n
coming grid season. It would be
easy to say without reservation
that tros win do one oi inc
scrappiest group of footballer:
ti wear tne Blue ana uoia m
many years. They know that
they will be outweighed and out outnumbered
numbered outnumbered in reserve strength;
but with that thought in mind
earnest t otake care of the job
that will soon be at hand
with the exception or bui
Gibson the backfleld Is small,
but they are also fast and, are
hitting hard. Though, very
non-committal, it is a known
fact that backfleld coach Paul
Moser. is pleased with his 1957
charees. Luke Palumbo's Job on
the line will require a bit of
patching up, for though strong
In some positions, he will be
hard-pressed for fresh reserves
to stem the tide of Bainoa sign
Russei ravonta is we no. i
shape by takine light and some
times near rough workouts at
Strode Field and should be
ready as soon as his doctor says
all is welL From their on out the
rest of the line prospects will be
in the category of speculation,
though. Pal umbo hopes to 'come
up with some good replace replacements
ments replacements before Jamboree time,
Oct; 4. -
From among the youngster
we look for Peterson. Ender and
Dare to pet into their fair share -of
action. Iri Sanders shows
steady improvement working out
at center and though hone ex
pect that he will displace Favor--
center and he stands far out be
yond any competition for that ite, Sanders anocid d reacy to
position. Though this bulkv 200- spell the big CHS center and
pounder has not taken off any (might even be shifted elsewhere
whose of the weight be appears to have! In the line where be could be-
batting style is tailor-made for pica ea up some speeu ana i-uw,, uivbiu w
Baltimore's spacious ball park- nearint the peak oi his High1 157 race,
THURSDAY,' SEPTEMBER 19.. 1957
. THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Pffi7oUg(t;But StickWiihiQldphpnitifti MgMlt0SftaigMi
- -Gravsoh Can't
Bnsilio Gets t
. .' h :::-)::-:: : M ' I
i J :U III:
It comes out in the public prints
that the Brooklyn players, deem'
ina the collaflsin Braves ,n un
it successor to the pennant, are
is interesting in view .of- the4ttwo
i fames uie uoagers Biui uayo i
play in St. Ixiuis. W-can, hear the
bleats that will come out of ; Mil-,
-waukee if the Cardinals happen
to win. those two. You shouldn't
.of said it. with a war on, fellas.
f, UP TO HERE the Braves have
had had control of tne race, xney
tiH in losn to make it close.
: Nnw th Cards can do something
about it: Three behind in the los
ing colomn, three games. left with
the Braves, yvnai snouia o e we
deciding series opens in Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee next Monday. One "break Jor
the Card is that they have two
open dates this week. They can
use 'em to maneuvert he pitching
. ataff and to keep Stan MuiUl
" -rested. j
THEY'RI GAINING onus,1
men. Hillman Bobbins, who just
won tne men s amareur gou
championship, finished the tourna tourna-ment
ment tourna-ment at 132 pounds. The ladies'
champ, 18-year-old Joanne, Gun-
derson, weighs 140. .ban uran uran-cisco
cisco uran-cisco bis won its first pennant in
11 yearsPresumably it's a flag
that will never fly, since there
will be sixth-dice ball club on
the premise next .spring 4.-
if WILL ANYONE JOIN our cam-i
tiin to itamo out Saturday night
. football? -This evil ir spreading
Along The Fairways
' GAMBOA GOLF CLUB NEWS
- Gamboa Golf and Country- Club
announces to its members that a
.Flag Tournament is being held
.this: week-end for them, Sept. 21
and 22. -v
Each player will be given a flag
Which hi is to place at the point
where be has reached after par
(70) plus your individual handicap
- strokes. t
'. An entrance fee will' be charg'
d fifty cenU) and the prises
will b& determined by Uie amount
taken in (all entrance fees will
go for prizes).
uncontrolled through the S 0 u t h,
Southwest and Far West, where
only three of this week's major o o-peners
peners o-peners will be played jaitore sun.
down: Georgia Tech -Kentucky.
Texan A and ;,M-Marvland and
California SMU. We consider SNF
an unspeakable menace to health,
romance and the picnic basket in industry.
dustry. industry. Besides, how to you find
out-whb-won?.. -,. .p-Sffii'i't;,
HERE IN THE EAST we tiU
play our football on Saturday, aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, praise be. It happens1 we
are leading off with the top game,
on the national schedule: Oklaho Oklahoma
ma Oklahoma at Pitt. The last time an .Ok
lahoma, team didn't win was in
1953, a T,7 tie, with Pitt. ; S f c e
then.' 40 in a row. Only advance
dope we have on Oklahoma is that
the squad ranks very high acade
mically, which may De a g 0 0 a
sign for Pitt. ; ;
THIS IS THE WEEK when 'the
Board of Estimate is supposed to
say yes or no on a new Brooklyn
stadium. The answer figures to
hinge on Walter O'Malley's will
ingness to meet the asking price
for the land involved, and he says
he 11 be willing within reason
How about $100,000 and three mi
nor league players' ;,:.,
. ; 'Owing Wine Thrt.
SALEM. N.H.. UP) Dave De-1
rota booted home three winners
at Rockingham 'Park Tuesday.
,Deroin scored on casv knight
($6.20), Phoebe's Babe $16.20) and
aound of dawn ($5.60) to run his
- victory total here to 41, second to
Bank Wajda's pace-setting H total
FROM A, FIGHT HANDOUT:
"If Carmen Basilio can become
the 180-pound boss be could match
Jack Dempse, Joe Louis and
Rocky, Marciano as the most po popular
pular popular champion of this quarter
century." OK, doc but when are
you starting this here quarter cen
tury?, i .New York City.-cstlmat
ed population eight million, has
19 public high schools playing
football. Next door Nassau Coun
ty, population one million, 'puts
close to 50 schools on the gridi-j
ron. .'r:: ;.. .: .-1
ONE THING to keep in mind
about the batting races is that the
fellows with fewer at bats don't
necessarily have an 'advantage.
Williams and Musial gain only
when they don't play as long as
they're leading)-or when they
have a good day. A bad day hurts
them more than it does Mantle
and Mays, who have been up more
often. Musial by foing 0 for S at
this stage would drop four points;!
Mays would drop only three.
' DON MANES, varsity center at
Columbia, comes from Uttle Rock
Central High. He Once took the
affirmative in a hi?b schoold de
bate: Resolved, that public schools
should be integrated. Manes lost
tbe debate by popular vote (sur
' Bv HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) M some
body ever could get an accurate I
accounting of what people are go
ing to bet. on the Kay Kobinson-
Carmen Basilio fight at Yankee
Stadium, Sept. 23, it would be due
cause to recall Congress for a su-
ner eambline hearing ; :
By the time a second bottle off
ale was disposed of in our favorite
Broadway rest home, four.isepa-1
rate "Who's gonna win? argu
ments had started and numerous
members of the Ventilated shoe
set proclaimed their willingness to
give bookmakers a good order. I
. This is why the Robinson-Basilio
match is the best light we ve had
in recent memory.
There never was or will be
boxing show worth its showcards
unless there is lively wagering on I
the outcome. -And they are going
to hot on 'this one. Big-name
gam biers around the country, the
smart monev: in New' York., the
onion -farmers around Syracuse I
they're all getting ready to send I
;The top. ticket is priced 'at $40
and the International Boxing Club
sees a 750,ouo gate. Theater, tele television
vision television and the picture bring in a
barrel of biscuits.' r ,
With all this, and the feel of a
big fight and the crowds from a a-round
round a-round the country in town to see
the production, it still is : to be
doubted if anybody can satisfac satisfactorily
torily satisfactorily explain why Basilio is tak taking
ing taking the short nd of the monty.
i Sure.- Carmen is colloctinff bv
far the richest purse of his ex exciting
citing exciting life, r but. the point is that
Robinson needed Basilio more
than Basilio required Robinson.
The onion picker is richly entitled
to an even split of the swag.
Basilio, an established and spec spectacular
tacular spectacular welter champion, is taking
20 per cent of the gate and a
$110,000 guarantee for theater TV.
Robinson gets 45 per cent and a
video payoff of $225,000. Judging by
the terms, you'd suspect that the
Harlem, Hotshot : was the only one
in the. world left for Basilio to
fight, 4 . .
Basilio and his managers, John
DeJohn and Joe Netro, took a
frightful business beating in the
making of this match.
, Robinson gets the bulk of the
money. He, is going to have a 10
or 12-pound, pull in the weights
and comparative bulges 'in height
and reachi' Obviously v he would
preter hoxing Basiliji to any of the
bigger and tougher middle-weights
eagerly awaiting a, crack at him
and who wouldn't spell important
money. ; ' -. v
Being knocked out or belted a a-round
round a-round by Robinson would' tarnish
Basihp's 147-pound crown : no little
and i do him;; no good' physically;
He could do well boxing welters.
He was offered $100,000 for boxing
Vince Martinez in Jersey Cityl' for
example. Yet lor some reason he
waUcs Into the dangerous Robin
son. for the short end of the moh
ey.;f- :-"" r :'. ;
Certainly. he has "imnllcit fulfil
in his strong body. Sure, he has
a wg cnance; to win. But why the
iast county . :
It's none of our business, "but it
rankles a lot 'of people to see op opponent
ponent opponent and promoter just give up
and let Robinson walk off with
everything he want while-threat
ening to sue for more. t
This is especially true' In' the
case of Carmen Basilio. who offer
ed Sugar Ray -Robinson the only
oik money ma ten in signc." -i-f
i.j ... -. . -. ..
Hold, That Line
HANOVER, N.H.-tNEAi -Twe
Dartmouth football liMmin "tttt
wmstlin henrs during the wnt.
er ef )9M-S7. ; tu r-;.
Guard Al Krvtsch bggd Hie
fraternity intramural heavyweight
cnampionsnip. Center Duncan
Lanum copped the dormitory title
in tho cam division. Krnttch then
beat Lanum for tho all coHegft
crewn.- -c .- - i-'-s-:-,
Knowin all th holds,' the siz sizable
able sizable middlemen should b abe to
help hoM th line fr tho B I g
Groon. They are coupl of nice
guv to have on your aid in a
Pro basketbaU teams
oDened training today. Whits
been keeping thera? We've alrea
dy had a couple of football games
FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL CISIST
always cn CANADA DRY
, "Iligh-Bill vIIhcul Canada Dry
; ijFc:!-D:!i" i-"
She xfrrt roe Royal Flan and
(x uji it s so eacy to prepare.
She jurt tnixea paekag
with milk, bnnirs it to a Botl,
notdi it, cools it and rnrnm
nmn, 1 can t vait
lor dmner tonight.
A-,' '5.-2 8
I -frTS Ish' A puSlLI TBPPiirreNB.K
1 1 j -wr i ii mm "j t it 1 1 i ir-r t f i
I ..v.v.-.y.v.v.y.y.-.v.-.v -w jw r- ki I, U I II I T KH ISSLW .. i hi- WkwuF Vvav.:.wv:,:i
ii -Ov rav j i h Hir fi 1 --i't: w iv i
r v x j- i i flAi' i i -l Try v i
II JA7-yv I Ban"!l I If 1 1
r mil' i
' k' 4 V? r f a ,Z20 LB. CHARLEY 1 1
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) Anoth
er college lootbaa season starts,
Sept. 21, at such a cyclonic Dace
that .you quickly lorget there ever
I was a baseball season.
Oklahoma kicks off. for iexam-
Iple, by laying its fantastic and
record unbeaten string of 40 on the
line against an outstanding puts-
I burgh varsity be.ore a sell out
crowd of 60,000 at Pitt Stadium.
.. if the red shifted Sooners suc
cessfully negotiate vthis early high
I hurdle, they'll probably e x t e n a
their streak to 50 and remain un-
beaten in the Big Eight foe anoth
ler 10 vears.
An interesting note la that Pitt
was tne last team Oklahoma fail
led to beat in the -1953 opener
I when the outfits-butted, heads to
la 7-7 tie.
Bud Wilkinson lnvadea the Steel
I City with a realigned line and
backfield,- but he still has a Car-
I load of remarkable athletes head-
led by the stickout halfback. Clen-
oon inomas. t ana i- uie ruggea
isuard. Bill Krisher.
Tiu s line averages zw pounos
I rom tackle to tackle and there n
I more speed In a backfield which
includes Bill Kallidcn, Jim Theo Theo-Idore
Idore Theo-Idore and Dick Bowen.
l m sticking to the old rule and
I staying with a winner until he is
beaten, so: Oklahoma gets the call,
las usual, in what ugures to be a
breath taking battle, of spht-T
ATLANTA GETS A DOUBLE
H E AD E R after the long layoff.
Kentucky deploying against Geor
gia Teen in me aiternooo anu
Texas opposing Georgia at night.
The picks "are Kentucky and Tex-1
as, where JDarreU Koyal returned
131 lettermen. Georgia Tech and
(Kentucky were hard hit by grad
uation, but the Wildcats retain ua
Michaels, the All-America tackle,
and enough v other 'accomplished
linemen to go round, im.
Missouri goes to vanderbiit, and
tne nanaicapper has to stnng--long
with the Southeastern Con
ference etry. North CaroliP
anuvuke, respectively, a year a-
go, ana this trip wilt pay for taking
such liberty. Ben Martin has
broucht Virginia nlnne hul Wit
Virginia" will continue to thunder
through the mountains. Quite a
machine has been built at Virgi
nia Tech while Tulane lost a lot
of fine boys,, so you've got tp go
wun tne .uouDiers. .,.;
'Nayy should beat Boston 'Col
lege Dy two toucnaowns oy way
or dedicating, the new stadium on
the Chestnut Hill campus. 5 ,,
' Washinstnn StatM in rinruut to. ha
a Jbit oo hard hitting for ,Nebas-
. MARYLAN6 COULDN'T. Ids-
5IBL.Y has t.2en as bas as'3t
looked last lai.y but Texas A. and
M. has John Lindon Crow andoo
many other guys- for the Terrapins
to bring' their distressing chaos
to an end in Dallas. Kansas'," whefd
a lot of hard work has .been done,
couia upset lexas uhrisuan. jtice,
on the way' back, is liked over
Louisiana State. Villanoval while
Hunt) au4c, is touiy a -gooq. eariy
test for Baylor. Arkansas,- dark dark-horse
horse dark-horse of the Southwest Conference
appears considerably too much for
Oregon State is the defending
Pacific Coast Conference' cham
pion, but Southern California has
us usual auotment of Dig kids and
is the choice. California will point
a (Joe) Kapp pistol at Southern
Methodist and this clever quarter quarterback
back quarterback could be the difference. Col Colorado
orado Colorado came out of the Oranga
Bowl pretty much In one piece,;
but Washington is better.' .
Rbady on the firing line. t
Editor: CONRAOO SARCtANI
Be Your Own Salesman During S&pi&wb&h
We will Allow you More than Ever Before....
And, More fhan we Will Ever Be Able to Allow you Again:...
For your Use d Co r on d..m
1957 FORD PRICE LIST, (C.Z.)
(Effactiva' Since May 22; 1957)
' If , VI FAIRLANI i
(144 HP) I (190 HP)
: r. ...
ma ri,,k c..-
.$2120 $2220 58A -Town Sdn'
'63Bi Club Victoria
(144 HP) (212 HP)
Rancn. Wagon ?V,'. . .. 2720'
Del Rio Ranch Wagon 2840
Country Sedan 6 Pass. 280
Country Sedan Pass. 2990
Country Squire ...... 3115
' 2720 ,.
Town Victoria ..
FAIRLANI f 500" ? t' r ? v"
Club Sedan 2680 2770
.Town Sedan . 2725 ' 2825
Club Victoria v :' '
r PillHss) i-Zyi. . . 273? 2830
? Town Victoria '
(Pillarlessl ... 2795 2895
Stinliner Convertible . ,2895 2990
Rectractable Hard Top . 3400
StyleroneMTwo-Tone Paint) ;;t..n;i
Power Steering ; ....... ........
sfAVSW Tires 750 ,x 14,4-Ply (Except Station .Wagon)
" "Safety A Padded Insf. Panel Gr Sun Visor
v" ... 4-. f
,v.... 35.00 f
Fill Out the Coupon Below
Toke Adrohtage of Our Oycr-Allowanccj
Bt Your Own Salesman
Save In September at COLPAN MOTORS
We Know that Prices are due to
' Rise in 1958 i as Much or More-
than $300.00... .? N
. BocawM the ladiuriy apaat orar ONI BILLION M New De-' ''
, sitae te aMaafactura aaarMiesarelr 4,000,000 Autemekilet;
. f iturt this mn. . Tbaa add labor aad ether exaectee' in. i
F R I E N D L Y
IieiEMBER, your USED CAR'-will
NEVER WORTH MORE THAN :
it is DURING SEPTEMBER
as a TRADE-IN on a NEW 1957 FORD
COLPAN MOTORS INC.: z W
THIS IS MY; PROPOSITION: - 5 :
Description of New car I Like:
i m I
I own' A
By Appraisal of my Trade-in la
'. ....... Year Model
.... ... ., . r.
. I T I
v:- f- I ;., -. -. T
r ''. : -,- r; I ' ; Tr;:
- irjl ,'" 1 NAME '
-- tv.'.Beir v I ""mtv .. 1
. : R,CE .I. - t ..--1
t -rf.-. ; I ao5ress: ..V. ;. : :J: r
"; .- I ".i -1
' at' J I A
' TOTAU I t r - f
f- 1 rar- -r 1--a'l-'ev
-' lS -, v I punisir '"J - " -wv
1 V Wl jajtfiee'et w I
- v - I . i ; V .'
1 J W V" ) t
1 1' )
TOE PANAMA AMERICAN .'' AN INDEPENDENT DAILY JtEWSPAPER
.TIICRSDAT, SEPTEMBER 19, 1959
THIS SPACE IS rOR 'SALE '
THIS SPACE IS FOR, SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
. FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
PHILLIPS Oeeansld Cottages
Santa Clara. Boa 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phona Panama
3-177, Cristobal 3-1673.
FOSTERS COTTAGES and large
beach houte, on mile past Ca Ca-'
' Ca-' alno. Phone Balboa 1866.
';,- For rrration at Shrapnol't
v' Santa Clara Beaeh, also recording
dalt of property. Tol. Thompwn
Baldwin's furnithed apartmenti
' at Santa Clara Beaeh. Telephone
Trim, Balboa 1622.
FOR RENT: Spice for office.
- Compaiiia da Seguro building in
Campo Alegr. Air conditioned,
levator, cleanerman, big space
for parking 26 M2. Tel 3-0136.
FOR RENT: Attractive, modern
two-bedroom chalet, never oc occupied.
cupied. occupied. Hot water installation.
Call 2-2648 office hours'.
FOR RENT: 3 -room house With
running pip water and S00 me meters
ters meters land at Chilibr $10.00
monthly suitable for retired C. Z.
employe. 112 Via Belisario Po Poms.
ms. Poms. Phona 3-2474.
FOR RENT: Furnished bed bedroom.
room. bedroom. Phen 3-1835.
'American Legion Calls For
Status Of Forces Change
'ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (UP)
The, American Legion yesterday
called for modification of h e
status of armed forces agreement
under which American servicemen
overseas can be tried by foreign
governments for crimes.
t After a floor fight on the word wording
ing wording of a resolution at the Legion's
39th national convention here, the
3.113 delegates resolved "that no
member of the personnel of the
armed forces be subjected to trial
' by any foreign government for
any act committed on a military
post or reservation under the
jurisdiction of the United States
or committee while in line of du-
i "If the American commander
' in the, field shall determine the
, man was acting in line of duty at
the time Of commission of the act,
bis determination shall be final
and not be subject to review," the
resolution said. The delegates
asked President Eisenhower to
immediately notify the North At
. lantic Council requesting revision
" of the status of forces agreement
: The delegates objected from the
' floor to the original wording of
the resolution submitted jointly by
. the Foreign Affairs and American
Securities Commission. The reso-
. lution was amended to provide
' for an aprteal from the military
; commanders by the accused him-
j The resolution stem from the
; Irial of Army Sp3 William Girard
.' in Japan for the fatal wounding
v of a Japanese woman. Girard's
.theater commander had certified
, the soldier was on duty at the
' time, hut the Japanese govern govern-:
: govern-: roent appealed the certification
; and Girard was handed over to
' the Japanese jurisdiction.
. The resolution was the most
' debated proposal during the meet meet-;
; meet-; ing.
: ; Two of the nation's top generals
took opposite stands on the agree agreements
ments agreements in speeches to the conven conven-i
i conven-i tion. Tuesday.
Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther, for-
;mer supreme commander of
; NATO forces and now president
J t of the American Bed Cross, favor-
lA th affrpmts.
' Ruf fian Mxrfr W nark, fnr
,-mer commander of the United
' i Nations forces in Korea and now
president of The Citadel, strongly
' opposed them.
. Gruenther told the 3,113 dele
gates that our willingness to per-
Famous GLIDDEN Paints
GLIDDEN PANAMA, S. A.
ATTENTION, a I.I Juit built
modern furqished apartmenti, I,
2 badrooma, hot. cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: A three bedroom
apartment, with two bathi, living-dining
room, kitchen, maid's
room with own bath, washtubs,
garage and hot water facilities.
For further details call Panama
3-1292 Cia Dulcidio Gonxilex"
N., S. A., or apply to the apart apartment
ment apartment No. 1 in Are. Eusebio A.
Morales No, 4, El Cangrejo.
FOR RENT:-! 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, independent yard. Joie de
Fabrega Avenue No. 12 (Pasa (Pasadena).
dena). (Pasadena). FOR RENT: 3 newly painted,
. creened and well situated apart apartments
ments apartments in Campo' Alegre right
across from the Panama Hotel.
aVia Espana and Gerardo Ortega
St. No. 3, 'Moderate rates. For
information: From 4 to 6 p.m. at
Via Espana No. 1 Phone 3-1239.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom and
livingroom. Air conditioned com- -pletely
furnished, efficient apart apartment
ment apartment in fine residential area, for
3 months, $95.00 a month. Call
3-7010 or 3-0947.
FOR RENT. Fine Bella Vista
51st. St.,. residential area. Best
tenants only. 1 room $40.00. 2
bedrooms $75.00, new, modern,,
2 bedrooms $8,5.00 (one apt.
per floor) studio, furnished $55.
Call Julio Quijano, Tel 2-2718.
FOR RENT: At El Cangrejo.
Modern apartment, 2 bedrooms,
hot water installation, garage.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
apartment, porch, parlor-din ing-
room, bedroom,, bedroom,' kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, tiled. Screened ,$55.00.
Apply 112 Via Belisario Porras,
near Roosevelt Theatre.
mit the civil trial in foreign coun countries
tries countries of servicemen charged with
off-duty offenses fa 'aiV integral
part of our alliance concept."
Clark, however, said' he believ
ed they were wrong when the
State Department first worked
them out without consulting the
military commanders involved.
Clark proposed throwing open
all U.S. military, establishments
to American boys as an aid in
curbing juvenile delinquency. The
general said he tried a similar
plan this' summer at The Citadel
and "it worked out fine."
Clark said voluntary attendance
by boys at military camps would
cost the government only about
two. dollars a day per boy.
"And we' have the sergeants to
instill in them a love of America
and ati understanding of our. Cori-
stltution, he said.
NORMAN, Okla. (NEA)- OWa
homa's game, with Texas in Dal Dallas,
las, Dallas, Oct. 12, and the home engage engagement
ment engagement against Notre Dame, Nov.
16, were sold out in mid-May. On
ly 3,000 end zone seat of the ca capacity
pacity capacity 61.724 for the Colorado con contest
test contest at Norman, Oct. 26, are un unsold.
sold. unsold. f
Oklahoma's football followers
come from Guymon on the Pan Panhandle,
handle, Panhandle, 300 miles to the west.
They fly and drive on flat country
roads from Kansas on the north,
Colorado on the northwest, Ar
kansas on the east and Texas on
More than 27,000 Oklahomans
buv tickets for the Texas same
in Dallas each season. Some 3300
bought tickets for the game at
Pittsburgh, Sept. 21. About 8,000
went to Notre Dame last fall. 4.000,
to Colorado. More than 14,000 saw
Oklahoma smack Maryland in the
Miami Orange Bowl, Jan. 1, 1956.
More than 6.000 attended the o-
pener at California, Sopt. 18, 1954
. ., . im
INTERNAL. Ok PUBIJCACIONKS-No S Lott.rj Pl.u CA8A ZALDO-Central
BABOO No J6 "B" Slet MORKISON-lth rf jul, .v. A J 81. ) LEWIS
r AKNAC1A LUX 1M Central jtveno ) nuusKHM,u ealhanub 1. vo.
uu i.l'd iiu a, i. a r.SMtnt iff n.TiwDftp.nn. !( I
the Bella Vlste Theatre. COLON: Central Avenue U.165 Tel. 422
FOR SALE: 1957 Fairlan 500;
radio, safety-pack wsw 4-door,
town Victoria, low mileage. Good
price. 249-A, Gatuni Tel. 5-362.
FOR SALE: '1956 Chrysler
Windsor, hardtop, 2-tono, power
brakes, -power steering, low mile mileage.
age. mileage. Call 2-3323.
FOR SALE: 1957 Cadillac 62
grey coupe. Phono office Navy
Pacific 2538. Homo 2390.
YOUR FEET HURT?
trained Chiropodist will relieve,
any foot trouble, corns, callous.
sea, Ingrown to nails, toot mas massage,
sage, massage, etc.
i. Areaemena Ave. 33-48
155 Central Ave.
TRANSPORTER BAXTER, S. A.
1 Packers ; Shipper Movr
I Phono 2-2451 212562
I Learn Riding at 5
. PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
1 Riding b Jumping Class daily
3 to 5 m.m. phono 2-2451
Gibraltar fife ins. Co.
for rates -and Information
TeL Panama t-0552
.Fall classes begin Oct. 1st
Include Ballet, Tap, Toe.
Women's classes and tum tumbling;
bling; tumbling; for -LlttJe Guys."
i For all information.
(Across Banco Nacional)
PANAMA v COLON
: By BEANS JREARDON :
' Written for NEA Service
QUESTION: With onn out and
runners' on second and third base,
tha hatter flips to ft field. The
runner on third base tags up, but
the. man from second starts run--in
Th runner from third base
scores after the catch, but an ap-
. a a n-i
peal is maae ai secotra. me ruu ruu-ner
ner ruu-ner from second is called out for
an- inning ending double play.
Does the .run count If so, why 7
lnr Th nin counts because
it was scored before the third out
Q. With two out and two strikes
on the batter, a man on third at attempts
tempts attempts to steal and is hit by the
-tR-l hall in the strike zone.
What .happens?., What' the ruling
if there l less man iwo ouir
A With hm ant. the batttr Is
evt and the side retired. With hns
than two out, the run scorvs, rne
batter is out and the ball cVsd.
a with runner oa' first, the
trltcher doesn't wind tip. He comes
tnt hi ut hnsitirrA. but then
takes hts' hand pff the ball for
a nmtsvvws Ta si
end tbrbws. Is this legal? Al
A. No, it is bark.
FOR SALE-SPINET PIANO PIANO-practically
practically PIANO-practically nw, larg plat glass
mirror, many others bargains.
5066-A. iablo Hts. Ph. Balboa
3320. After 5:30 on weekdays.
Anytime" Sat. or Son.
. 1 T- IN ..I I
TOR SALE H Accordion in good
condition. For information call
FOR SALE: Complete stock of
garage equipment. Call. Panama.
2-2583 during working hour..
FOR SALE: Winter clothes,
ladies, sixe ,14-16. Household
goods. Balboa 1309, after 6.
FOR SALE 1954 Mercury, ra-
olo, WSW,,, Marcamatic, 25-60
, cycle ISO Watts converter. 2-V
hoc 25 Cyd motors. Heathkit
' signal generator, new. Balboa 2
3676. House 1521-B.
FOR SALE v Pntron HF 400,
Hi-Fi Tap Recorder (3 speak-
ers); Heathkit A-98 20 Warts
Hi Fi Amplifier; Call Ft. Kobb
FOR SALEPUnts 0932. Ama Amador
dor Amador Rt.
Boats & Motors.
FOR SALE: 25 H.P. Gray Ma.
rin inboard engine, lugger sea sea-,
, sea-, scout $91, with propellor shaft,
packing gland, outside bearing
strut. Good condition. Phona 3-2389.
Fall of 57 Could Prove
Best Grid Season of All
EDITOR'S NOTE: Harry. Wi Wi-mr,
mr, Wi-mr, well-known TV and radio
sports broadcaster, sisss up the
1957 outlook for college football
in the following dispatch written
for th UniMd Prss H will
write twe dispatches weakly for
the United Press en predicting,
what lies ahead each football
Saturday and the othor analys analysing
ing analysing the results.
By HARRY WISMER
Writhm For The Unitod Press
NEW YORK UP) By all ad advance
vance advance indications, the fall of 1957
should provide America's football
fans with a season that could go
down in history as the best of them
Information gathered from coast
to coast indicate new highs in
both competition and attendance.
Well-informed experts report that
the teams taking the field will
show improvement over the 1956
squads, u mat is possmie.
Th .ttarV tn Intpreollpeiate foot-
hall unit h mow diversified .than
ever. In the past offenses pat-
tornaH nff tho T nr the ginBle. OT
double wing were sufficient. That
"ain't so" any more, nowaaays,
"niiffv" Dauchertv of Michigan
State explains, "The straight T or
spilt T IS no longer auequaie.
Nothing can be done from habit
-aw Fusrv rnarh has to -have a
decided varied attack plus a de
fense to UKe care oi mai mum
pie offense of the other fellow."
More Fa Pleasure
an r thi -fnaVp fnr more ac
tinn fnr tha fan in the Stands.
There is a wide difference ot
nnt as to Which
taimi ar ffnine to lead the oar-
ade. But few aisagree on me vov
eleven. "Bud" Wilkinson' Sooners
are tabbed to continue their un
In the East, Navy will replace
Pitt as the No. 1 team. The Pan Pan-thers
thers Pan-thers have a problem at ends and
quarterback, while the Middies,
with the best crop of second year
men they've Aad in years, mtuM
win at least eight, and probably
nine of their ten games. Princeton
will come back as the top team
int he Ivy League.
Tennessee Looks Great
In the South and' Southeast, it's
hard in find team anv better
than Tennessee, but its going to
H avritine tn 'that conference.
Kentucky and Georgia Tech are
both rated high, and. u oowaeo
Wyett's Volunteers falter they
M h tianriMt a' aptbsck, Duke
will win the Atlantic Coast Con
ference; North Carohna will be
improved, and so wiD Maryland.
The Mountaineers of West Virginia-have
aa ede m th- Sfbern
Conference and Andy Gustafson's
Miami Hurricane, with 17 boys
tram Pennsylvania.' are the -nick
t u u;jji. tK7 fjAfv nm
III uic mjuuic i'.uv
looks mB-h bett-e, r'ed op. the
insn couia provr me upscia m
Week in and week out, the
tooehest and bet foobaD HcoUr-'e
circles In provided by the Big
Tmm I!nwt ar UBarnA. and the
mighty fall with retTu'arttv. An-
HnM r -m-r ; noes.
Vic.;.o Sate, n-rW Dauffhenr
has the p1yes. nlsvs. ond the
tnfv tn win aiuf Mail (M toward
anoth Rose Bowl victory. But.
t lltlUi LRIRIA FK
Ave,. U UURDES tHA5MVA,lf!i3?3 I Ninfrfi tolAvl
mKM .Ttwll Nj. iJSiSm1
iinu VABUUACUA "SAS VI CeeiM
FOR SALE: Two antique hand
carved chairs, $25.00 each. 21"'
R.C.A. T.V. consol. $160.00
with aerial. Combination 25 cy cycle
cle cycle console record player, $60.00
Phon Balboa 2-2887.
FOR SALE.Wardroba. Doubl
bed. Singer tawing machine. Din Din-ing
ing Din-ing room set, 9 pieces. Electric
fan. Bureau. Small table. Desk.
Pueblo Nuev No. 4120. ;
Dens Wait school of danc danc-.
. danc-. ing knights of Columbus Hall
(upstairs). Balboa 2-2363.
Registration for ta-ag Ball Ballroom
room Ballroom dancing; Cotillon classes to
include the social amenities, I
pen from 6:30 p.m. Monday 16
September to 7:00 ThdVsday, 19
September at Llona Sears' Studio,
El Cangreio, Tel. Pan. 3-0327.
Llona Sears' Dane Studio, El
Cangrejo, Pan. 3-0327, for
classes in postnra : and '( dano
xeroses J for tn-agr- and
1957 COTILLION CLASS
GRADUATES NOTICE! The Ju Junior
nior Junior Assambly for Advanced
Dancing is ready for registration.
Pleas call Llona Mars, Tol. Pan. -3-0327
after Monday, 16 Seafe
Bobby Cox will lead a very power
ful Minnesota eleven that could
win the title. 1
Sooner Te Orange Bowl
In the Riff Klffht Its all OklahoJ
ma, and the hooners will go to tne
In the Southwest, "Bear" Bry
ant and his Texas' Aggies are the
choice of everyone to win the title
and the Cotton Bowl. Baylor Will
have a well balanced team, and if
the juniors come through, so will
Rice. Arkansas and TCU could sur
prise. Houston will be the best of
the Texas outfits playing in other
conferences. Arizona State has the
edge in the Border Conference.
And, in the Rocky Mountain Lea
gue Utah and Wyoming appear
the best.- r .-'-v. (,
Oregon State has a decided edge
in the Pacific Coast Conference.
one still rocked tw various penal
ties for infractions. But Oregon
state can't play in the Rose Howl,
and the representative will be eith
er California or StanfordrSoutbern
Cal will have a lot of talent and
so will Washington. College of the
Pacific will field a fast and elu
sive team. ; v
In ranking the teams nationally,
we think 'Michigan State will be
right behind Oklahoma; Texas Ag
gies next.' Then in order: Minne
sota, Tennessee, Duke, Baylor
Iowa, Kentucky, Navy, Georgia
Tech and PitUburgv
CFN Sports Slate
For Sept. 20-29
CFN has announced the fol following
lowing following snorts broadcast sched
ule for the period September 20
thrnnoh Rnt.emtMr i 20 Ariv
changes In the broadcast sched
ule will be announced over ran
oraina each night at 6:45.
Tomorrow TYlilnV. 'fieri
Milwaukee vs Chicago at
Sept. 22: Boston vs New York
Yankees at 1 p.m. -Sept.
23: no game.'-'
Rrnt 94- Tin nmt
'Sept 25: St Louis vs Milwau
kee at 1:30 p.m.' v
Sept 28: Detroit vs Chicago at
l:snn m. - ,'.
Sept 27: New York Yankees
vs Boston at 1 p.m.
Rent 9- nn nine.
Sept 29: Pittsburgh vs'New
York Giants at 1 pjn.
- : -.-
Sept 20: TJ.S. Air Force' Acad-4
mv IIHT A ot 10 n.m. (This
game is scheduled f the Antho
ny vs Moore iignt Desjuuung hi.
n r m ml t 1
.ua p.nu. iiiusnes in unwi.
8Pt, 21: Oklahoma University
vs University of Pittsburgh at
Sept 27: UCLA vs Illinois at
Sent 2S: University of Ne
braska va Army at 1 p-n, fol
lowed by TCU vs Ohio.
Tomorrow, Sept 20: Anthqny
vs Moore beginning at :05 p m.
Sept 23: Robinson vs Basilw
.middleweight champion fight
'will be broadcast at pA
KC1 ADO 7 SIM HO.' SO V itomwm
111 WUVKIIAHajl ATUUS eswe
; 3-minut ; car wash $1, stoan
9 cluning at motor $5, waxing of
cars $5, Auto-lafto, Tram-lsth-aniaa
Highway near Soars. r
For the best in T.V. and electro electronic
nic electronic repairs, telephone: Panama
3-7607 U. S. TeUvision,
FOR SALE Chalet in Call 48
Esta J4. 10. Phon 3-0319,
during office hours,
: FOR SALE Hous with 2866
meters of land, good invstmnt
Via Cordoba. Pueblo Nunvo No.
4120. , T
'FOR SALE 1000 sejuar meters
level! lot on Lefevr Avenue,
Parqu Lfvr. Bus y passe.
Going ehcapr as :w are leaving
1 the country. Mak en offer at
2624-B Cecoli or phono Pedro
Hotel El Panama
Carte Vie j a
iPridftv. the 13th. didn't seem
to bother Seymour Agency vas
they subjected can vieja w
the first whitewashing 'of the
1957-58 season. "Lefty Mike
Nunes "blasted" the pins for
games of 235-242-173 for, a 650
total: hign total ior we nipi.
All of his teammites on Seymour
Agency neipea. i
. For fiarta Vieja; cnucK Ajme-
da waa tho blg nolae scoring
601. 't!? JU'SViV'-..'
Hotel El Panama took Austin
to the garage for a 3-1 win. Billy
rnttt,v onH vi. Allen led Hotel
El, Panama while Les Pahl and
sub Gerry Sturges were tne mgn
drivers for Austin.
Defending: champions Age-
wood, was "swamped" by Evin
rude and lost 3 to 1. bod TOiana
plolted the "Motorboaters", wir-n
Knn anrf Burl na.lrer : was hieh
man for the "Agewooders." ,
r.The Classic ceague is r going
.V fnnr.malt tMltll tniS
W1UI OAA -----
year and looks forward to a ban
ner year,? -Any one or tne six
teams la capable of walking; off
.4tv tVi fam'nrbii onrl with the
niwi wuv "'ff Jt- v " '
addition of nine new players, an
improvement m uie overau acor-
I or la lonVert fori i -J ,.,
1 Th- leomu' nmnlll like to take
' w o "V
- .1 1 . 1
this opportunity v weicoaic t,uo
two new sponsors, jsvmruue jjtuui
Cardoze-Lindo and the ever
popular Carta vVieJa.
. Tho officers for the 1957 sea
son are: president, William ,T.
Cofrey; vice-presiaens, tiuDeri,
t.. Rover: secretary treasurer.
Robert J. Balcer. "l v 3
'Tha 1QK7-S1I aeason rolled into
high gear Tuesday night as four
new- teams were enterea to re-
Elace four that were not bowl bowl-iff
iff bowl-iff this yfear.
Grant's-standfast, one of the
new teams lumped into the lead
by taking four points from the
all-powerful Aces. This stand standfast
fast standfast team, captained by Hank
DeVoll may be the team to beat
Hfnr true 1 nver.-
.The Elks, not to be outdone
by anyone, auo wok rour irom
iinwtt.rt.ing Ppnsinnla. The
allava ar Tipm for the Pens! bOVS
but give them a chance and they
. . . I J AW. A
mignt get rougn. tscsiucs
thev get a giant handicap.
rha nirlnr annther hih
handicap-team, put that handi handicap
cap handicap to advantage and took
threev points but the way their
captain bowled he should be reminded-that
he can be replaced.
-.The Police Assn. held- their
own and (hen some as they took
three! noint from Joe Wrieht's
Elks - -'-Police
Shiners . ':
Wright Bros, j
-r !' i
, l: J
' ; 178
DRAWER -AT DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. CJL
WANTED TO BUY: Second
i- hand plane for a child, in good
condition. Phona 115 Colon.
Asian Flu Fells :
SOME, Sept. 19 (UP) Asian
flu bas hit 20,000 members of Ita Italy's
ly's Italy's armed forces, the Defense Min
nistry said today.
All the cases were said to ; be
mild and only 2 per cent needed
hospital treatment, t $ t
Approximateley 16,000 of 'the
patients have returned to duty.
Spinney, 175 );
107 128 118
105 122 133
116. 123 338
167 : 147 -405
114 155. 418
V 51 747 776 2174
679 712 2080
796 786 828 2401
744 823 779 2348
Dougan' .-Dougan' 724
713 740 751 2206
POLICE ASSN. A
186 162 161 509
170 152 115 ,437
-178 148 140 466
161 179 170 510
.149 143 144 436
844 784 T30 2358
Teams - .--.-.;
Lucky Strike ... '-. -.'
El Rancho ?
Fuerxa y Lux
H. I. Homa and Co.
Lucky Strike went into first
with a foor-point win over the cel cellar
lar cellar team Ne-Hi. The Lock Strikes
piled op 2761, the hit best of the
league for the night The pacemak pacemaker
er pacemaker was Tato Samaniego with a
595. Pan-Americaa Travelers who
got off to a good start lasf week
suffered a severe setback at the
hand of Seymour Agency 4 to o.
197 164 538
, 156 138 ,489
156 144 466
897 837 790 2324
11 11 H 33
Ho8 "848 801 2537
153 ; 144 149 446
,145 139 151 435
92 .130 109 331
171 152 508
216 155 546
WANTED Stenographer jnpe- (
rincd competent. Shorthand V
i English Spanish. Good speller."
Columbia Pictures, Eusebie Me
WANTED. Maid Wanted, gen general
eral general houskpr and cook. TeL
To Observe A
Proclamation Day of the Ba Ba-ha'i
ha'i Ba-ha'i World Faith will be celebrat
ed by the Baha'is of the Canal
Zone on Sunday with a .public
meeting at the Community Build Building
ing Building in Curundu at 8 p.m.
The history of the faith and how
it was brought to the W e t e r n'
Hemisphere, the principles and the
purpose of this universal religion
will be presented by two speak speakers.
ers. speakers. Refreshments and social hour
will follow the program. The pub public
lic public is invited
Bill Coffey had big 642 series
and Art Graham helped, him with
a 602. PAA's Mike Nunez was on
top tor his team with a 614.
H, I. floma after dropping six
points in a row broke into the win
column and split, for the nigh t
with Europea; Furniture. -Ted
Schmidt had a 620 to lead d o t h
teams. El Rancho, for the second
week, in a row tame out in front
with there points 'and are in sec second
ond second place; Ed Kunkel was the
leader in this match with 614.
All in all, the, bowlers redeem redeemed
ed redeemed themselves after last week's
weak performances. Out of forty
bowlers there were, Only ten that
went below the 500vmarkj twenty
five over that mark and five in
the 604 bracket. I,-
600 Society Graham 602. Cof-
fey 642, Nunes 614. Schmidt 620, I
Honor Boll (225 or better) Al Al-meda
meda Al-meda 234, Knottek 228 Nunez 237,
134 145 155 434
170 188 161
148 155 166
186 178 159
148 160 234
786 806 975 2467
Voss " -Morrow-
Soyster n ,.'
168 215 212
158 202 167
166 228 194
161 168 162
875 978 908 2761
P. A- A.
140 159 176
Total 5 y
183 161 221
183 180 147
237 96 181
47 177 173
890 870 898 2661
192 155 183 530
144 197 161 502
144 160 16T"471
222 82 198 602
203 215 224 642
90S 909 933 2741
"''.". ; H. U HOMA :
Jamison 178 192 194 564
Klumpp 119 136 184 439.
Pahl v 197 177 173 547
Thomas ; ; 145 152 193 490
fialcer, ) ..';-.?, ; 202 190 158 550
Total j i' ,8U 847, 902 2S90
175 161 201
. 134 170 123
228 200 194
Wheeler ; J
206 202 181
907 846 892 2645
fuerza y luz
i 192 189
- 187 165
. 892 819
Caner mtT Dariea St.
rnURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1957
,TnC PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TERRX AND X3X FIXATOR
BI GEORGE WUNDEB
TUB STORE OF MARTHA WAKNE
Getting Him Out
By WILSON. SCRUGGS
DIM HAS HIS FAULTS, HEAVEM
BUT HE HAS tlBOOOD 0W5, SAME AS
HORE FttEEOM BAIL,LEE I
AH, WRE A TIWRN ONE... IU APWIT I
NOW, FYFFE PRIWMONP PEVOTES HI LIFE TO
KWOWS, MR. BARNK-.IDUM(
DRINKIM6....' IXSft KNOW ;
THE REST CP US HAVE OUR BAD OMES
HAP HOPES, UNTIL SHE TOLP ME HOW SHE
MAKIN6 A SOOP WOMAN HAPfT-EVEN THOUGH
AMD MAV6C THIS TIME HES LEAKMED
WHAT MAKES HIM DO IT, EITHER.'
N FELT ABOUT )
HIS FEW SAP yEAKS REMAINING BECOME A HOL-.
LOW W0CKEKV6EEAT SECONP ACT CURTAIN
SPEECH, EH, LEE?
, In Round-Abont Way
V v V i iA TATTOO IN LOVE WlTrt
f- v ?MET I'P PELIEVB IT )
t6v x IF 1 HAPN'T SEEN HER
V K,rm-, WITH JU,
4 M ft
I. V7 w
FRECKLES AND BIS FRIENDS
Bl HERILL BLOSSER
1 CtpTN ( sue looks Nice,
pi 01 V PUT I PONY )
EVER. WORK UP
PICK UP A GIRL t ..
C i p;p T,-.y. ;
Into the Hills'
By T. T. HAMLIN
"XA ""C NOW ALL WE HAVE ) ALL- RIGHT, I'LL, A
"0 V V WELL, TO DO TO GET J GO SEE WHAT I
v I WEVE GOT J RICH 19 TSO ft CAN RUSTLE J
N US A TO WORKJ A UP FOR A
weutbs happy v I 1 jMWJiSflOCSS fclw
TD CUT XXI INTl PONT l kSMS ..JTY LEAST
AS A FULL KNOW HOW 4 TSSpSi i f ITS NOT AS
PARTNER.. IF f LONS I'M GONG pni i rw l HOT UP IN
. "lOUCARg. X BE AROJNCt, J tupvSStmN WESE WILLS
TQ SIW. BUT I'LL. TRY TO' waRTtT AS IT WAS
paMVFvRTJ A: a back ON.'
. TV VI- XJ; ytHE PLAIN.
, BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
CMOX "XW6. VVTTLE. KKi
Bjt EDGAR MARTINI
7 yVMEN I V-x HI SAW K
f WHEN I SOT MOMM II GUESS THAT WAS THE M
7SIfDeX?Kp,rV TURNING POINT J2
T7t SPIN, SPN j QF YOUR CAgEERJT
(OAtfgiVfcySg True Life Adventures
In the Darkness v
By LESLIE TURNER,
(V TH6 me THEV turn
BA AMf ncK ur II
HARP TO PINl
V m SLAP
'"" V TOQUIPBU
n ATER. WHILE TUB 3NflTWtTIU..-
SEARCH FRANTICALLY FOR THEMv..
- I5NT FAR FROW
J HERE. WE'LL GET
I TO TOWN WIT. ANP
TELL THE WLIC6
Just an Ides
By DICK CAVALL1
THBSEl 6TRAWOH OBJECTS?
A. 6ILA WOODPEKER
HOLb IN HB
fok ma KIKST. -"
with In the
BiATER,AWHEN THE CACTUS
. vikd MNl' kuio nwn i n m
MAKE' MCJUf. Cr- 1HB WUUfrefcNBKB
; NESTJS AU- THAT REMAINS.
YrMOCXNGTOOO) f CATEGOR )
- A ON A TVQUIZ N s wia
(fSHOWANOAWKEA j' V "0U
H MILLION DOJW&J ytKXTj..?
OH I KNOW ALL ABOUT
ICATFI9H. WHITE MICE,
BEETLES AND BUCS i
1SNTA3 IF I
OUR BOARDING HOUSE
' OCT OUR WAT
By i. R. WILLIAMS
IN MV eeOTHER 3AJ S 1 AS M B0YR, MA30R- IP I" 4
ACATlPf INS Aft A TAi CUT ilxL uiu PLAVA PliLL I
1 READ HiMTHt KtCJT eAME CWCV VOtTH-
ACT FTWW Ju sci-tinci OLVTMOVIN6 A MAN
bOKUfcK 7 Vr.T,. i WHEN YOU TURN
WINS Wfw youR HEAD.
IhH-Hrli r.i.nr JlTwmA
r ( WFT MCK6LHB ) fgZZZS?,
,1J U I eu MAPE WHV y TO 8S A REALLY
IT WW V 5? HERETlRfi AP HABn-J
IJj.Ll i CMJOy LIFE AW V SAVB TO BETE. I
i Ilk V EiAoeX80-""
. ... -THEtAgTAMLE .---
"What about the ones you put in the car?
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To kern your "Fortuno" for today from th 'lura, writ In th lattm
f the alphaM eorrMpendinc M the numeral mm tha line of the astro
let kwt period in which you ware born. Yon wilt And it fun. ;
I 1 3 4 117 a O IOUIJU1413Uini1MH JJJ114MJ4
At.pirOHI J K I M N O F Q IS T UVWX V I
"Rainins again today? Say, thl U tha bast vacation
... 'v ovor had!
JAN. 22-lit 6 18 10 15.14 1 12 16 21 18 3 8 1 It S
fK.0j ;. ....
I 10 lit i lit .11 18 S 16 18 IS 6 20 19
AHLM 11 1 20 20 8 1 T 12 5 20 20 8 M
f.lil" 1 W 5 1 IS 0 4 15 6 3 8 114 3 0
'j A 22 S 18 9 10 8 1 3 20 9 22 9 20 25
'iOWIV' 9 7 14 13 18 6 20 1 20 15 14
iVhl It 22 1 3 1 20 15 14 14 15 23 5 14 4 5 4
A""- 13 5 14 20 1 12 1 3 18 15 2 1 20 S II
SI'"- 15 2 19 20 1 8 12 8 18 21 20 1 18 4 5
y 1 M 1 18 20 T 8 4 20 20 8 18 12 13 19
yj 20 8 13 18 8 18 20 3 12 15 23 18 15 22 8 18
15 22 8 18 12 15 15 11 3 8 ? 8 1 21 12 20
nunrt huk ma
n)oirB wtwM team Ida fcetM Bko a.
A. CToeetneii.' fmwt tW terl etoaV
AFPQVAS PANAMA AfiWA YS
MIAMI-SAN FRANCISCO 124.70 v
.'J- Panama- tl
Today's jy Progiam
lee crw wxws
Ml ARMED rORCES HOUX V
4a Idmlai Sarica
4 3 InduMry On 'arada
4-45 'JflnaOwa Winura
l-fla Suaan'a Show
I N Bnp.lon Caallrty
i Choiea a II
aa Dmnia D3r ' -'
t sa Vtrtory Al Saa r
la-aa Robert Montaomary praaaoar'
ii aa en Nrs
11 li Sneora: Kraft TV Thaatra
OoirtrT of Aeroelae raaaM airwoa
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10573169831699
Read story on page 8
No; Be Accepted
UNITED NATIONS, N..Y..
' tions approval of Western disarmament proposals in hope that Kuss.a cavoe orougni xq .Pi
- He liso warned, in a policy speech to the U. N. general Assembly that Russian meddlingn the Middlf Eii
-mkv lead to new aggression and urged a full discussion of that critical situation In which he sa.d the Uniti
may lead to new aggression
States may produce "concrete proposal.
I. l.iw h- iinitH States would continue ex
r uuu jam
Dulles outlined the joint propo-
'iais put oeioic me ;u
London disarmament talks by the
United States, Britain, France and
Canada. The proposals were re rejected
jected rejected there by Russia as a
We cannot believe that sweep sweeping,
ing, sweeping, almost 'contemptuous, Soviet
tejection is final," he said. "Never
before have so many nations, oi
40 ireat military power, joined to
make proposals so far-reaching.
Any government that summarily
rejects them would accept a
;frightful responsibility before al aline
ine aline world.
4 Humanity faces a tragic future
if 4he war threat is not brought
tiitder control. It would mean that
men, in order to survive, must
learn to live as burrowers within
th earth's surface to find protection.
jAgricultural Credit Workshop
for Hemisphere To Meet Here
" '! Organization work for the Latin
American Agricultural Credit
jfWnrkShop to he held in Eanama
frniNov. 11 to 23 is proceeding
" at -iast pace.
. Sh'ft. International Cooperation
Administration in Washington is
sponsoring the workshop being or-
1, ganiafcd by the Panama govern-
' ijecree of the Ministry of A A-.
. A-. fencukure, Commerce and Indus Indus-v
v Indus-v tries Jiamed the organizing com committee.
mittee. committee. 'I its members are Alfonso Tejei Tejei-1
1 Tejei-1 fa, Secretary of Agriculture, Miss
Luisa Quesada, assistant director
of the Bureau of Statistics and
Census, Rene Orillac, Assistant
manager of the National Bank of
n...m, Juan Rivera Z.. direc-
i th' Aorieultural Credit De-
i nariment of the Institute for E-
sf coaomic Development of Panama,
arrto Orana. director of
th intension service of the Min
' tstry of Agriculture.
Dr, Manalco Solis, associate di
f sir.AP is executive sec
.o,u tnr th WorkshoD with the
atsitance of Wilfred G. Purdy, A-
gncultural Credit Specialist of the
in miccinn in Panama.
':rif Frtuin C. Johnson, ICA
Washington, has beert acting as
counselor m planning the meeting.
i He visited Panama twice and tour tour-.
. tour-. ed several Latin American coun countries
tries countries making contacts and advis-
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
Is prepared by th Meteorolo Meteorolo-"
" Meteorolo-" Eical and Hydrorraphic Hydrorraphic-'
' Hydrorraphic-' Branch of the Panama Canal
.max. mph) NW-17
RAIN (inches) .43
' (inner harbors) 84
1; FRIDAY, SEPT. 20
12; 17 pjn.
ODAY! .75 .40
It 00, 2:45, 4:50, 6:55, 9 p.m.
'the school teacher
and the mobsters!
JfAN SIMMONS-PAUL DOUGLAS
-1' AXTHOXY f RANCiOSA
Of Disarmament Plan Should
Sept. 19 (UP) Secretary,
aim uigeu a
........ r ..
hazards, and invited the u. n.
It would mean that man would
be a slave to the rapidly mdunt mdunt-ings
ings mdunt-ings costs of an arms race. It
would mean .that individual free freedom
dom freedom would give way to the re requirements
quirements requirements of bare survival.
"The free world members of the
disarmament subcommittee reject
that future. They accept what
sppms to some of them sacrmces,
n to others risks, in order to
chart a cousre which will reduce
the danger of war, not just nu nuclear
clear nuclear war, but all war..."
He urged the Assembly mem-
fbers not to assume that tne so
viet response of last monin is
their last word. .
"If this brganization puts the
weight of its influence behind the
principles embodied in the joint
proposals, it is not impossible
that these principles will yet
ing the countries on their partici participation
pation participation in the Workshop.
Invitation have been set to the
countries of the Hemisphere
through the Ministry of Foreign
Relations of Panama, and their
response has been encouraging.
Due to the importance of the
discussions of problems related to
agricultural credit in the Ameri
can countries, it can oe expected
that most of the American coun countries
tries countries will send delegations.
The Panama Workshop is t h e
second of its kind held under the
SDonsorship of the International
Last year delegates from eight
Far Eastern countries met in the
Phillipine Islands to discuss their
problems in financing agriculture,
and their success stimulated
ICA's sponsorship of a similar
meeting for the Latin American a
The objective study and discus
sion of these problems is expect expected
ed expected to lead to a reorganization and
development of aencultural-tinan
cial institutions in Latin America
to help improve the efficiency and
welfare of agriculture.
Faubus Won't Honor
Sees False Motives
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Sept. 19
(UP) Arkansas Gov. Qrval
Faubus today refused to appear
in Federal Court at a hearing
on the validity of certain laws
passed by the 1957 Arkansas
He said he refused "because
of the obvious ultcrio mot'ves"
of those who obtained the sub subpena.
pena. subpena. The governoV, in a letter to
VS. District Clerk Grady Mil Miller,
ler, Miller, accepted the subpena del delivered
ivered delivered to him yesterday by U.
S. Marshal Beai Kidd. He said,
however, that he did not have
to apDear in court if he chose
"While I have respect for
your court and its valid proc processes,
esses, processes, I must point out that al almost
most almost from the beginning of our
republic It has been uniformly
held that the Chief Executive
Is not compelled to comply with
a subpena unless he chooses to
do so," the letter said.
State Department To Pick
Of US Students Who Visited Red China
WASHINGTON, Sept. 19 (UP)
The State Department cracked
down today on 42 American stu students
dents students and a U.S. newsman who
visited Red China in defiance of
the U.S. ban on travel there.
It announced it would seize the
passports of all the students, bar barring
ring barring further trips abroad. It also
notified the newsman, William
Worthy Jr. of the Baltimore Afro Afro-American,
American, Afro-American, that his passport would
not be renewed. Worthy's attorney
threatened to appeal to the
courts if necessary.
At the same time, the first of
the 42 U.S. students to return to
this rountrv Earl Richard Willi
amson. 28. Berkeley, Calif.
said he would be glad to obey a
subpena to appear a Washington
Sept. 26 tWore the House Com Committee
mittee Committee on Un-American Activities.
State Depart meet spokesman
Lincoln White outlined the gov government's
ernment's government's procedure for dealing
with the students.
He said their passports would
be stamped valid Tor return on
ly to the United States as toon
as they come out oi Red China.
Wbea the students reach AmeH
' i Tit i t ' t t .1 H r
!of State John Foster Duller
rierimentine with nuclear weapons,
to sena ODservers xo ne oj
obtain general acceptance," Dul Dulles
les Dulles said. "Since the stakes are so
high, no change, however slight,
should be left untried".
Turning to the Middle East,
Dulles warned that ."Russia's ru
lers have long sought domination
there. He recalled that: t
"in 1940. when the Soviets were
! seeking a division of the world
with Hitler, they stipulated inai
the area south of Batum and Baku
is the ce-er of the aspirations ot
the Soviet Union'. (Mplotov com
munication to German .Ambassa .Ambassador,
dor, .Ambassador, Nov. 25, 1940)".
The Kremlin shifted its efforts
to the Far East after -the Marshall
Plan and the North Atlantic Trea Treaty
ty Treaty were instituted he said, and
switched back to the Middle East
"in 1955. after the U.N.'s success
ful defense of Korea and tne maK maK-ing
ing maK-ing of the Southeast Asia and
other defensive pacts."
The current Russian efiort nas
made the most progress in Syria
where the Soviet-bloc arms were
exultantly, received and where po political
litical political Dower has increasingly
been taken over by those who de depend
pend depend on Moscow, Dulles said.
One consequence ot mis is
that Turkey now faces growing
military danger from the major
build-up of Soviet arms in Syria on
its southern border," he said. "A
huild-un concerted with Soviet mi
litary power on TurKey s nonnern
hnrder. Last week, the Soviet U-
nion sought to intimidate lurKey
from making internal dispositions
of its security forces to protect
against a possible Soviet pincer
Dulles said the Soviet Commu-
Sommer Oilers Low
Bid For Swilchgear
Work At Mirailores
A low bid of $527,625 was of offered
fered offered byiL. R, Sommer, of Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, for the replacement oi
switchgear at the Miraflores
aubstation. The bids on the im
portant replacement ana muu muu-ification
ification muu-ification project were opened
Wednesday morning In the
Administration Building at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights.
The Sommef bid was one or
tn ranorinir nn to $880,000 en
tered by contractors from both
the Isthmus and the United
States. Other local bid3 were
received from Bildon, Inc., and
the Electric Service Company
From the United States, bids
were received from. Keystone
E n gi n eering Corporation of
Philadelphia, and Nager Elec Electric
tric Electric Company of Brooklyn, New
York; A-Bright Electric Com-'
Dany. of Dallas, Texas; Gustav
Hirsch Organization, Inc., of
Columbus, Ohio; L: R. Wald Wald-man
man Wald-man Company, Inc., of Long
Island City, New York; Con Consolidated
solidated Consolidated International Electric
Company, Ltd., of New York:
Cleveland Electric Company, of
Columbia, south Carolina; and
Nat G. Harrison Overseas Cor Corporation,
poration, Corporation, of Miami, Florida.
The work to be done at Mir Miraflores
aflores Miraflores consists of the replace replacement,
ment, replacement, and modification of ex existing
isting existing equipment and includes
the removal of four 25-cycle
Dower transformers, the install
lation of transmission line car carrier
rier carrier and remote control equip equipment,
ment, equipment, conversion of station to
station service equipment, and
relocation of certain transmis transmission
sion transmission lines.
The contractor will e given
more than two years 4n which
to complete the work after be being
ing being given notice to proceed.
ican soil, he said, their passports
"will be picked up taken awoy."
Williamson's passport was seiz seized
ed seized Tuesday when he reached Ho Honolulu.
nolulu. Honolulu. He arrived in San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco today.
White said American diplomatic
outposts had been instructed to
hand the students a form letter
on their return form Red China j
informing them of the Depart-i
The students were given 60
days to appeal to the depart department's
ment's department's hoard of passport appeals.
The students accepted Commun
ist Chinese Invitations to journey
on to Red Chiaa following the
Moscow International Youth Fes Festival
tival Festival held this past summer. They
ignored VS. instruct ton against
Shelby Tucker Jr. of Pass
Christian. Miss., now in England,
already has been notified of the
REDS OUSTED TUCKER
The Communists ousted Tuck
er from Red China, after he re
fused U tura over, his passport
called today; for United Na-
with due concern for
ui ni r..,.. .w-..
nits annoar to be eneaKing in acts
--direct or indirect aimed at
impairing freedom, independence
nr intpuriiv of Near East coun
tries, violating recommendations
nt tha Honoral Assembly.
, 'We believe that these Soviet
acts may, perhaps unwittingly,
lead the recipients ot Soviet arms
into acts of direct aggression",
he Said; V'Those who fee) an ab-n
he said. 'Those who feel an aD-
nnrmal Sense of DOWCr. as re
suit nf the recent DUttine into
their hands of large amounts of
Soviet, bloc arms, are being incit
ed by violent propaganda. This is
When there is such a situation
as now exists in the Middle East,
Dulles said, the General Assem Assembly
bly Assembly ought at least to consider it
and discuss it.
"The United States reserves the
right, in the light of that discus discussion,
sion, discussion, to introduce concrete propo proposals,"
sals," proposals," he said.
"It is a traeedv that the Middle
East, so jrich in culture and tra
dition and contributing so greatly
to the material and spiritual wet wet-fare
fare wet-fare of all the world, should be
so distraught, as is the case to today.
day. today. "The United States stands ready
to contribute generously to the
economic development the area
under conditions which will pro promote
mote promote and strengthen the free
dom and independence of those
India Opens Drive
To Seat Red China
In United Nations
UNITED NATIONS, n!y. (UP)
India, with full Soviet support,
onened a formal drive today to
bust Nationalist China from the
United Nations and 1 seat r Red
China in its place.
The United States and its allies
steeled themselves to beat down
the maneuver as they have in
India was expected to demand
at the first session of the 16-mem-
ber Sterring Committee that the
issue be Placed on the General
Assembly agenda for a full-dress
The United States planned to
counter tne aemana wnn a reso resolution
lution resolution declaring that the assembly
decides "not to consider" the
Chinese issue at this session.
This tactic was successful lat
vear and a U.S. spokesman aid
his delegation had "high hopes"
it would win aeain.
He said the proposal to seat Red
China would be opposed "as vig vigorously
orously vigorously as in the past and a little
Because of the projected Indian
move, the Soviet Union withheld
its customary objections to the
nresence of the Formosa repre
sentatives when the assembly
ooened its 12th annual session
The assembly elected Sir Leslie
Knox Munro of New Zealand as
its president following a dramatic,
last-minute withdrawal announced
from the forstrum by Foreign Min
ister Charles' Malik of Lebanon
He had waeed a strong campaign
aeainst the bushy-browed New
The onenins session.' remarka
bly free of political fireworks, also
elected newly-indepenaem Aiaia
vas the 82nd member of the Unit
ed Nations, chose the chairmen
of the seven standing committees
and adjourned until today at 11
The schedule for thi morning's
session called for election of eight
to Chinese authorities as did the
Tucker then went back to his
studies at Corpus Chricti College,
Officials hinted that Tucker
might' get oft. easier, so far as
government action in concerned,
than bis colleagues who stayed on
in Red China. They said he was
very critical of the .Communists
during his travels.
Worthy was one of three Am American
erican American newsmen who traveled te
Red China last December in de defiance
fiance defiance of the department's ban.
The deoartment's Passport di
vision tentatively turned d e w
his appbeation for a passport re renewal
newal renewal several months ago and
made the action final today.
'The department so far has not
taken similar action against EaV
mund Stevens and Phillip Har Harrington,
rington, Harrington, both of Look magaiise,
who went to Red China about the
same time Worthy took his trip.
Officials said Worthy "seems to
take the attitude he is la a class
by himself' and that the depart department
ment department had no alternaure but to
refuse to renew bis passport.
Girls 15; Boys 8
Fifteen, girls and' eight .' "boys
were born at 'Goreas v Hospital
during the week ending at mid midnight
night midnight Monday, according to the
regular hospital report. During
the same, period,' 221v patients
were admitted and 207 were dis
The names and addresses of
the parents of the girl babies
follows: Sgt. and Mrs. A. O. Fac Fac-clolo,
clolo, Fac-clolo, ot Gamboa; Pfc. and Mrs.
C. R.-Ott. of Arraijan;. Mr,and
Mrs. A. R. Small, of Panama Ci City;
ty; City; Sfc, and Mrs. Juan Arroyo,
of Fort Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs. J.
L. Campbell, of Cocoli; Mr. and
Mrs. R. T. Follestad, of Panama
City;? Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Ljzardi,
of curundu; Lt. ana Mrs. J. F.
Hagan. of Fort Kobbe: Sfc. and
Mrs. h. R.' Johnson, of ; Fort
Kobbe; Cnl. and Mrs. Pt L
HSheffield, of Cocoli; S-Sgt. and
juts. a. jik.v wauurup,. ui xiuuuua.
Pvt. and Mrs. W. Ci Massey of
Diablo: T-Set. and Mrs. C. W.
Brashear. of Albrook; SP-2 and
Mrs. J. M. Peters. of Fort Kobbe;
and Mr .and Mrs. J. D. Byerley,
Boy babies were born 'to the
following: Mr and Mrs. L. S.
Chase, of Gamboa; Mr. and Mrs.
F. W. Price, of Cocoli; Mr. and
Mrs. J. E. Archbold, of Panama
City; A2c and Mrs. C. S. T. Grie
go, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. Simson, of Curundu;
Mr. and Mrs. C. jGreaves, of. Pa Pa-raiso;
raiso; Pa-raiso; S-Sgt. and Mrs. J, M.
Jones,' of Locona; and Pfc. and
Mrs. R.i Miles, Jr., of Panama;
Iranians Say It's
OK To Cqll Them
v TEHRAN, Iran, Sep. 19 (UP)
it's. all right to gall it Persia a a-gain.
The Iranian cabinet said t had
decided the word Persia could he
used interchangeable with Iran to
end" confusion among ; foreigners
who sometimes confuse Iran with
Iran remains the official name,,
however, and Iranians will conti continue
nue continue to call it that.'t v t
But the cabinet said it was
hopeless to expect foreigners to
stop calling the country hy its old
name, Persia. ? ft
OF SHOES AND STRIKERS Telephone operators wave their
the. street as thev watch striking telephone installers picket
hattan. N.Y.. telephone building.
1 WorkerV of America and employed bv Western Electric was In-effect to 44 state t j of Baku, Radio Moscow repc
hamperinu long-distance service -to-, some areas. ,t-?.-;,.f;M.;,. V- 'iv.iLw,,,'-: V -v.; .'i ' "i cl'
Reappear? after. her last
- it J ---fL Wrtn-T-- if-
One of STEPHAN' ZWEIG's most thrilling
y V masterpieces. -
Sparkk New;Army; Radio
, The newly implemented UtS. Ar
mv.' Caribbean i radio taxi service
was officially' thrown into gear at
an inauguration ceremony1, headed
by Col. Joseph R. Russ, chief of
staff, this week at Corozal motor
pool. ,. ; l
The radio controlled military
taxi vstem., an integral' part of
most every major post in the U.S.
Armv: first-made its debut in the
Canal Zone Mondays when a fleet
of 20 radio-eauipped military sed'
ans' took to the road, available to
five i installations pi uie r acme
end of the Zone. i 1
Also attending the' official open opening
ing opening which was dominated by a
message aired; over' the system's
short wave radio net by .Russ on
hehalf of Mai. Gen, Thomas I L.
Harrold, .USARCARIB command
ing general, were:- ui u, a.
King. USARCARIB's ; transporta
tion chief: Col. L. D.vFarnsworth,
Jr., G4; Chief of Signal, Col. M
C. Bowsky: and Cant M. J.. Scho
The radiocontrolled system, de
signed to reduce transportation
costs and to provide faster pick
ud service to passengers is .man
ned by a platoon of drivers TDY
to transportation section irom ,ine
546th Car Company; Fti Amador.
Pvt.1' Clifford L. E'anS', rwas the
first driver" to be dispatched from
the Ft. Amador Taxi Stand. He
received the call -about f-1 V a.m.
and proceeded to the Signal Office
at Corozal. ,
All cars are dispatchefl by ra radio
dio radio from the operations building,
heart of the radio-controlled system,-
located at Corozal. m o t o r
pool. ',, f T .-'iv
, Each of 'the insta Nation has
dsigntd taxi waiting stand..
After receiving a dispatch irom
operations and after discharging
the passenger at the end ef
the' run, unlets otherwise rt!r-
' ed, th driver will preaed to y
that installation s taxi: nn
where he will await further or orders
ders orders from. the dispatcher .by ra radio.
dio. radio. " ".
Thus, "dead-headV-runs are vir virtually
tually virtually eliminated and" the loaded
passenger mileage of the fleet. is
greatly increased. : D u r i g the
first day's run, the, fleet had., an
aggregate mileage of 1025 miles
in providing service for 195 r pas passengers,
sengers, passengers, it; was, reported by Scho-,
Nearly half of this first day's
running was for people who. nev-
er before had this sort of service
the Captain said,- and, added, "we
The strike of equipment men,
t:57 t:5S pjn.
-.i h 'V-
ER CM AN
triumph in "Anastasia"
t (La vair'j fit -: -: ';
-nr- -"--ir m-.-. m
Ceremony At Corozal
INAUGURATION DAY At the "3clal 'opening of 'the 'Radio
Controlled Taxi Service ,of the Tjj&s Army Caribbean, Col. J,' -R.
luss, chief of staff; "loes the ?,iamillarv tape, cutting. i The 5
opening ceremony highlighted by a message sent-out over
the system's shortwave radio network by Russ from MaJ.
Gen.- Thomas L. Harrold, commanding general, L 8 Army
Caribbean, at the' Corozat motor pool dispatch office,, Mem
bers of the official inauguration' party, above, from left to
right, are: Col. D. H.'King, transportation chief .USARCARIB;
Russ; Col. M. C-iBowsky, signal officer; and Col L. D. Farns-worth-Jr,.',G4.
can even take Joe Blow to sick
call if need -be.; He stressed that
this vas a ''moral-factor,- some
thing a dollar sign can't, be plac placed
ed placed on.' t , w. '
In summing 'up. the results of
the first ;day's run -Schoenfelt
pointed out thot these ,195- .runs
would have been nearly a two two-week
week two-week effort for non-radio-equipped
taxies; A radio-controlled car., can
do the work of three without ra"
did, he revealed. v" ;
s This was further borne out by
drivers Pf0.: James L, Cooper, a
Veteran; Army driver,, who praised
the system from an economical
stand point, and TfCv Raymond
Miles Jr., who spoke' of the : time
saved under the new system.
, At present it is underlermined if
and When the radio-controlled sys system
tem system will be adopted on the Atlan-
shoes and shout from across;
in -front of the -main Man
members of tne V?
" . .1 1:15 t:5 4:41
..raging trotn Vx s
to Son Framico
m cuius :rar;zi -EM cuiiii
tic end of the Canal Zone.
However, it is indicative that
in the near future Ai-my, Atlantic
will also be benefitting ,"by.A tin
savings all the' way down the line
from manpower to fuels and the
minimizing of ; passenger j waiting
time realized through the radio
controlled taxi service.
Board To Hold
' The Canal Zone Stifflmee, Re Recreation
creation Recreation Board, will hold Mts
annual meeting Saturday at -7
p.m. in the Administration
puUdinir board room
Members "will report, on this
year's j activities. The v constitu- r
tion an by-iaws will be revis- f :
ed, officers will be elected'
1958 and plans fof next yeor'l
program vill -be discussed. f V
i The; puwic is f inviiea io at-
tend, -especially reoresentativei
of all Civic Councils..
The eommunlt Is entitled to
share In the funds of the Sum Summer
mer Summer Recreation, Board, ? a
spokesman said. However, there
must be someone td administer
the funds, he added." s v
The hope was expressed that
all families with school-a?e
children' would attend to hear
how their money vis being used
and t td make suggestions for
Improving the board's, program,
' Soviet Drills
To New Dc
LONDON, Sept 19 UP)Th
Soviet Union has drilled its d;eeo d;eeo-est
est d;eeo-est oil well, 17,056 feet, just north
of (Baku, Radio Moscow reported
:41 8:51 p.m.