The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02682

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
MP
TOURIST FLITES
Wt,,r
HOMEWARD ud
to
AN INDEPENDEN1
IQAILY MFWPAPFR
1 m 9 mw r a
Panama
The Cosmopolitan Capital...
ria
BRANIFF
TeL Panama 2-0975 Colon Tit
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afeu Abraham Lincoln.
bsjbbmsjsj
PANAMA, R.P. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1958
(3rd YEAS
FIVE CEMTI

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(Seagram's YO. jfe

American

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12

14 More Apartments
m

For Pacific Sides

Large Families?

Canal Zona Gov. William E. Potter ha asked the
Pacific Civic Council to consider a proposal which would
add another 14 apartments on the Pacific sidst to those
assigned exclusively to large families.
Discussion at the Governor's executive session with
US-raW Civic Couneil officers at Balboa Heights this week
was given to the problem of inadequate housing and hard hardships
ships hardships caused by large families unable to get sufficient
m.artart because of lack of seniority.

.
Th Governor asked that tne
ciftc Council insider this ovopos ovopos-T
T ovopos-T 14 three-bedroom apartments
be madravaHable for assignment
ancles exclusively to large iarm
Hes every other such vacancy be
meting with
Officers the Governor noted
S t?he lS f.mK
nove
In WW-, .... p,.
gram "" i.-i.i in.iudlna

V. 000 was Kiew iwi

1h

I $50,000 SW-evw
"..wi-. fiscal Ytr and

previous J V,i...mi urn
Ttbe, main these consist P;
H0 additions and alterations, ja
Lire touUtlon. wters necess.
rv before installation.
a.
.to Catun and Balboa "yart;.
T&thtt starting Oct. 6, En-
. wr.et at the Pra''o
in
Balboa would be widened as
ffflfiSai th ParP'e Co""-'-
SUg
8 The out-patient clinic at Gorgas
EFFICIENCY
TEAM EYES
COMMISSARIES
A team of efficiency con con-sultants
sultants con-sultants has finished a 2V4
month survey of Canal Zone
retail store operations ana
some of their recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations will be Pt into effect in
the near future, Gov. W. E.
Potter announced at this
week's meeting with U.S.-rae
rM rmi mil of fleers.
. rn. first areas lev feel the lm-
iact of their recofhmendatlons
will probably be the Balboa Stor Stor-ige
ige Stor-ige Plant and the Laundry, he
indicated.
The cost of goods and services
under the Supply and Commu-
nitv Service Bureau is oeing re
vtwrd and consumers can ex
pect some changes in prices on
individual items which, in rriariy
cases, haven't been adjusted
ulncp thp war
Over.all, a more practical
nrlce structure whereby the
charge for each item or service
Is based, upon the cost of sup sup-nivinv
nivinv sup-nivinv that soeciflc item win
ru r t-..
result.
The Governor and L. A. Fer Ferguson,
guson, Ferguson, head of the Snpnly and
; Community Serirtce Bureau,
explained In answer te eues eues-!
! eues-! tion that some magaaines are
I being removed from sales
; racks because ef economics
they do not sell, although
they make good browsing ma
terial
Council officers were asked tV
ir fcMm ,m.
make known which magazines
their constituents want.
In a discussion of moving pic-
ture problems, especially on the

Atlantic side, Ferguson explain-
ed the complex booking proce-
Cure.
.IV

(Hospital plans to inaugurate

an i

.nnninttttmt svstem on an expen
mental basis starting Oct. 1., Pot Potter
ter Potter announced.
Under the out-patient appoint appointment
ment appointment plan, emergency eases would
continue to be seen without ap appointment,
pointment, appointment, but persons without
emergency conditions would not
be seen until all patients with ap appointments
pointments appointments have been cared tor.
The Governor said success of
the plan would depend on public
cooperation.
If it proves successful a similar
appointment system would be
tried at other out-patiept clinics.
New Scissors End
Two customer were sitting in
the barber shop on Albrook Air
Force Base just after 3 o'clock
yesterday afternoon. It was the,
same as sny other afternoon. All
wis quiet in the barber's shop
except for the nip-saip of the
scissors, the Whine of the elec ric
clippers and the desultory conver conversation
sation conversation between customers and bar bar-bcrs.
bcrs. bar-bcrs. i
Suddenly the snipping "slopped.
A muffled thud was heard behind
the door of the wash room which
adjoins the shop.
And as all eyes tamed Uvflook
curiously at the closed door, a
stream of blood trickled from
underneath it.
The seen was set like an Ed Edgar
gar Edgar Wallace thriller as head
barber Cristobal Franceschi
walked to the door and pulled
at the handle.
The door was locked from the
inside and as Franceschi ran out
to telephone the police, the stream
ot blood trickled further and
further across the floor before the
horror-stricken gaze of customers
with half-clipped hair abandoned.
Then somebody asked whore
Carlos the beet-black bey had
gene.
When police from Balboa arriv arrived
ed arrived and smashed open the door,
of the wash room, Carlos Antonio
A rose men a, the boot black was
lying crumpled Up on the floor
badly injured With a pair ot
scissors sticking from his chest
He was taken to Gorgas Hospi
tal and riven emergency treat
ment but died about three hours
later. Police, who Are still invest
igating, say the indications are
Arosemena stabbed himself with
the brand new scissors which he
had bought a few weeks ago to
learn the barbering trade.
Franceschi, who holds the con concession
cession concession for Hie barber shop said
Curundu Resident
Sues For $540
Car Crash Damage
An auto crash on Diablo Road
in April this year has resulted
In a damages suit at U.S. Dis District
trict District Court at Ancon by the
owner of one of the damaged
cars.
Anthony John Shatrosky of
521 A Curundu is claiming
$540.60 for damage which his
1955 Sedan surfered as a result
of the crash.
Defendent is Harold William
Sander of Panama City who
was driving a 1958 coupe.
Shatrosky 's complaint alleges
that on April A. 1958. both cars
were travelling in the same di direction
rection direction on Diablo Road when
Sander was careless and reck reckless
less reckless and failed to keep a proper
look out, consequently failing to
fSLSSTrSSl h "1 ,"23
crashing Into the rear left hand
side of it.
In addition to the damage
suffered bv the car. Shatrosky
(. amn r-ioimin isn v.

Who Wanted To

he Bpent on the hire of a car
for the 80 days his own car
I was being renal red.

Gl Suspected Of Selling

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GETTING IN SHAPE Members of National Guard undergo
old city. All members of the country's only armed futce is

create puQiic disorders.
Life Of
today that Arosemena was a
quiet fellow and always indus industrious.
trious. industrious. His ambition had been to rise
from a boot black to a barber re
cently be had bought the scissors
and a pair of cuppers and was tak
ing at a barbers college in Pana
ma.
Arosemena, who lived at T-124
13th West S reet, Panama City had
worked at the shop since 1956.

Bootblack M

Miro Quits Cristobal Alonk

Aboard Maersk Ship For NY

Ruben Miro steamed away
from his enemies in the small
hours of today aboard a cargo
ship bound for New York.
After strict security measures
surrounding his embarkation,
the ship Nicoline Maersk left
Cristobal at about 3 a.m. today.
Miro, the Panamanian, lawyer
who was acquitted of the 1955
assassination oi r resident dose
Antonio Remon, and who was
nearly slain himself last month,'
is travelling alone to New YorK
with special permission of a
Panamanian court, to attend to
"personal business.'1
Since the recent attempt on
his life, when his car was
sprayed with bullets as he was
leaving the home of his brother
in Bella Vista. Miro has beep
holed up at the Tivoll Quest
House In Ancon, with the per permission
mission permission Of Canal Zone authori authorities.
ties. authorities. He was taken quietly out to
the Nicoline Maersk yesterday
In a Pan Canal launch as the
cargo ship passed1 Balboa.
His wife Magdalena aid othei
members of his family travelled
overland to Cristobal and when
the ship arrived there last night
after the Canal transit, they
went aboard to say goodbye.
Canal Zone detectives were ot

Panama Line Offers Special $150 Round Trip

A special round-trip fare of
$150 has ben authorized on two
sailings of the Panama' Line for
holders of the famous "Roo "Roosevelt
sevelt "Roosevelt Medals" to come to the
Isthmus for the centennial ob observance
servance observance early next month, Gov.
Potter announced today at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights.
The reduced rate will also be
granted to husbands or wives
of Roosevelt Medal holders.
The southbound sailing of
the Panama liner Ancon Oct.
24 and the Cristobal on Nov.
4 have already been designated
as the Theodore Roosevelt Cen Centennial
tennial Centennial cruises by the Panama
Line and will be widely adver advertised
tised advertised in the United States
Xbe reduced farea for the

$w 7500 KW Gejwator

pMFnisfer,
"Power far. Progress" was the
theme of Compsnla Panamas
de Fuerza y Luz inauguration of
its new 7,500 kilowatt turbo-generator
which took place yesterday at
the Company's Sou h Avenue
steam electric plant in Panama
City.
, Cutting the ribbon symbolic of
the inauguration was Minister of
Public Works Roberto Lopei Fa Fa-brega.
brega. Fa-brega. duty at Dock 1 while the ship
was tied up there and screened
everyone leaving or boarding
the vessel. There were no inci
dents. Miro is the only passen
ger aboard.
The nonchalant lawyer who
defended himself sensationally
during the Remon trial has per
mission from the Panamanian
Court to remain out of the coun
try for three months. There Is
no indication of his plans after
that time.
He needed the court's permls
si on because at the time he was
shot he was the defendant iri"a
case involving the forging of a
document.
It was reported then that he
had asked the court's pennis pennis-sion
sion pennis-sion to leave the country a
few days before the shooting.
The shooting occurred on the
night of August 4. He was step stepping
ping stepping into his car when bullets
thudded through the door and
lie saved himself by flinging
himself to the floor of the car.
He received three bullet wounds.
A number of arrests were
made in connection with the
shooting but no charges have
been made.
Canal old timers have been
authorised for these two
southbound sailings only.
It is expected that many of
the men and women' who help helped
ed helped build the Panama Canal and
earned Roosevelt Medals, given
for two years of continuous ser service,
vice, service, will take advantage of this
opportunity to visit the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus and pay honor to the great
American President.
Panama Line officials ev ev-peet
peet ev-peet fully booked sailings on
both dates.
The week-long ceremonies
will culminate on Nov. 15 when
a bust of Theodore Roosevelt
will be unveiled and dedicated
in the rotunda of the Admin Administration
istration Administration Building, Invitations

field training at Old Panama, in
on an alejt status In view of the

Father Felix Alvarado, repres
enting Arch, bishop Francis Beck-
man, then blessed tne new unit
and auxiliary equipment. Follow
ing this, Thomas E. Oglesby, vice
president and general manager,
extended a welcome to those at attending
tending attending and spoke a few words on
the significance of the new power
addition.
A point of interest In Oglesby's
address was the fact that the com
pany, in addition lo material in investment
vestment investment such as this, makes a
daily contribution to the economy
of Panama of more than $9,500
said total amounts to some
$3,500,000 a year.
"Allow me to cite some of
these statistics on a yearly bas basis:
is: basis: municipal and national faces
$1,141,592.00; employ salaries,
$1,656,946.00; social security pay
m.snts, M5,742.00; divided to
Bond and stockholders, $214,337.
00; local purchases of materials
and equipment, $262,569.00; com
munity and public relations $66,
755.00; and other expend! ures
such as $57,045.00 in Christmas
Bonuses and $35,280.00 in wat water
er water and land," Oglesby Mid.
After the talk by Oglesby, those
present inspected the new uni's,
its auxiliary equipment and the
plant in general. Each piece of
equipments was identified by signs
mounted on small stands.
Closing the ceremony was a buf
fet reception: offered ny ugiesoy
at the Union Club.
The new addition, which include
Eisenhower Sets
Next Wednesday
As Day Of Prayer
Wednesday. October 2. has
been designated as a National
Day of Prayer through a pro proclamation
clamation proclamation issued by President
Elsenhower.
Gov. W. E. Potter has called
attention to the proclamation
and has urged residents of the.
Canal Zone to .loin their fellow
Americans in prayer for the
nation and for all mankind.
to attend have been extended
to members of President Roo Roosevelt's
sevelt's Roosevelt's family and to a long
list of officials and distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished men and women who were
connected with the Canal con construction.
struction. construction. Plans to publicise the cen centennial
tennial centennial observance in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone and the life and works
of Theodore Roosevelt general generally,
ly, generally, as part of the national ob observance
servance observance this year, nave been
made by the Panama Line.
Arrangements have been
made to place three conies
eaeh ef the books. "The Free
Citlsen" and "A Theodore
Roosevelt Round Hp" on each
ef the Panama Line vessels.
These will be kept is the

a field near the ruins of the
recent discovery of a plot to
Inaugurated
Priest
the new unit, auxilitary equip equipment
ment equipment and construction, represents
and overall investment by 1 Fuerza
y Luz of more than $.2,000,000 an
outstanding contribution to the
progress of the community it serv serves.
es. serves. Pacific Council
Wants Candidates
For Nov. 4 Voting
The Pacific Civic Council to today
day today sent out a call for candi candidates
dates candidates for the Nof. 4th council
elections.
The Council's flection com committee
mittee committee announced: that the e e-fection
fection e-fection machinery will be es essentially
sentially essentially the same as it has
been during the past several
years with Balboa. High School
and Canal Zone Junior college
students manning the polling
plLC6S
Candidates will be elected
from each of the Council's four
wards: Ancon -Balboa Heights.
Balboa, Diablo Heights, and Los
Rios. t
The three top vote getter
In each ward will be elected
to the Council' for two year
terms and the second three will
be named one-year alternates.
Council members in turn meet
to elect council officers.
The election committee also
reminded the voters they will
cast ballots on a proposed con
stitutlonal amendment design
ed to make it easier for candi
dates to Qualify without going
through the cumbersome proc process
ess process prsecrlbed by present con constitutional
stitutional constitutional provision.
Candidates who want their
names on the ballots are ask
ed to contact a member of the
election committee. Committee
members and their telephone
numbers are:
Roger C. Mackett (chairman)
2-2336: Walter Lindsay 2-2440:
W. H. Essiinger 2-2753: R. A.
Stevens 2-3582: and J. R. Shir Shirley
ley Shirley 2-3757.

(
ships' libraries and will be
available to passengers on all
trips.
In addition, it Is planned to
have about 150 to 200 copies of
each booklet ready for free dis distribution
tribution distribution to passengers on the
two Theodore Roosevelt Cen Centennial
tennial Centennial cruises.
Two copies of the film,
"Theodore Roosevelt Ameri American,"
can," American," have been obtained from
the Department of Defense
and these will be shown on
all tripe ef the Panama Line
ships.
Also as a part of the nations
al centennial, observance, the
Panama Line will distribute co copies
pies copies of "A Call to the American

Fare To Roosevelt Medalists

RP, Military Cops

Seek Over-the-Hill

Ft. Davis

Panama and military police are. looking for an AWOL
Canal Zone Gl who allegedly tried to sell an M 2 Army
carbine in Colon.
Illicit arms traffic surged into headlines this week
with the unearthing of a small arsenal of machineguns
and other firearms on a Chiriquf farm. The official spokes spokesmen
men spokesmen said the arms were part of a plot to sieze the prov province
ince province of Chiriquf and march upon Panama to overthrow
the government of President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr.
The missing Gl is Recruit Harold D. Castoe 19 of
Battery A. Ath Gun Battalion, 517th Artillery, Ft. Da'vis
Battery A has reported an M-2 carbine as missing
Castoe has been AWOL since Sept. 16. He joined
the Army in December, 1956, and has been stationed on
the Isthmus since May, 1957.

Several Colon taxi drivers are
quoted as saying that Castoe
naa been tryine to find some
one to buy the M-2, which they-
BBia ne carried in
the carbine in Colon.
Police authorities made a taw
more arrests yesterday In con
nection with what was describ described
ed described as a plot to create disturb
ances in Panama, Colon, San Santiago
tiago Santiago and David.
According to gov e r nment
sources, the plot was to have
been put into action tomorrow
with simultaneous attacks on
National Guard headauarters in
David and Veraguas and student
disorders In Panama City and
Colon.
The conspirators were de described
scribed described a.s members of the op opposition
position opposition and a group of stu students.
dents. students. Former Assemblyman Home Home-ro
ro Home-ro Velasquez, who left with his
family for the U.S. last week weekend,
end, weekend, is said to have been the
man engxged to purchase the
woapons for the revolutionary
plot.
Former Assemblyman and Pa Pa-nama
nama Pa-nama City Mayor Miruel A. Or Ordonez,
donez, Ordonez, who was arrested yester yesterday
day yesterday a.fternoon, was released this
morning after being auestloned.
Alfredo Armo and Nicanor
fChuntroi villalaz aUo were re-

a .Miiu:a.se.

ma t,ny ner Tallin to sell national

Noe Dillman, Longtime Canal Zone
Resident Dies At Gorgas Hospital

Noe E. Dillman, of Balboa, a re resident
sident resident of 1he Isthmus for more
than 30 years, died late yesterday
afternoon at Gorgas Hospi'al after
a brief illness. He was 58 years
old.
Mr. Dillman recently completed
35 years of government service
most of which was with the Pa Panama
nama Panama Organization. During recent
years he had been employed as a
pumping plant operator in the
water and laboratories branch.
Mr. Dillman was born in Devils
Lake, N. D. He served with the
U.S. Navy during the first World
War and was wi'h the Army at
France Field in 1927 when he was
first employed with the Canal. He
People" to all passenger cabins
on future sailings. Copies will
also be posted on the ship bul bulletin
letin bulletin boards.
The authorization of a spe special
cial special fare on the Panama Line
for Roosevelt Medals holders
and their wives by the Board
of Directors of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Comoanv is the second time
In recent years when the Board
has given special recognition to
the men and women who help helped
ed helped build the Canal.
The Panama Line offered a
reduced rate for all construc-tion-dav
men and women to
attend the dedication of the
Goethals Memorial In April
1954.

Gun

Recruit
RECAPTURED
Castoe was arrested this aft
in Hollywood, a Pana-
ently did nothifotheeWne
with him. IT
HOWARD D. CASTOE
leased yesterday after charges
made against them proved to be
false.
The National Guard has re reported
ported reported flndinf further evi evidence
dence evidence to substantiate the
charge that university students
were being trained In the use
of firearms by a Cuban and
Puerto R'can, who were de de-Ported
Ported de-Ported a few weeks ago.
joined the Canal organisation a a
pprmarent emntoye in 1931 after
about two years of employment
with Pan American Airways. bKJ
service since has been continous.
Throughout most of his rest,
dence here, Mr. Dillman took an
active role in public affairs. He
is well known for his Balboa Gun
Club work, particularly in training
young people in the use of fire
arms. During repent years, two of
his children, Richard and Norioj,
have set Canal Zone records T
shooting and Mr. Dillman was one
of the crack shots of the Isthmus.
He had taken a prominent role
in organized labor in the Canal
Zme and had served as an officer
in the Central Labor Union, in including
cluding including those of Vice President
and President.
Funeral services will be held at
2 p.m. Saturday at the Elks Home.
Lodge 1414, B.P.O.E.. in Bitot?
The Rev. Oscar W. Olscn, of, the
Balboa Union Church, will tal
part in the joint fraternal and re re-ligious
ligious re-ligious services.
Members of the family have askfr
ed that flowers be omitted.
Friends who wish may contribute
to the Canal Zone Committee for
Aid to the Physically Handicapped
in memory of Mr. Dillman's long
association and work with the
young people of the com munity.
He is survived by his wok
Maxine, a teacher in the Canal
Zone schools; two sons, Everett,
in Albuquerque, N. M. and Ric Ric-ard,
ard, Ric-ard, who is attending Oklahoma
State University in S illwetef,
Okla. a daughter Mrs. Charles
Simms, in Amberg, Germany; add
five grandchildren.

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xeresied in lettere Iran -MSB'S.
I THE MAIL BOX
1HE FAT'S IN THE FIRING LINE
W AppaienJy tuc lulle lat man ji rort Kubue 1 tally gets around.
-C-iiii- 1 i Aiia.ui.lUAu ujoaiu-a wudU uU-v, otut. WO was CwU CwU-lmed
lmed CwU-lmed as 10 iiuca w n-w-O v.i a ----u. uci, oi
Ui jui.itoi rtU mui.auoijs Ae uwrfcvw, uiai ne u a jsmurt vtuue
eve-ijoue us. was pamf autuuuJJ 10 uie iuleieuu u--keiiil
-ans, yudgy was Dusy luyrimanaing spectators ior throwing papers
on U.e eUe of the gin iloor. , .
une poor untoriuuaie soioier made the mistake of dropping a
candy wiapper and he was quickly escorted by the Janitor right out
On uie other hand, five by five may hold some prominent posi position
tion position such as cook or clurk to the Post Commander btcause he wants
! KoDue to win so bad that he can't stand to hear rooters lor the op-
DOsini team. In a recant game with the Air t'orcc boys, from Al Al-teWk
teWk Al-teWk Fielo, one enthusiastic rooter for the fly boy was cornered
by little Caesar ana asked if he was 1 serviceman. When the mdi mdi-vToual
vToual mdi-vToual acknowledged he was a soldier from Ft. Clayton, fatty really
cave him a tongue-lashing and then escorted him to the gym floor.
Maybe this fellow was destined to be a bouncer or perhaps he
is tram-i.g for a civilian job as one after his retirement from the
srmv I do ho"pe that some hjh-raiikins; officer in this command
will be informea of the degrading effect fatty is having on our Inter Inter-American
American Inter-American relationship with Panamanians who see him in action. I
i am happy that I am a civilian and do not have to be associated
with such a poor looser. SportsnaI1

ALCOHOLICS ANNONYMOUS
cu,.
1 have been asked by several acquaintances recently why there
has been no Alcohol Anonymous letters in the Mail Box the past few
morths. After assuring them it was not the fault of the Mail Box
Editor I went on to explain that the local group of AA has grown
and flourished to such an extent that we had perhaps become lax
In our leportial duties.
It is i early 13 years since AA came into existance on the canal
Zon The fruit of the labors of those first few struggling souls is
evidtnt in their own rehabilitation, end in those whom they have
helped along the way. It would be difficult to estimate how many
problem drinkers first came to scoff and deride yet remained to
learn tiie simple and gentle principle of Alcoholics Anonymous.
In our 13 years of fellowship in AA we have listened to the
ato.ics of many who have knocked on our door or who, in despera desperation
tion desperation have telephoned us in the wee hours of the morning. We could
not analyze their heartbreaking and desponden, experiences. We
could only assure them that our own case had been just as hope hopeless
less hopeless 01 perhaps more so. Only one thing was evident the descent
into aicohul oblivion was obvious. ...
Thcie is no mauldin sympathy or cynical criticism offered to
these new wayfarers. Tbey find a deep and kindly human under understanding
standing understanding from tnose who have traveled the same torturous and agon agonizing
izing agonizing load They who have accepted us found no secret formula to
guard, religious dogma to believe, financial obligation to assume
or medicine to swallow.
What they did find was a fellowship of sincere people with a
eominoci problem who had found a way to live a normal, happy and
useful life through understanding, tolerance and honesty, They
learned that living without alcohol was not only possible but desJj
able. They also tenmed that approximately, fie percent of all
ers cannot orink with safety at all and that tbey are one of those
in that category. They learned that there are over 200,000 active
members in AA and that AA is successful in over 75 percent of the
cases who come to them.
Finally they learn thstt AA has no argument with the controlled
or moderate drinker, a happy 4at to them.
AA cannot help the heavy drinker to cut down or moderate and
it cannot help those who are not sincere in their desire to stop. To
those drinkers these drinking has gone tWt of control said who face
It -bleak and uncertain future and who cannot rid themselves of the
'rtHVing obsession of alcohol, we offer you our help.
Sincerely A Member.
You will find us in the phone book and the classified section of

this newspaper.

!'iina trrr...

LIFE AT
"Well Well"
(Mail Box. Aug,

wro'e about the noise at Fort Guhck. And I have news for him
there are no rules and regulations on this Army post. It is just
about the worst, most lax Army nost I have ever lived on anywhere.
Ft. Gulick could be a beautiful, fairly peaceful post with a lit little
tle little cooperation on the part of the dog and cat owners, the parents,
and with a few rules made and enforced properly.
"Well Well" says that maybe the mothers at Gulick let their
darlings out so they can rest during the "quiet hour" from noon
to three p.m. That's a laugh! All most of these women do at Gu Gu-liek
liek Gu-liek is test constantly.

About the hardest work many

themselves, then hurry out to somebody s carport to sit on their
matronly bottoms and gossip about their neighbor;. (The neighbors
not present at the moment, that is )
Actually, these women are "mothers" in name only. It's the
maids who are supposed to keep an eye on the "little darlings"
While attending to the other chores of cleaning house, washing and
hanging out clothes. Washing dishea, ironing the whole family's
clothes, answering the phone, and running up and down three
flights of steps 15 or 20 times a day. Even then, the "mamas" give
the poor maids hell because they aren't miracle women who can
nBtay right with Junior and Susie ten hours a day to' keep them out
of mischief, and, simultaneously, have the house in perfect order,
finish' all the ironing, ,nd catch up the million other details to
"mamas" winning satisfaction.
There is a "mama" in our neighborhod who telf her three chil children
dren children t (thf fourth being only a babe in arms, as yet) roam at
Will like untrained animals, knowine thev will come home around
mealtime, like tats, for a handout This dumb and happy moron is
capable of begetting 'em. but once thev're begot, any resemblance
to resrinp them is strictlv coincidential.
Fort Gulick is a small post, and all of us have children who,
ehiM-like, vwill congregate and make, noise But living as close to to-rether
rether to-rether as we must, th least we can do is try to curb the noise to
reasonable limits, and to have a little regard for our neighbor's
feeiiirs.
We cught to respect his carport and the little plot of ground
Immediately adjacent to his living quarters as his. the same as if
It were his property in a civilian community.
It won't hurt, either, to teach our children thf evervone else's
yard Is not the'r vard that we mint respect certain riehts and
hoofwbaries lust as we expect neighbors to respect our own rights
and boundaries.
Well Well's Brother.

MAYOR ALEMAN'S BEER
Sir:
So National Brewery manager Alfredo Aleman wants to
know why some of us on the Canal zone drink European beer.
Speaking for myself. I drink It because I happen to prefer It
to Airman's brew. He may have a new building to make beer
!n, but for tny palate he doesn't have the old knowhow of the
tappers of Germany, Denmark. Norway and so on. When It
eomes down to personal taste. I like many Central and South
American beers better than Balboa, for that matter.
It's not Aleman'e fault that I happen to enjoy other beers
more, than his. There' no accounting for tastes. But It Is his
fault that he has the almighty gall to try to force down my
' throat something I don't like, by whimpering about the petty
percentage of National Brewery total sales he loses to these
European beer.
Gringo
COMMISSARY OVERTIME
tit:
. L -It wa o nice to see that at least one person. "Customer"
(Mail Sox, Slot. 20) care how the commissary treats its clerk.
Another month Is almost up, and another lot of overtime work
It di cr inventory. Are we going to get paid for it this time?

our union Is always after

ir get sometning to neip us get whs overtime pay which is due us?
Atlantic-side Commissary Clerk

ftouNsrvtkk m m

ARIAS. CO TO
o) is k o or
VMK. It M T
- v sail
It
SO 1SOO
IS BO 14 O
tor cHSin st Toe ssaaaa AmrrXSB
... kiW ii ia 1 whelN eeetlltaattu
A Member.
GULICK
28), said a mouthful when he
of them do, is to bathe and dress
us to pay our dues Why doesn't

Labor News
And
Comments

By VICTOR RUSH
At least one big corporation
the Gun Oil people are pouring
tuel on the political fires which
should make the next congression
al and presidential elections, the
hottest since the Australians in
vented the ballot. Gulf Oil, openly
and frankly, is railing industry
into a showdown fight with labor
leaders on the theory that Americ American
an American businessmen should be "up to
their ears" in politics.
In this cal to action, Gulf Oil's
executive suite in Pittsburgh
breaks precedent in its gloves -off
attack on organized labor's po political
litical political activity. This public chal challenge
lenge challenge was released in an open
letter to over 151,000 employes,
stockholders and dealers by vice
president Archie Gray. Bluntly he
says:
"The fact that organized labor
has been following a similar line
of action is the reason that labor
leaders have achieved dominance
over our national legislative as assembly.
sembly. assembly. "If your free competitive insti
tutions are to be preserved from
destruction by the" unholy combi
nation of predatory gangsterism
and crackpot socialism that is
thriving and expanding under
labor s congressional benevolence,
then business has no choice. It
must do likewise or throw in the
towel."
No corporation hat ever talk talk-ad
ad talk-ad of all labor in these terms.
Few corporations in rscsnt ysars
have so outspokenly said, in ef effect,
fect, effect, let's tsks them all on. Few,
if, any, major corporations have
challenged labor sn any front
these past decades with so un un-concerted
concerted un-concerted sn attitude. In his
open lettar to shareholders,
etsslsrs and employes, Mr. Gray
says:
"If we are to survive, labor's po
litical power must now be opposed
by a matching force and there is
no place In the U.S. where such
a force can be generated except
among the corporations that make
up American business.
"Because this is sp, Gulf man
agement has determined that in
the future the corporation will
take an increasingly active inte
rest in practical politics. Of ne
cessity, such a course requires a
program, and a proper program
in turn, needs long and careful
planning. Therefore, it is not vet
possible to lay down a detailed
statement of all Gulf's decision
eventually will involve.
"Yet certain types of activity
are obviosly indispensable to the
success oi any program. For om
thing, "Qflrf will encourage its
shareholders, employes and deal
ers . .to become more active
participants in the politics of the
area in which they live."
r
Gulf Oil Corp. than announces
that it will do axactly what the
AFL-CIO Committee on Politic Political
al Political Education (COPE) has been
doing chock tht voting records
of sll Congressman and o'her
elected officials. Gulf Oil will
study thsir speeches. The com company
pany company researchers will check the
attendance records of Congress Congressmen
men Congressmen st important sessions. They
will analyze the Congressmen's
official attitudes as revealed by
thsir activity on Houts and Son Sonata
ata Sonata Committees.
The point Gulf Oil makes it that
the research will determine wheth
er Congressmen are serving
"shareholders, employes and deal dealer'
er' dealer' well, little, or not at all."
Then the information will be
distributed bv states and congres
sional districts "to serve in each
arc as a nucleus of. fact aroun
which a program of action may
be developed."
The company says that "so
"iuh s at -stake" that "it would
be foolhardy" to rush this nractic nractic-"I
"I nractic-"I political action program. The
company indicates thni it will be
hittin? its stride in the presiden
tial election rather than this fall.
But, says vicepresident, Gray,
there is enough time to contri contri-hu'
hu' contri-hu' cah to candidates of either
party. First, however, the como-
ration suggests a check of the
candidates. After the cash is given
the company su?eests that the em
ployes, shareholders and dealers
then go out nnd electioneer.
'A check of the political front re reveals
veals reveals that scores of other com companies
panies companies are swinging Into "practic "practical
al "practical politics" i" at least six indus
trial states. There will be more.
There'll be some hot campaigns.
The sibyls of ancient Greece
and Rome were women who
were believed to have been
nrinwed bv some deitv. espe
cially by Apollo, with the gift I
of foretelling the future. Some
times they served the ocsclss
of the god. When answering
questions they often tall into
trance, foamed at the mouth
and uttered' strange sounds.
The priests in attendance in interpreted
terpreted interpreted what they had ald.
e nc-yelosea'la Britannia

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN

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WASHINGTON (NEA) There
were a 101 of "Don't do that"
warnings to Republican headquar headquarters
ters headquarters here when GOP National
Chairman Meade Alcorn set out,
to adaress the Republican state
convention at Little Bock, Ark.
11 was the uay the U. b. Su
preme Court was scheduled to
iianu dowtt its uecision on Little
Rock's appeal for a delay in school
uuegrauon. There was concern
that a decision denyiug delay would
react unfavorably on southern Re Republicans.
publicans. Republicans. Political experts fear feared
ed feared that the Eisenhower adminis administration
tration administration in Washington would be
blamed for it.
But Chairman Alcorn decided to
sec it through. He had made the
date several months ago, before
ft was known there. would be a new
showdown m school closing. And
the Arkansas state Republican
leaders haj no idea of canceling
or postponing their convention.
WHAT HAPPENED TO THE Re Republicans,
publicans, Republicans, in Little Rock that day
u. no national coverage. It was
"- bv the bigger story. But
GOP headquarters here is pretty
i.Ufpy uuoui the result, as a de de-,'.
,'. de-,'. :siration of what can be done
Republicans get in there and
pitch.
e Supreme Court decision was
malle public just half an hour be before
fore before Alcorn was sheduled to
speak. So when he was introduc introduced,
ed, introduced, he laid aside the text of his

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INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Om Fell Swoop

Republican Solidarity
By PETER EDSON

prepared remarks and talked for
a uuie olt his cuff.
There were two reasons why he
had deliberately decided to come
to Little Rock on this day, he
Deg n.
Ths first reason was ths Ra Ra-pu...ais
pu...ais Ra-pu...ais were convinced thers
wss going to bo a two-party sys system
tem system in ths South and, "we're
aoing to do everything we csn
to help it gst bigger."
1 na tcond reason ho said ho
cams was because he 'wanted
ths Arksnsas stats convention to
know how much ths national com committee
mittee committee spprsciatsd ths fsct that
sll southern Republicans had
stood by ths principles of ths
party.
THIS OPENER. BROUGHT 1 Al-
cron a round of heavy applause
from the 350 delegates and others
in attendance. The cnairman then
went int 0 his prepared speech,
castigating the Democratic and
handing out the Republican party
line.
When Alcorn concluded, Harry
Pollack, the GOP finance chair chairman
man chairman for Arkansas rose to make
the response. Pollack asked for a
roll call of counties so they could
express themselves on what had
been said by Chairman Alcorn.
Three hours later Pollack hand handed
ed handed Lee Potter, in charge of the
southern states' campaign at GOP
headquarters, a check for $4,000.
This was the Arkansas contribution
AMSTERDAM
IONDON WIS
BARCELONA ROM!
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UNION CARBIDE INTERNATIONAL COMPANY
Division of Union Carbide Cerporstlon
SO Bast 42nd Strsst, Nsw York 17, Now York, U.S.A.
CablB Addraes: BAKSLITK, Now York
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to the Republican National Fin Finance
ance Finance Committee's drive ior cam campaign
paign campaign funds. It practically filled
uie state's quota.
The Little Rock experience isn't
being taken here as a sign there's
going to by any upset in Arkansas
this year. Nobody's kidding him himself
self himself on that.
THE REPUBLICANS DO HAVE
a candidate for Governor on the
ticket this year. He is George W.
Johnson of Greenwood, running
steep uphill against Gov. Orval
Faubus in his bid for re-election.
The Republicans have no can candidates
didates candidates for Congress this year. In
1956 they ran one candidate against
the then five-term veteran llsmn.
crat James William Titlnibiei In
the third district of rtrMWesV Ar Arkansas.
kansas. Arkansas. Trimble won, 54,6W to 34, 34,-000.
000. 34,-000. In the Arkansas presidential
vote, Eisenhower got 186,000 votes
to 213.000 for Stevenson in 1KK
This was a 9,000-vote gain for the
uepuDiicans over 1352, when Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower got 177,000 to 226,000 for
Stevenson.
But Democratic Sen. J. William
Fulbright, running for re-election
in 1S56, got 331,000 to his oppnent
Ben Henley's 68,000. That gives
a truer Dicture of nrevailins noli.
tical sentiment in Arkanns. And
it indicates the size of the margin
Republicans will have to overcome
before they can make any head headway
way headway in there.
IOINS "SMILEY" A new-
:omer on Liberacels ABC-TV
ihow this coming season will be
romcly singer Marilynn Lovell,
, loted recording star. She's not
he only change on "Smiley's"
srogram. He's doffing his fancy
ilothes for conventional duds.'
, I
COhmkt
plaatlsa.

BH v::S.
I hL Jell

FtteMllY Wa CUlur taaT

"Ickry
- ---
WASHINGTON The astoond
ins story can now be told of how
trie atomic submarine Nautilus the
oretically sank almost the entire
British Navy during naval maneu maneuvers
vers maneuvers a year ago.
The British borrowed the histo
ry-making sub for its own maneu maneuvers
vers maneuvers following "Operation Strike
Back," NATO naval exercise in
the North Atlantic last September.
ine oDiigina iNautiius simnlv du
ed up under a British aircraft
carrier and hung about 20 feet
beneath it like a sucker fish. From
this hiding place, it launched si simulated
mulated simulated torpedo attacks against
the surrounding ships.
Official reports show that the
Nautilus theoretically sank the
whole giant task force three times.
It took the, British two days to
locate the Nautilus, whose noise
was drowned out by the carrier carrier-above
above carrier-above it.
Even after the atomic prowler
was discovered, the surface ships
couldn't sink it without also de destroying
stroying destroying their own great carrier.
Yet despite the Nautilus' soec soec-tacular
tacular soec-tacular performance both in ma maneuvers
neuvers maneuvers and under the Artctic ice.
President Eisenhower has ordered.
cutbacks in atomic submarine con construction.
struction. construction. RED PLOT IN SOUTH
Behind the racial strife in the
South, FBI chief J. Edgar Hoover
has detected the hidden hand of
the Communist Party.
He has reported to President
Eisenhower that Communists have
been migrating from New Eng England
land England to the southern states chief chiefly
ly chiefly Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia a a-Mississippi
Mississippi a-Mississippi to organize the trans transplanted
planted transplanted tex'ile industry and to
stir up tension between whites and
blacks.
Hoover claimed that Red agents
sre trying to infiltrate both the
National Association for the Ad
vancement of Colored People and
the pro-segregation White Citizens
Councils. He stressed, however,
that these organizations have not
been tsken over.
Communist strategy, said Hoo Hoover,
ver, Hoover, is to inflame both sides in
the racial issue. The objective is
to undermine democracy by breed breeding
ing breeding hatred, suspicion, and violence,
STRANGE ROMANCE
r
The truh can not be told how
blubbery Barney Baker, the head head-knocking
knocking head-knocking Teamsters hoodlum, met
and married glamorous Carole Ann
More, rpfir.f) r"-nhter of Iowa
politician Jake Moreii-
The pair were not Introduced
by New York's Gov. Averell Har Har-riman
riman Har-riman as Republicans have charg charged.
ed. charged. Baker and More happened to
occunv neighboring suites at the
1956 Democratic convention in Chi Chi-can.
can. Chi-can. Oen evening. Bker droooed
Over to borrow a bottle of linuor.
It was More himself who intro introduced
duced introduced the 300-pound tough to his
datiehter.
After Baker started sweeping her
off, her feet hy: taking her on a
Chicago whirl, More Med to
break no the romance. He. got
her a lob In Washington with Ten Tennessee'
nessee' Tennessee' racket-busting Sen. Estes
25.
60
DIRECT CANAL

I

(lcordy

ixciunvi ASSMf or woip flNISt WATtMll
-lbf.tuhflw.Waori

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 19SS

00 -Round
- ri
Kefarjver, who gave her a father fatherly
ly fatherly talk.
Finally the Senator told Carole
Ann kindly that she would have
to give up ber hoodlum lover or
her Senate job- u
&ne chose her fat boy friend.
- IKE'S IDEAS OM CHINA
Formosa Footnote.: Despite hi
tough talk about standing uo ta
the Chinese i nmmnni( d
- r wwWM,Mi.iow, x iraiuriii
Eisenhower has confessed orivate-
17 IN.I .... . f
'j ui.i w must, eventually rec recognize
ognize recognize Red China. We cannot go
on ignoring the fact that the Com Communists
munists Communists firmly con'rol the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese mainland, be remarked to
aides. ike is also intrigued by
the possibility of widenjag the
cracks that havo ,i-
ed between Moscow and Peking.
He doesn't believe the two Com
munist giants can continue to rub
up against each other's borders
without causing friction.
The President can be expected
to relax- his hostile attitude to-'
ward Communist China if the
Reds make the proper peaceful
gestures jind if big Bill Kaowland,
the pro-Formosan firehorse, is de defeated
feated defeated for governor ofCalifornia.
. .As Senate GOP leader. Know Know-land
land Know-land stood like the immovable ob object
ject object in the way of any comprom-
lse With Red China. His elimina elimination
tion elimination as a GOP power would give
Ike more diplomatic elbow room.
The President believes we may
as well face the fact that Chiang
Kai-shek cannot reinvade the main main-land
land main-land without dragging American
forces into a futile war with Red
China. .Ike is willing to trade
the offshore islands for a Com Communist
munist Communist agreement to give up all
claims tf Formosa. Then the
President believe we could per persuade
suade persuade fh United
rantee Formosa's independence.
Th' wr"1d throw world sunort
behind Formosa in case the Reds
reneged on their agreetnen. .
The ibig obstacle to this plan i
Chiang himself, who refuses to
give up his dream of reconquest.
. .$mv StT r,,iiic
also skeptical that the Reds will
settle for anything less than For Formosa
mosa Formosa itself.
They are determined, the be believes,
lieves, believes, to remove Chiang's army
as a potential threa. Thev may
try to take over from within rather-
than without, however, after
Chiang's death.
BARGAIN HOSPITALIZATION
House Armed Services Chair Chair-imp:.
imp:. Chair-imp:. '.0i"i 'Vtfj.; if f afcnak-r.
oils Georgian, pulled strings reach reaching
ing reaching all the way to Hawaii recent recently
ly recently H narrange government hospi hospitalization
talization hospitalization for his aide's mother.
She ir Mrs. C. t. Diicajder
whom Vinson had transferrrei fro
expensive Gueens Hosnital to Tr'n.
ler Army Hospital in Hono'ulu, al al-hogh
hogh al-hogh she is not a military,, de dependent.
pendent. dependent. y
The Army hospital's rates, of
course, are much cheaper than
th civilian hosoital.
Result: Vinson's aide, Charles
TViirander. ha saved several hun hundred
dred hundred dol'ars which' the taxpayer
must make up.
,
6 pc.
ZONE DELIVERY
ma
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!
mi i.aM,! liii-Jli B
mi i



'US.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN Alt INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THl'RSDAT, SEPTEMBER 85, 1951

pack nan

H
gift

i

I

NUMISMATICS hold the Interest of a group, of Canal Zone Boy
' Jors at the Magistrates Courtroom at Balboa. The boys peer at
; v. Kerley. ' '

snouts who attended a itecent seminar for Merit Badge Counsel

a coin collecUon during a talk on the subject by Capt, Frank

dies Of 6 Airmen Turned

Over To US At Soviet Border

ISTANBUL, Turkey, Sept. 25
(UPI). The bodies of six U. S.
airmen whose unarmed transport
crashed in Soviet Armenia earlier
! this month were turned over to the
! United States at a Soviet border
town yesterday.
There still was no word on the
fate of 11 other crewmen aboard
the plane. The U. S. State Depart Department
ment Department has charged Soviet intercep interceptors
tors interceptors forced the plane over Soviet
Armenia where it srashed.
U. S. Air Attache Col. John S.
Cahisant and Gov. Hilnii Dagcio Dagcio-gluof
gluof Dagcio-gluof the Turkish province of Kars
Accepted the bodies at Lenianakan,
on Turkey's border with Soviet
Armenia, and took them to Kars,
about 45 miles inside Turkey.
The Russian officials said they
had not seen the plane's other 11
crewmen, who have been the sub subject
ject subject of repeated notes between the
U. S. State Department and the
Kremlin. The officials said they

had no information and knew only
about the six bodies they return ed
Wc due witty
Cahisant 'stayed in the Russian
town for about an hour before leav leaving
ing leaving for Kars with the bodies, each
in an individual coffin.
At Kars, the U. S. Air Forre
had a transport plane waiting to
fly the bodies to Adana, Turkey.
It was hot know where, they
Would be sent from there.
The plane crashed in Soviet ter territory
ritory territory near the Turkish frontier
Sept. 2.
The State Department said it
had turned up witnesses that saw
the plane, an unarmed C130 trans transport,
port, transport, being escorted into Soviet ter territory
ritory territory by Soviet fighters.
The Soviet Union, in official notes
to the State Department, has in insisted
sisted insisted its fighters did not shoot

down the plane and that it knew

nothing about the other n crew
men.

Archbishop Meyer of Milwaukee Now

Serves Largest Catholic Archdiocese

'Ui.

' WASHINGTON, Sept. 25 (UPI)

Archbishop Albert G. Meyer of
(Milwaukee was named yesterday
to succeed the late Samuel Cardi Cardinal
nal Cardinal Stritch as archbishop of Chica Chicago.
go. Chicago. Selection of Meyer by Pope
ipius XII was announced here by
Archbishop Amleto Uiovannie Ci Ci-cognani,
cognani, Ci-cognani, apostolic delegate to the
United States.
The Chicago archdiocese is the
largest in this country. Its juris jurisdiction
diction jurisdiction includes 2. million Catho Catholics
lics Catholics in an area of 1,411 square
miles in Cook and Lake counties,
Illinois.

Cardinal Stritch 70, died m

Rome last May 27. He had arriv

ed there only a month before to

take up duties as pro-prefect of

the Sacred Congregation for WMt

Propagation of the Faith.

Meyer's appointment does not
j automatically imply that he also

will be named a Cardinal, out it
raises the possibility. Cardinals are
"princess of the hurch" chosen
by the Pope as individual.
Cardinal Stritch also had been
; archbishop of Milwaukee before

his transfer to the Chicago see.
Meyer, 55, was raised -to the
Episcopacy in 1946. A native of
Milwaukee, he served as altar hoy
at old Si Mary's Church there.
He atteneded St. Francis Seminary
in Wisconsin and the North Ame

rican College in Rome. He later

was rector at St. Francis.
After being ordained in Rome

'ii tiMi tr v. ...

on July 11, 1926, he studied scrip scripture
ture scripture at the Pontificial Biblical In Institute
stitute Institute until 1930 when he returned

to this country.

Cardinal Stritch, who was arch

bishop of Chicago for 18 years,
was the first American cardinal
ever named to the Roman Curia.

The United States has 26 Cathol

ic archbishops but, since Stritch's
death, only three cardinals.

UAW Switch From, Chrysler
To GM For Contract Talks

Successor To Adams Wont Inherit
His Vast Powers, Or Final Word

DETROIT,. Sept, 25 (UPI)-The
United Auto Workers yesterday
switched from Chrysler to General
Motors as the next traget for a
new contract agreement .but top top-level
level top-level negotiations marked time un until
til until tomorrow.
There was no time-out, however,
on'local;level walkouts and dis disruptions
ruptions disruptions plaguing the auto indus industry
try industry as production of 1959 models
begins. This situation includes
Ford which reached a contrart a a-greement
greement a-greement with the UAW a weeg
ago.
A total ofn early 70,000 hourly
workers in plants of the Big Three
auto makers all over the country
were idle either directly by walk walk-uts
uts walk-uts or indirectly by lack of sup supplies
plies supplies from struck plants.
General Motors was hardest hit
with 32,285 workers out in 13 plants
scattered from East to West coasts.
Chrysler was next with 18,750 idle
in 13 plants and Ford had 18,250
out in seven plants.

UAW President Waller P. Reu

ther broke off his negotiationg ses

sions with Chrysler yesterday
morning and announced he would

turn his attention next to reaching

a settlement with General Motors

which is under a Sept. 30 strike
Reuther takes a break from ne

gotiations Thursday, however, to

attend a meeting of the UAW't

RED SHIPS GETS PERMIT
WASHINGTON (UPI)-The Unit United
ed United States has authorized a Rus Russian
sian Russian oceanographic survey vessel
the Vityaz, to put in at San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco and Honolulu to refuel, take
on food and water and give its
crew shore leave.

National Ford Council to consider
approval of the contract reached

last Wednesday with Fora.

He planned to go to the General

Motors negotiation sessions on Fri Friday
day Friday and remain there until there
is a settlement or the strike dead deadline
line deadline is reached.

A strike at Chrysler has been

authorized, but no deadline hag

been set and Reuther said none

would be until after a settlement
had been reached at GM if then.

He said he hoped a Chrysler set

tlement could be worked out with without
out without a strike deadline.

WASHINGTON, Sept. 25 (UPI)-

Political experts said yesterday

that Sherman Adams successor
probably would not mnerk tue vagi

power tnat president &isennower

vested in nis cniei assistant.
Adams was on the job as usual
yesterday preparing for the or orderly
derly orderly transfer of ins duties. But

White House Press Secretary

James C. Hagerty said there was

no word yet on a successor.

Political experts believed that
the man who got the job would get

Adams' title as "assistant to the

President" but net the encompas

sing authority tnat Eisenhower

gave the man he caued Jus chief

of staff."

No single individual was expect expected
ed expected to succeed to the "yes or no"

powers of Adams or the finality

oi his influence over appointive
federal jobs.
Adams, meanwhile, performed
what for him was an unusual duty
With the President at his side, he
administered the oath of office to
Dr. Malcolm C. Moos, political
science professor at Johns Hop-

kins University, who became the

President's chief speech writer,

XNormauy, me oat for a new
staff member Is administered by

Frank tv. bander son, White House

administrative officer.

Aaams announced his resigna

tion Monday in the face of heavy

political pressure tonowing disclo
sure of his relationship with Bos
ton millionaire Bernard Golfine.

Political experts said the posi

tion Adams gave up was unique,

not. in Hue out in personal reia
tionshlp.

Adams' power in the field of po

litical patronage was virtually un

surpassed in modern times. If he

didn't approve, the prospect didn't

get the jod.

The close working relationship

between Eisenhower and Adams
was on such personal evolution
that no new "the assistant" can

be expected, according to some au

thorities, to take over the tremen tremendously
dously tremendously broad areas controlled for
the past six years by the silver-

haired New Fnglander.
The more likely prospect seemed

to be that the diversity of Adams'.

operations wouia oe aistriouted
more evenly among the current
large White House staff. A success success-sor
sor success-sor to Adams still would be top
man in th Prpsirlpnt'c staff itrn.

hire. But his actual authority would

De auuiea in tne process ol spread
ingt he work load.
From London it was reported
that the non-Communist press of
Western Europe expressed sym sympathy
pathy sympathy for Sherman Adams yester
daV. But in SMIaral if ,.I,,,J I

he had only himself to blame in

ine situation which led to his re resignation
signation resignation as President VirU..,

er s assistant.
The reaction ,1 tw

T v- -vwu uv me iimes oi
LaSSn wa typical:

ums says ne has done

For the Best
in news entertainment
HOG-YCN
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

SATINA CARRIES,YOU SMOOTHLY

THRU THE IRONING HOUR!

Satina..

fflt BIG honing'
eld in the Utile box.

-. mm ii

no wrong, and all those who know
him will accept this. His very in integrity
tegrity integrity and incorruptibility indeed
have been his undoing. .
In Rome, the inqepentent II
Tempo said .Adam's' television talk
"convinced onjective observers
that, there was no real corruption
case but it did hot save Adams
from the charge of having acted
with a light-heartdness and im imprudence
prudence imprudence which are not. admis admissible
sible admissible in a nan with such a delic delicate
ate delicate and influential role."
The West German press, includ including
ing including newspapers of all political de descriptions
scriptions descriptions and shades of opinion,
drew a parallel between the A A-dams
dams A-dams case and that of Hans Kilb,
the 48-year-old former personal ad adviser
viser adviser to Chancellor Konrad Ade-

WILL INTEGRATE AIR FORCE!
THE HAGUE, The Nethertandi
(UPI) NATO members Belgiutt
and The Netherlands have aareal
on a far-reaching integrWH at
their air forces, it was anammcac

today.

nauer. Kilb was arrested "fcr in

vestigative purposes" two daytajs
after newspaper charges that oe
accepted automobiles "or"
from a large manufacturer of can.
The left-wing Frankfurter"Bs
schau published a front-page car.

toon showing "Ike" ana Adenaa

er" m front of a dry cleaning shop.
One had a dirt patch labeled
"Adams." the other a similar stain

labeled "Kilb," and the bowing

Adenauer was saying: "After you,
Mr. President"

The Communist press in

exploited the Adams ease in as
attempt to discredit local poJito-

;. EXCITING REVLON 'LIPSTICK
jffor the fashionable woman who insists on kgjnincobr...

'Joshua Ramsey
Dies; Funeral
Sef For Tomorrow

Joshua Ramsey, a retired Pan

ama city builder, died last night

In Santo Tomas Hospital, where

he was admitted last week after

ailing for some time.

A Barbadian, Mr. Ramsey wasJ

76 years old. Funeral services are

scheduled for tomorrow at 3

cm. In St. Chrlstojpher'S Church,

followed by burial In the JardlnJ

de Paz Cemetery.

Mr, Ramsey is survived by nisi

wife, Caroline, and Mr Children

Remanza (an employe of thai

Panama American), Byron, Ed Ed-uardo,
uardo, Ed-uardo, Alvan. Norma, Mrs. Myr

tle De Sousa and Mrs. AvenaM

Haynes (in Trinidad). In addi

tion he has eight grandchlldrenJ

and three great grandchildren.

FIND PLANE VICTIM
SAVANNAB, G4. (UPD Sesrch Sesrch-ers
ers Sesrch-ers yesterday found a crashed pri private
vate private plane and the body, of its
25-year-old pilot from Washington,
D. ., after an 11 night search.
The Georgia Highway Patrol at
Hinesville said the wreckage was
found in that area. The dead flier
was identified as Robert E. Bald Baldwin
win Baldwin Jr., of. Washington. The
plane crashed near the Atlantic
Coast shortly after takeoff from
Prunswlrk, Ha., on a northbound
flight from Miami, Fla.

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PANAMA AMERICAN AW INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPW V
i 1 1 " i ii
FAGf FOUR V
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, ltBl

it

Or THE TIMES This billboard near Batesville. Ark., wasn't intended as a reminder

of the growing national debt. Close inspection" shows that the billboard was not large enough
for the sign, so the workmen applying the poster eliminated some of the wording and short shortened
ened shortened Uncle Sam s neck. The sign should read: "Your Future Is Great in a Growing America

LEADING THE WAY Clevelanders are all ga-gn over a "first" that their city can claim
( when, early in September, the gleaming white -cruise, ship '"South? American" transits the
J massive Dwight D. Eisenhower loefts of the St. Lawrence Seaway, rt ylll be the first pas pas-i
i pas-i senger ship to make the trip and the first vessel drawing more than 14 feet (she needs 16
I feet) to passithroiigh theichannel where the Inrhationa,! Rabid s raged efore being tamed
J by the Seaway project. Nine months later, We' Seaway Will-permit passage of ocean freight freight-I
I freight-I ers 10 times the capacity of the present "lakers" to dock at Port Cleveland. Photo courtesy
U.S. Corps of Engineers, Buffalo District,

President Suffered
Heart Attack Three
Years Ago Yesterday
WASHINGTON, Sept. 25 (UPD
President Eisenhower suffered
the heart attack that signalled the
start of acute public interest in
his health.
The President was visiting the
Denver home af bis mother-in-.aw,
Mrs. John S. Doud, when he was
stricken on Sept. 24, 1955, at about
2 a.m. ..' ; f V v ;
The eyes of the world were on
him as he convalesced ai Denver
and later at his.,Gttystour,g farm.
Then there wereaubsequeat illness
es consisting of a June 9, 1956,
intestinal operation and a mild
stroke on Nov. 25, 1957.
The President gave the most re recent
cent recent report on his health at an
Aug. 6 news conference. He said
than thai he felt fine and that his
doctors said he was in good shape.
A little less than a year ago
the President underwent a com complete
plete complete physical examination. The
cardiovascular portion of that ex examination
amination examination indicated "normal func functions
tions functions in the presence of a well well-healed
healed well-healed heart muscle scar," ac according
cording according to the report.

.1

1 u

Ik..'

1 I 1

Integration Leader
Dr. King Recovering
From Stab Wound

NEW YORK Sept. 25 (UPD (UPD-The
The (UPD-The Rev. Martin Luther King was
well on the way to recovery today
from a stab wound in the chest
that was further complicated by
a slight case of pneumonia.
The 30-year-old Baptist minister,
who led the successful fight to
have buses integrated at Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, Ala., was permitted to
walk 30 feet from his bed to a
nearbv X-ray room. His condition
was listed as fair.
King was stabbed last Sat. by
Mrs. Izolal Ware Curry who plung plunged
ed plunged a letter opener in his chest
as he autographed copies of his
new book in a Harlem department
store. The letter opener nearly
pierced the aorta, which would
have been fatal,
King underwent a delicate three three-hour
hour three-hour operation to remove the wea weapon
pon weapon and X-rays taken Monday show
ed a patch of pneumonia on his
right lung. Doctos said it was "no "nothing
thing "nothing to worry about."
Messages wishing King well have
come from the White House, Vice
President Nixon and hundreds of
others persons.
Mrs. Curry is undergoing mental
testi.

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YOUR CHECK
AT

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And all the Distributors of Empire Paint.
Head office Peru Ave. No. 33-20
Tel. 3-6008
Also
3 GREAT PRIZES on 26 of October
and 200 other prizes
Don't throw away your checks that don't win

QL:te Unquote
BOSTON Textile tycoon Ber Bernard
nard Bernard Goldfine, on the resignation
of Sherman Adams as presidential

assistant:
"My feelings and friendships of

many long years toward uov. A
dams remain unchanged!"

MONTGOMERY, Ala. Gov
James E. Folsom, in telling re

porters he went to the hospital
after finding out his 'wife is to

have a sixth child:

"I know it's odd, but I'm the

one that has morning sickness."

TAIPEI, Formosa Adm. Har

ry D. Felt, commander of U. &

forces in the Pacific, in stating
the United States and Nationalist
China are in full accord on policy

in the uuemoy crisis:

"We have an understanding of

each other."

CHICAGO Mrs. Mary Holt Holt-man,
man, Holt-man, a widow in her 60s, in of

fering the Greyhound bu, compa

ny $5,000 and her 48-acre farm

if it will continue a bus stop -ar

her front gate:

"When I heard the Greyhound

was going to change the route, it

was like hearing a funeral was

going to be held."

(jJh&hwsVi you fiuy
OJhunevBJi you Sua
a&h fah

mair v.

M CHEQUE

Billy Graham
Reminds Audience

Of Boyhood Prank

CHARLOTTE (UPI)-Billy Gra

ham onCe drove a jalopy with a

. ii j is a .r

cowDeu nangiing irom me Dumper
down the sidewalks of Charlotte.
It was a youthful prank, and
the evangleist reminded adults in

his Charlotte crusade audience o:

14,500 last night not to forget the
fun and pranks of youth in meet meeting
ing meeting the problems of teen-agers to today.
day. today. He said, however, that "teen "teenagers
agers "teenagers the .world over are looking

tor a cause.

They are finding the cause of
Christ is the! only one worthy of

meir toiai allegiance, ne said. He
urged teen-agers to discipline them
selves through Christian decision
and thus avoid pitfaHs and "to

day's obsession with sex in A
merica."

He quoted' a Harvard professor

as warning that ."unless we re reverse
verse reverse the trend of our -over-interest
in sex in America, our na national
tional national fate is sealed."
Hundreds of crew cut. Ivv-

league clad youths and girls in

sweaters and skirls were, in the
audience. The first 50 persons to
accept Graham's challenge to mak
"decisions for Christ" were teen teenagers.
agers. teenagers. Some were weeping as they

met crusade counselors including

Graham's mother, father and bro

ther.

j. The Charlotte Coliseum was Jit-

led for the third sermon in the
crusade and another 1,500 persons
found seats in a nearly auditor auditorium
ium auditorium to listen to the message by
loudspeaker.

TRANSIT STRIKE ENDS

CALCUTTA. India flTPn Tho

city's 10,000 streetcar workers re returned
turned returned to work today to end a 42 42-day
day 42-day strike wllch crippled public
transportation.

rODAY-ENCANTO-.25-.15

WAHOO! $115.00
Lauren Bacall in
"A GIFT OF LOVE"
Arthur Franz In
BACK FROM THE DEAD"

DRIVE- IN
30c. TODAY 9:00
A Funniest Comedy!
William HOLDEN In
"THE MOON IS BLUE"

TOMORROW

POPULAR NIGHT!
11.10 PER CAR!
ALAN LADD
Virginia MAYO in
THE IRON MISTRESS

jjjj
jT'B I ft
si k m

SOLDIERS THREE-Seeing triple is Sgt. E. H. Johnson of the 682nd Engineers, Viking Divis-

th,ir u ,u v WWW vnos wno among me warn triplets from Zimmerman, Minn. The N
three brothers came to Minneapolis to sign up with the National Guard. Trying on their new
helmets are, front to rear, David. Douglas and Donald.

Service Center Theatres

TONIGHT

BALBOA 6:15 & 8:10
Richard Wldmark

Richard Basehart
"THE LIMIT"
COCO 80LO 7:00
Gary Cooper
Audrey Hepburn
"Love In The Afternoon"
DIABLO HITS. 7:00
William Holden
Jennifer Jones
"LOVE IS A MANY
SPLENDORED THING"

in Cinemascope & Colon
(Reneat Run)

GATTJN 7:00
Jose Ferrer
Vlveca Lindfors
"I ACCUSE"

MARGARITA 6:15 b 8:10
"7 Brides for 7 BrotHers"
In Cinemascope & Color!
(Reneat Run)

PARAISO 7:00
"SHOTGUN" and

of Dr. JefcrU"

"naiighifi-

SANTA CRUZ

7:00

"The High and The Mlfhtf"
in Cinemascope it Color!

CAMP BIERD 7:00
"CRASH LANDING" and
"INVASION U.S.A."

Success In Grafting
Dog Head May Lead
To Humans-Moscow
LONDON (UPD Radio Mos
cow today described a new sur
aical device that made possibk

yesterday's grafting of the head
of a puppy onto a fully growX

dog. It called it the "Soviet

Sputnik" of surgery.

The broadcast said the blood
vessel suturing stitching appar apparatus
atus apparatus was so named by foreign

doctors, among them Columbia
University neurologist Dr. Davij

T

Widow Offers $5,000, Farm
To Keep Bus Stop At Home

CHICAGO (UPD A farm

widow who depends on buses as
her only means of transporta

tion offered the Greyhound Bus

Corp. 5,000 and a deed to her
4S-acre farm Tuesday if it will
continue to stop at her home.

Mrs. Mary Holtman, in her
60's, told an Illinois Commerce

"When I heard the Greyhound
was going toxhange th' route
it was like hearing a furiers) 1
was going to be held," Mrs. Hoit- I

man told Examiner Harold Pos-hisny.

"I have more than I need,"
she pleaded. "I'm willintr to civa

Commission examiner she wa Greyhound $1,000 a year for fiva
alone in life and her greatest years' and I will sign check:
comforts were "my dog afld the in advance and I will will my
Greyhound bus.'' , ', farm to the Greyhound corpora-
tion if t.hv u111 lnen t.h ctnn

Gurewitsch and Norwegian sur "i "it comes m every morning r
seon christian Kapellen who like a shining streak of sUver,w w UWf-

iiTQtrVipri the nnerar.ion anc aniu.

bus has been shopping at her

front gate for 12 years and she

takes it several, times a week on

trios to Chicaeo's Loon for shOn-

'He separated the head of theiDine excursions and to go to

nuppy together with its paws, church.

and main blood vessels ani The graylng wldow testified at, T4 when the Stt'M

tnese vessels were Jua a hearing on oreynouna s pet The wldow sftid shc-Would board,
carotid artery and the jugulattlon to speed lts service by uti-'a Dus and be here; ")

"' "v nzine tne nnnnwesi luuwuv lur, 1 ,,

exDress runs between ChicaeoL. ... a

Ti. described in detail Vladimi

Demikhov's demonstration of
the operation to the foreign doc1
tors.

Later. Mrs. Holtman told

United Press International she
would have to walk eight miles
to the nearest bus stop, "and I
just can't do it."

The examiner invited Mrs.

Holtman to testify further Oct.

vein of the grown dog,

broadcast.
"The dog with the new head
feels well. Both heads react to
outside stimulation and accept
food."
Radio Moscow reported that
Demikhov showed his foreign
guests- Byan, a dog he said now
lives with two 'hearts and an
additional lung after a trans-t
plant operation last week.
"The ultimate purpose of our
experiments," Demikhov said to

a Tasfc correspondent quoted on t
thj broadcast, "Is t&iifcraniplant 5

organs vital to man to replace
those that are hopelessly affected."

Square Dance
Session Postponed
The Progressive Sauare
Club's practice session slated far
tomorrow has been postponed un until
til until Saturday.
The session will begin at 8 p.m.
in the Paraiso Gym.
All square dance clubs are in

vited. Prof. Murphy and his band no and
will provide music. leader.

Chicago

ana Kociuora, w.
The line also asked .permission

to abandon its present route

over Illinois 51-72 past, Mrs.

Holtman's farm neai" v Genoa;
111., about 50 miles from Chica

go because the route is a finan
cial drain.
. i i -I t-ni,,; r .; ,i ;

'Back To School-

Dance Saturday

At l-ort UUllCK

0 -t

Arrangements have been com completed
pleted completed for a "Back-to-School dance
at the Fort Gulick Officer's Club
on Saturday.
Danny Bishop's "Richtones" or.
chestra and trio Wilt" alternate in
supplying continuous music for
dancing from 8 p.m.
The Richtones are musicians
John (Harry James) Malcolm,
trumpe: Blinky Gibbs, alto "x:
Rudy Gentle, tenor sax; Chico
Lewis, dr-irris; Kdrty ''qi'irp. bas;

Charlie (Slim Jim) Chadecton, pia-

Danny Bishop, vocalist-

British Unions Ask

US Be Dissuaded
From Quemoy War
LONDON, Sept. 25 (UPD The
executive bqdy of the powerful 1
Trades Unibn Cngre called on
the British government yesterday
to do everything in i$s power 1o dis dissuade
suade dissuade the United States from go

mg to, war over Quemoy.
fTTj j rctii'i. i.Xr.'Ta TOBWsi UiHni tut jisl

A iKKenMnuoiy thv,Tue.;igeBTj &a
eral council, representing 12 mil-
lion workers, said it generally
was admitted that Quemoy and.
the other offshore islands always

bad been considered part of the

China mianland.- c .s
It noted that Britain recognized

the Peiping regime. Unexpressed

regrets that the British delegation
at the United Nations voted a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst discussion of Red China's
membership in the world body.
"It should be made abundantly
clear that even if the U.S.A. be became
came became so involved in a war-over
Quemoy Britain would not join

in," the statement said.

TODAY-THEATRES-

TODAY

CAP IT OLIO
25c. 15c.
BANK! 9125.00
A FACE IN THE
CROWD
'with Andy Griffith
- Also: -SPIRIT
OF ST.
LOUIS
with James Stewart

T I VOL
35c.
French Pictures!
Prohibited for Minors
BARBA AZUL
- Also: -CAMINO
DE GLORIA

VICTORIA
15c,
D U R A N G O
GUNFIGHTER
with S. Hayden
- Also:
KHYBER PATROL
with Richard Egan

RIO

25c.

15c.

Spanish Pictures!

AQUI ESTAN L0S
AGUILARES
with Luis Aguilar
- Also: -ORQUIDEAS
PARA
Mr ESPOSA
with Jorge Mistral

i
I

YOUR CHECK

,.v--w-

.

mm.
m



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, IMS
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page nn

Prober Testifies Senator, Mayor
Interceded In TV Channel Award

WASHINGTON, Sept. 25 (UPW (UPW-a
a (UPW-a mnrounnal invetieator testi

fied yesterday that Sen. George
Smathers (D-Pla.) and Mayor Da
vid L. Lawrence of Pittsburgh in interceded
terceded interceded behind the scenes with
the Federal Communications Com Commission
mission Commission in a TV channel award
Assistant chief investigator Oli Oliver
ver Oliver Eastland of the House In Influence
fluence Influence Investigatine subommit subommit-tee
tee subommit-tee also identified George C. Mc McConnaughey
Connaughey McConnaughey as the former FCQ
chairman, accused in previous
"hearsay" evidence of solicitin?
bribes in the same Pittsburgh
Channel 4 case.
Eastland swore that McConnaug McConnaug-hey
hey McConnaug-hey told subcommittee investiga investigator
tor investigator Baron I. Shaekjette, since fjr
ed by the House group, that be
was offered a bribe for his vote.
McConnaughey has denied he ever
wa offered or solicited a Mbe.
The incidents were me.'oned
Tuesday in testimony before the
House subcommittee. However, the
group withheld the names of the
three men until yesterday when
Eastland, resuming the witness
stand, identified thei under ques questioning.
tioning. questioning. He said Lawrence, Democratic
candidate for povernor of Pennsvl
vania. wrote FCC Commissioners
Robert T. Bartley and Rirhsrd A
Mack in behalf of one of the ap applicants
plicants applicants for Channel 4, Television
City, Inc., Eastland said the case
was being considered at the time.
The investigator testified that
Smathers arranged a meeting Jun
11, 1957, between Mack, who has
since resigned fw 'V T un un-der
der un-der fire, and Richard Berlin, a
Heart Corn, wf'e"-' r 1
also was being sought by WCAE
Inc., a Hearst affiliate in Pitts-
burgh.
Eastland said this meeting also
was held while the case was un under
der under adjudication. FCC regulations
SnvVnsl invmu tn makp off the

record representations to the FCC

at sucn a time.
Eastland had said Tuesday that
the evidence "appeared to indi indicate"
cate" indicate" that some of the applicants
for the, channel "or persons re representing
presenting representing some of the applicants
influenced or attempted to influ

ence or at least made imoroper
nntat" with VC.C. officials.

Mayor Lawrence's offic iued

a statement in Fittstnirgn lues lues-day
day lues-day after the mayor had been
identified only as the executive of
a large city. The statement said
Lawrence jiad asked FCC mem members
bers members for quick action on assien assien-ment
ment assien-ment of new. TV channels to Pitts Pitts-burgh.
burgh. Pitts-burgh. The statement was accompan accompanied
ied accompanied by a letter Lawrence wrote to
FCC Commissioner Bartley on
May 22, 1956. It sa''' Pittsburgh
badly needed mce TV facilities.
Lawrence said he know the own owners
ers owners of Television City, Inc., and
felt an initial devision giving them
the channel was "logical and
fair."
The FCC awarded Channel 4 to
Television City in July, 1957, aft after
er after the firm sold 50 per cent of
its stock to WCAE and paid $50,
000 cash to each of three other ap applicants.
plicants. applicants. The vote was 4-0. Mc McConnaughey
Connaughey McConnaughey had retired by the
time the vote was taken.
Eastland's testimony concerning
McConnaughey involved an affida

vit riven to the FBI bv Lee W

Eckels, a Pittsburgh lawyer and

Ktnckho der in Televis on buy.

Eckels told tine FBI be had

heard "rumors from some source

or sources" which he did not re

call that McConnaughey "was so

liciting or attempting to solicit

3U,wu rrom leieviaran ony, tut..,
for his vote in the efcse.

Eckels said be also had heard

"another rumor" from sources he

did not recall that McConnaughey

"was attempting to set up an ar

rangement under which he would

receive $20,000 a year tor a w-
year period" for his vote from

WCAE.

t k.n. n AiroM information

X UfliC 1W v v-. ..." ...
in regard to the supposition that
i .lt..n.;nFl fn

Mcuonnaugney was ikipihu6
solicit bribes," Eckels told the
wm "inv information I have fur

nished in this regard is in my

professional opinion strictly hear-

on my pan irom suuiw
sources I do not recoil,
v.ati.ni tpctifipri that McCon-

. h a a v. v.....-
l .. ,ll C -,.,lralptp tha sub

naugiic ww: i

committee inveengaror to
At.rina the Adams Golnnne

ppsc that he was ottered a onoe

M fc Barl F R e C r

Eckels' partner and another te?e

McConnaughey was siad to nave

told SnacKieup mm nwi 11
to steer law business to McCon
naugbev's so" pti attorney, in rr
turn for the FCC chairman's cote
r.. v4-1mrl aaiA nn invncl i gat 0'

rn;in4 turn lin anV PVlflfTiCfi that

iCUCU W V f
DaA eatlt nTW husinOSS tO ttlC

imu raw
son's firm. .
.irpic told the FBI in his atti

llM. M"U ..
davit that Reed sent him to Wash-
n C-Mnro Button. mc

later became McConnaughey's law

associate, mat ieievi-'UM .vj
"was not interested in buying the

in. M onv mpmnpr in tnr j.-

nnn nneifiVAlv WOlllH HOt do SO.

auu mvohi v iwu w
, ,,. i jMAA4 tv ontirtn urftfi

AlUnw I' vxwwv
made to Sutton of any alleged so

licitation by ueorge u. vn-
...u T ujdi nn the nmOlon that

UOUKUCI, & www v.. r
he was familiar with fe s'-"tion

j a,i iinHprstnon wnai i

meant without further explana
tion," Eckels said.
McConnaughey said in Colum
u... rtkin TnocHav that the chara

uua, wii.vj rH"
es heard by the subcommittee

were "just not true."

Sobena Airlines
Will Be Happier
After Oct. 1

MCW VOBK Sent 21 fUPI Of

ficials of Sabena World Airlines
!l1 ha hanniar when Oct. 1 rolls

around and they no longer have
Sept. 31 staring them in the face.
The goof was made late last
year when Sabena calendars were
printed, but ft wasn't, until tjiis
month that Sabena, and outsiders
who received their calendars, had
to face up to their error an extra
day for September. The calendar
printed in five languages, was dis distributed
tributed distributed to 10,000 individuals and
the airline had no way to correct
the misprint.
Despite the long September, Oc October
tober October starts on the proper day,
a Wednesday, in Sabena's calendar.

Western Defectors Still Cling
tenaciously To US Passports

VIENNA (UPI) Communist pu-,

blicity drums sound off with an

exultant neat wnen a vto.n.i
defects to the East, but despite

the flourish of welcome at the

start, most of t souls are rel

egated to obscwe, pedestrian joos
o ice their propaganda value withers.

..a Field was a senior U. S.

State Department and League of

nations otticiai before Peine lailea

by the Hungarians. Now he's an

euitor of tourist guides ana oiner

literature put out oy the government.

George Wheeler left a military

government job for life in Com Communist
munist Communist Czechoslovakia. He is an
orainary statistician and his wife

a translator, their oiuer sous.

now in their 20's, "volunteered"

for factory work as examples of

"socialist enueavor. out all "t

them still claim U.S. citizenship.

"Love that passpoi.

stone phrase in the behavior of

this curious coterie. Altnougu doz

ens, perhaps nunareas, 01 western
ers have "sought asylum" in the

Communist countries, most ot

them cling tenaciously to then

passports.

Few of them are willing to cut

themselves off completely from

home base. This was never more

jlearly illustrated then when Ro Romania
mania Romania recently told foreign resi residents
dents residents to take Romanian citizen

ship or get out of the country in

48 hours.

Jonathan Morris had deserted

he U. S. Army after World War

II to live in Timosoara, Komauia
in, faced with he Romanian or

der, he voluntairly turned nimseu
over to the American military for

court martial rather than give up
nis IT. S. citizenship.
Ironically, alter several West Western
ern Western government protested to the
Romanians, the pressure on uie
foreigners was lifted.
Diplomatic reports on the satel satellite
lite satellite scene now confirm that armed
Romanian peasants have resisted
attempts to force them into collec collective
tive collective farms. There were ruhiors
early this year of widespread fight fighting
ing fighting in the Constanta area between
the peasants and police.
These rumors remain unsubstan unsubstantiated.
tiated. unsubstantiated. But the diplomatic reports
state flatly that at least three per persons
sons persons were killed near Flaticeni in
Suceava province last spring. The
fighting was said to have contin continued
ued continued for three days and to have
ended with police controls so
stringent that the area was de described
scribed described as "one big prison."
Both the Romanian and Hunga Hungarian
rian Hungarian regimes have increased pres

sure on persons visiting or wont wonting
ing wonting for Western diplomatic mis missions.
sions. missions. Although there doesn't seem

to be any particular reason for
the Romanian action except as
part of a general tightening up of
confrols-the Hungarians are bit
lieved getting ready for the United
Nations debate on the "Hungarian
question."
In addition to beefing up police

controls of legations, the Hungari

ans have protested American "es "espionage"
pionage" "espionage" and accused an employe
of the British of smuggling out of

the country documents written by

Imre Nagy, executed leader of the

1956 revolution.

But all is not deathly grim be behind
hind behind the Iron Curtain. Jokes cir circulate.
culate. circulate. A current Polish one: "The
workers pretend to work and the
government pretends to play
them."

Alabama Governor Will Hold
Clemency Hearing For Robber

Strolling Across
Vehicles Hood

Leads To Arrest

KNOXVILLE. Tenn. Sent. 25

(UPI)- Frank K. Fulton is not

one to go out of his way to avoid

an obstruction.

Fulton, an insurance executive.

was out for a stroll when he came
upon a car blocking the sidewalks.
He climbed up on a fender, strode

across the hood, jumped down on
the other side and continued his

journey.

But Fulton must appear in court

Monday to answer a charge of

malicious intent to damage the
vehicle. Owner Joseph Ben Wil

kinson didn't take kindly to his

action.

MONTGOMERY, Ala. Sept. 25 25-(UPI)
(UPI) 25-(UPI) Gov. James E. Folsom
said today he will hold a clemency
hearing for an Alabama Negro sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to death for the night-time
robbery of an elderly white wi widow.
dow. widow. The governor said he wants put
an end to "this inlernational hulla hullabaloo."
baloo." hullabaloo." Late Tuesday guards from the
Atmore, Ala., prison farm rushed
Jimmy Wilson to Kilby prison In
Montgomery for the dramatic
meeting with the governor.
Folsom emphatically denied re reports
ports reports he would call Wilson to his
hospital bedside. The governor said
he would be dismissed from the
hospital here today.
A clemency hearing nearly a
month before a scheduled execu execution
tion execution is rare in ATahama .mi r,..u

hearings are usually handled by

"v suvauur s iegai aoviser. Fol Folsom
som Folsom indicated he will attend him him-seii,
seii, him-seii, Folsom anDrentfv wants f

vent any further litigation in the Folsom

Sal &inp'& &wnq&
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF
THE KITCHEN

case. Wilson's attorney, Fred Gray
of Montgomery was reported con considering
sidering considering an appeal to the U. S.
Supreme Court.
Folsom was hospitalized for a
mild gastric upset suffered "when
I found out my wife was preg pregnant."
nant." pregnant." Mrs. Jamelle Folsomis ex expecting
pecting expecting her sixth child.
The governor said the hearing
for Wilson, 55, would be held at
the "proper time." Wilson was

sen.enced to be executed at Kilby

prison here lor the $1.95 night
time robbery of Mrs. Estelle Bar
ker, 82, if Marion, Ala.
Alabama law specifies night

time robbery as a capital offense

with the maximum penalty elec

trocution. The amoont taken does
not figure in the pusnishment. Only
four men, all Negroes, have been

executed for the offense in Alaba

ma since the state substituted ele-

trocution for hanging.
The case drew worldwide atten

tlon which led Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles to inquire a

noui tne case in a telegram to

Taa

Baptist Meeting

To Be On Ct. 6

The Associational Baptist Broth

erhood executive meeting and pro

gram of all Southern Baptist

churches under the Central Pana Panama
ma Panama Baptist Association will be
held on Oct. 6 instead of Sept. 29

as originally scheduled.

The meeting place remains the

same: the First Baptist Cfiurch.

raraiso.

Requiem Mass

A requiem mass far the re repose
pose repose of the soul of the late Mrs.
Adina Owen, who died on Sept.
M alst year, will b said tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow morning at St. Paul's Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal church at t o'clock.
The Rev. Carlton Morales, act acting
ing acting parish priest, will officiate.

T A ssTiwfr ssBkHmBi
I
ssV A
W f

DEATH ON A STRING This is an artist's conception of

iviarK oil, Ult muv b niw unuciwaici guiuru 11113311c: ly uc
fired from submarines and steered by an attached thread-like
wire. As the torpedo noses through the water the wire is played
out from the launching vessel. Wire guidance enables missile to.

follow target until hit is made despite enemy evasive maneuvers.

For the Best
in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

Breakfast 6 to 10 a.m. 0.75
Business. men lunches 12 to 2 p.m. 1.00

COCTAIL HOURS: 4 to 6:00 p.m.
Ask for Sal's Special Anti Pasto. Bottle of your
favorite whisky raffled at 6:00 p.m. daily
KING AT THE PIANO

WHAT YOU HAVE BEEN WAITING FOR!
Our Delicious star attractions!
PIZZA PIE Out of this world
SPAGHETTI -Better than Monm's
14 SAGNA As only an Italian can make
RAVIOLI You will beg for more

flame

ir Favorite We will make

U far you

v.

FRIED CHICKEN; STEAK1 LOBSTER;
SHRIMP; CORBINA; Etc.
' REMEMBER
let us know what you like we aim to please!
AMPLE PARKINC PLACE
Rear of Hotel Roosevelt
DANCE NIGHTLY With
Mauricio and his Conjunto
Make Sal Rizzo's lounge your
favorite meeting place

CHUCKLE HEAD

NEW YORK (UPI) Humorist
A. P. Herbert of London was

here yesterday with the avowed

purpose of introducing "cheese and
skittles" to Americans. But he
warned them not to expect some something
thing something to eat.
The "cheese" is a wooden bowl bowling
ing bowling ball and the skittles are nine
wooden pins the players tries 10
knock down with the ball.

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (UPI)-June

has lost the traditional title of

marriage month in- the N-'snville
area. The county clerk's office re

ported that only 289 weddings

took place during June of this
year, compared wi h 319 in Au

gust.

MONROE, Wis. (UPI) Monroe

residents were awakened far v

head of schedule yesterday by

the strains of "Rock of Ages."

Officials at (trace Lutheran

Church explained that a timing

device on the church chimes,
which should have run the hymn

at noon, set if off in the early

morning darkness.

WICHITA, K.AN. (UPI) A laon laon-dry
dry laon-dry operator ran the following
open letter in the Wichita Eagle:

"Notice, to tne person wno us

ed the gas clothes drier in Jay's

dime-o-matic laundry over the

weekend your dried watermelon

is ready."

ATLANTA (UPI) -The Georgia

Republican party, which has a
hard enough time In the Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic South, will have an even
tougher time in the congressional
race from the 5th district this

fall.

Party officials forgot to qualify

their candidate for Congress be

fore the deadline last Saturday.

CRA'H KILLS SEVEN

COLOGNE, Germany (UPI)
Seven persons die yesterdv in

the head-on crash of a locomotive

and a crowded passenger t ";t
near here. Railroad officials said
the engineer of the locomotive

failed to observe a danger signal
and switched into the path of the
train. The engineer of the unat

tached locomotive, the two engi engineers
neers engineers on the train, and three pds

sengers were killed. A passenger

died an hour later in the hospital.
Eight other passengers were in
jured.
PRINCESS WRITES BOOK
THE HAGUE, The Netherlands

(UPI) Formr Quern Wilhel Wilhel-mina,
mina, Wilhel-mina, 78, this fall win publish
book entitled "Lonely Bat Not
Alone." Princess Wilhemina, who

was queen from 1898 to 1948, de

scribes in the book her life and

the history of the Dutch people
during her lifetime "i Iscn
the light of her religious convic
tion." The Princess la an ardent
Calviniit.

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Across from the Central Theatre

1



I PAOt SIX
TPT PANAMA AMFPTCAN AN INDEPENDENT BATTLE NEWtPAP
J
nVKSDAT, fEETEMBEE 85, INI

oat ana ytherwi5e

Jl milt L mJ L, uLmLut

MARRIAGE OE FORMER ISTHMIAN
IS MADE KNOWN TO FRIENDS HERE
Announcement has been made here of the marriage Septem September
ber September 14 of Miis Janette Kindt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
W. Findt of Green Forest, Ark., and Mr. Paul A. Lngetke, son of
Mr. and Mrs. George N. F.ngelke, now of Bentonville, Ark., but
formerly of the Canal Zone.
The tows were exchanged In St. Andre's Eplsocapl Church
in Rogers, Ark. Following the ceremony, a reception was given
at the home of the bridegroom's parents.
The bride was graduated from Green High School and is
now a student at the University of Arkansas, Mr. Engelke was
graduated from Cristobal High School, A and M College at
Monticello and the University of Arkansas. He is now a sp ial
student in the college of business administration at the lt.ter
school. He and his bride are making their home In fra.veue.nie.
The Engelke family resided on the Isthmus many years be before
fore before retirement in 1956. Mr. George Engelke was with the com commissary
missary commissary division of the Panama Canal Company.

Further Plant Announced
Per IAWC Trip Saturday
'Ihoe wliw have made reserva reservations
tions reservations for the canal trans.i planned
for Saturday by Lie Inter-Ameri-can
Wi'iiiens Cluh arc iirinj; noti notified
fied notified lodey to mc-el Sa.uruzy morn morning
ing morning at Her 17 in Balboa insiead
Of at Pedro Mig'.sel. The exact
tima of departure will be announc announced
ed announced tomorrow.
!
The kroup wil! leave Pier 17 bv

launch to board the Italian liner
Amencu Vespucci lor ihe trip Fort Gulick Wive Wive-through
through Wive-through the canal. No more reser-'Hear Interesting Speakers
ations are available for the trip, Mr. and M s. i't of
lAWC officials have announced. Sydney, Australia, ;pjke to mem-

DOROTHY CHASE
STUDIO OF DANCE
Reopens Wednesday October 1
Courses include: Ballet. Tap. Toe, Tumbling for "little
guys," Rhvthmlc Exercises for women.
Registration held at residence 744-A Las Cruces
Street, Balboa, (near Balboa Post Office)
FRIDAY September 263:00 to 5:00 n.m.
SATURDAY September 279:00 a.m. to 12:uo noon

PLENTY

OF VARIETY.

rigSti TRA,NID MUT I
Ws9 -Sobygeti health-
PaSI building proteins M
Ujiij one" vitomlnt from I
e pure, tempt- 9
Ing meats.

I

I 0ANIJUICI-
Plitljji,ij It has Vitamin C
jjts boby Deeds dolly.
Already (trained
tNe( po" ,nrougn en
Vscsj ordinary nursing
nipple.

TIITHtN IIS IIS-U
U IIS-U ITS- They
soothe tender
gems. The horse horseshoe
shoe horseshoe shape Is easy
for baby to hold.

mm

Plenty of nourishment
' in baby's meals

nJ. : twii -.--,1'.... ..

Staff.

PsMtmt 2-0740 2-0 741
Birth Announcement
Mr. am. .in. John Palmer
Smiif. II! of Pajb. Pa., announce
tilt birth 0 their ihirrl ""'i ""'i-tei
tei ""'i-tei .September 15 in Bryn Mawr,
Pa. She .i..s ..t.
Aiillt.

ihe paternal grandpai-eni!, arelUlnPiS

jut. anc mis .lOiiii jiihi-i in .i
w. oi sa idu.1 hc-j ,. i. '.: tuy s
maiernai grandmolliei is Mrs. Jo-
seph Larkiii Jr. oi rtAoou
Darby Pa.
Lppei
I
JUNIOI FOODS
-These diced
trulls, vegetables
end imooth pud puddings
dings puddings are best for
older babies.
JUNIOR MI ATS
Nourishing treat
for j!Hr babies.
Meats are mildly
seasoned . easy
to digest.

I ipjiini MI-COOKID
I P l&LtiR CltlAlS- Simply
B H SWtfwT dd milk or formula
H Hf tMirH an serve. They're
I liSiS r'c'1 'ro"' needed
G3fciT''rl' fr good blood.

strainid rooos
Nourishing, tasty
vegetables, fruits,
puddings, teept
and egg yolk.

AH Heinz Baby Food are
rich in body-building nour nourishment.
ishment. nourishment. And your bnby is
sure to like the tempting
variety of these fine foods.
The high quality, purity
and flavor of Heinz Baby
Foods are protected in safe,
convenient jars
Give your baby Heini
Baby Foods every day.
They're good for him!

BABY
FOODS

134,

anama
Ltmtu S.00 tuut 10 mlf.
bers of the Fort Gulick Officers'
Wives Club at a luncheon 'meeting
last week at the Gulick Ofiicers
Club. The couple presented an in interesting
teresting interesting discussion on their cruis cruises
es cruises to Tahiti, the Fiji Islands,
Hawaii ana the Unileu Stales a-boa'-d
their 43-foot Ketch.
In a special election during the
business meeting, Mrs. William
Pollard was named to fill the post
of vice president Mrs. Charles
Early was named secretary; Mrs.
Ross" Winne Jr., first alernate and
Mrs. Ben Dooley, second alternate
Guest who were introduced by
the president, Mrs, Joseph Gre
zalf. included Mrs. Emil Goes, sis
ter-in law of Mrs. James Hull; Mr
William Middemaf-. guest oi Mrs.
Grezafl; Mrs. S Tracey. guest of
the honorary presiaen Mrs. Cecil
Himes; Mrs. F. S. Wilson, mother
of Mrs. ivawrence Shields; and
Mrs. James t). Anceles. Mrs. Phil
lip ludson, Mrs. Ross Kuiller and
Mrs Gerald McCurdy. guests of
the club.
Dolls dressed in Panamanian cos-
were presented as uoor
prizes to Mrs. George Long and
Mrs Fernando Ramirez
fnr ih hinrhcn-i wi.
Hostesses
i r i .i 1 1 (
Bugas Mrs, Charles
Mr3. David Chung.
Early and
(Continued' on Page 7)
tech nonce let Inclusion in this
column should be submitted in
Hit-written turm and mailed ao
the box numbet listed daily in bo
del and Otherwise," ci delivered
h,nd to the office. Notices at
meetings cannot be accepted bv
ti.rDtiene.
Nobles Of Tempi
10 meet Sa.Urctey
business meeting for t he No-
bles oi Abu Saau t emple wiil
be held at the Ancon Masonic
'leinpie at 7 p.m. Saturday ao.
coraing o an announcement by
Cnarles D, Lavalle, Illusncus Po Potentate.
tentate. Potentate. All Shriners visiting in this
area are invi ed to at end.
A fish dinner will be served at
6 p.m. al no additional charge to
Ihe Nobles at endihg. included
on the agenda is a report of re
presentalives to the 1958 Imperial
council session. O.her reports will
! be giver, vy the Working Units
i BltildtflgCommHtee relative to Ihe
! newiy-completed building on Gall Gall-'
' Gall-' lard Highway.
The next social event for mem
i bc-s of Abou Saad Temple will
; lie a llnlioweeii dance on Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, October 25, at the Masonic
Tenulc in Ancer). All Shriners in
i this area are urged to mark this
date on their social calendars.
Gam and Mineral Socle y
Mrs. Lydia Czapek will address
1 members of the Canal Zone Gem
; ina Mineral society at a meeting
tomorrow evening at 7:30. Mem Mem-berg
berg Mem-berg are reminded to bring rock
specimens.
Peraiso Civic Council
j The meeting of the Paraiso Ci Civic
vic Civic Council scheduled for this even evening,
ing, evening, has been postponed until
Thursday, October 9. At that lime
' tne report of the nominating com-
MM.ee ior me coming election of
h?. term for 1959 will be discus discussed.
sed. discussed. SIX DIE IN CRASH
c CASTELW)N DE LA PLANA,
Spain (UPJ) Two buses collided
hesd on While rounding a curve
near the village of Almemra ves ves-terday.
terday. ves-terday. Six passengers were kill killed
ed killed and 18 Injured.
fimw
aOVERBlOOM
BUTTER
Always
FRESH

East and West

ACI0S8
1 Angeles,
California
Walked
I Stuff
12 Mohammedan
name
13 Possets
14 Sharpen
1 5 Moral wrong
16 Dislikes
18 Damper
20 South
American
mountains
3 City in thf
Orient
4 Opera
3 Rant
Exaggerate
7 German
article
I Asiatic
country
9 Cross
10 British
princess
1 1 Disorder
17 Thrifty ones
19 Attire
23 Asiatic nation
Jl Roman bronze 24 Girl's
uperauc star ,,,..,..
24 Retained
25 Love god
24 French fathers
26 Corn bread
37 Musical
direction
30 Waken
S2 Arranged
gracefully
34 Stupefied
state
35 Statetl
36 Compass point
IT Russian river
39 Wiles
40 foundation
41 Noah's boat
42 Ignoring pr
45 Laid in folc
49 Fought
51 Falsehood
52 Awry
53 Top of head
54 Vase
55 Russian
news agency
5 War god
17 Obtain
DOWN
1 Scottish gir.
I Medley
Breakfast
Meal Of
BY GAYNOR MADDUX, NEA
Nutritionally, there is no substi substitute
tute substitute lor a good breakfast for teen teen-apprs
apprs teen-apprs arrnrrilriB In Dr Ruth Lpv-
lsrtnn aRsittant Hirprtnr nf hnnin
' Pvntinmic t! S Donartmpnt ftf A.
; crripititur
"It is difficult or impossible for
young people to make up at other
meals or by between-meal snacks
the food missed at breakfast," this
distinguished nutritionist states.
Teen-agers deserve second help helpings
ings helpings at breakfast because of their
high nutritional needs. That boy
or girl headed for high school this
fall may need a heartier breaktast
than in previous years. As boys
and girls reach adolescence, their
nutritional needs are higher than
ever before. Boys need more food
than at any other age, and girts
more than at most other times in
their lives.
Dr. Leverton's book. "Food Be Becomes
comes Becomes You," published by Univer University
sity University of Nebraska Press, is rated
as one of the most tellable books
on nutrition, good looks and at attractive
tractive attractive figure for young people.
She reports on recent studies of
teen-agers and breakfast.
Junior high school students ni

ft r- tsMw t

For the Best
in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

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BUFFET
For only $2.25 per person
HOTEL WASHINGTON
THURSDAYS 6:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m.

Hospital Testa Prove That M EX AN A
MEDICATED POWDER Actually Does...

Mexana soothes diaper raah
use after every ehanfe prevents
this torment! Gentle medication
checks irritating skin surface
bacteria. Pure cornstarch heat
absorbs moisture, clings close to
guard against diale.
WORLD'S LAH6EST SEILIN8
MEDICATED FAMILY POWDER
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Minor Rashts Innatea Feet
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Antwtr to Previous Puzzle
27 Cer part
28 Nomadic
dwelling
29 Augments
31 Comfort
41 Assistants
42 Go eat!
43 Roman
garment
44 Individuals
46 Network
(anat )
47 Ireland
48 Depression
SO Health resort
33 Warning
signal
38 Drink of
the gods
40 Nips

1

r h
( r --r
r T m :
fi mrf L-LJ
tf irf nni
l f: 1 1
5 1 r
p I I I I Mill rrn

Is Most Important
Day For Teenager
Food and Markets Editor
Utah: Those who had poor break breakfasts
fasts breakfasts rarely made up the loss at
the other Iwo meals.
Among 17 to 19-year olds at an
Oklahoma college: Girls eating in
college dining halls who skipped
breakfast cut thier diets down to
60 per cent of their calcium and
ascorbic acid needs and 10 per
cent of their iron and thiamine
quotas. Breakfast skippers were
much more likely to eat knacks
between meals.
Among 15 to 20-year-olds students
In Northesast states: Tho.e who
ate breakfast were more likely to
get the kinds and amounts of food
needed than those who went with without.
out. without. Breakfast has become the ne
glected meal, often because the
family living schedule ha moved
to a late shift late dinners, late
TV and other entertainment which
leads to late sleeping.
Says Dr. Leverlon: "A little ex extra
tra extra morning sleep is no exchange
for a good meal. Breakfast is a
health investment in which both
teen-agers and parents should co cooperate."
operate." cooperate." PREVENT
DIAPER
RASH
Mexane
prevented
diaper raah
in over
of the catetl
Cools, Helps Heal Painful Sunburst

LirrmnJ

By OSWALD JACOBY
Wrifte for NEA Service
KQtJ
J974
WBST
a7S
V K97
1432
KQ84
EAST
4s J 10 8 2
V J 105
J 10 8
A 5 3
SOUTH (D)
4AM
V AQ8 63
A K Q
elet
Both vulnerable
South
1 V
3 4
44
Weal North
Paaa 1 4s
Pass 3 V
Pass S NT.
Pitt Pass
East
Pass
Pass
Pass
Pan
Opening
31
Onca North decided to respond
lo .us partner's opening heart bid
me partneramn was nractical v
committed to game. South held 19
iJuiii.M hn.i ueciQeu to jump in nis
three-card diariond suit. Tf Nortn
had simply gone to three no-trump
ne wouia nave played it and have
gone down one trick. As it Was,
his three-heart bid landed South
in a theoretically impossible four four-heart
heart four-heart game.
The hand was only theoretically
impossible. Wes: had learned
aomewhere or other that a trump
lead was desirable When rlerliror
had bid two suits and you held
his second suit in back of him. Of
course, his four little diamonds did
not really represent diamonds in
nacK of iouth, but West overlook
ed that.
He led the seven of heart nH
all South had to do was to win
the first trick with the
inay ace ana another heart. West
was in witn me king and could
sua mane two club tricks, but he
had lost a trumD trick anrl th
contract ny ma opening lead.
Q The bidding has been:
taat South Went North
l Pass 1N.T. Pass
Pass ?
You, South, hold:
AX1 fKiltll A Q ( 5 44
What do you dot
A Double. If tour partner ran
leave It In, thinn aaetusl be
pleasant.
tODAY'g QUESTION
West passes and your partner
bids two clubs. What do you do
new? 1-:
Answer Tomorrow
J4oudeltofd J4inti
Scrubbing a hammcvk is easier
than it looks. Leave the ham hammock
mock hammock attached to tree or stand.
With a brush, scrub both sides
with hot subs. Then rinse with
garden hose.
If you youngsters like to model
With clay in the house, play lafe.
A new modeling material comes
in a Colored plastic. It is washa washable
ble washable and children can use it over
and over again.
A weekend trip with baby is
simple. You can make tip bot
tles f prepared formula n ad
vance. So they won't break, store
them in a portable icebox or
cooler hat
Help youngsters prepare for
school and independence by tench
ing them to dress themselves.
Washable paints and wall cov
erinfs offer a colorful variety for
decorating children's rooms. And
wall titles, used more or less al
kickplates by rambunctious boys,
can ne worKed m novel pattenrs
wiin some planning.
Many kitchens are like railway"
stations, rraffir can be controlled
ny placement of doors when build build-inn
inn build-inn or remOdefiPK a kitchen.
Doors at on end or side Of roin
will detour persons around your
work area.
Break baby's bathing routine if
he gets grumpy In heat. Put him
oft a big, fresh towel on ton of the
bathinette for a sponge bath. Aft After
er After drying, sprinkle him with pow powder.
der. powder. Baby who Insists on dragging
his blanket with him wherever'
he goes can be outwitted. A
mother-in-law solved the nrohlem
of how to keep the blanket clean.
She merely cut it in two, gave
the child one half whila the other
was being laundered.
LOW COST DESSERT
NEW YORK (trpi) -Temnt-
int. desserts needn't upset the
midget. Serve this low-cost cho cho-eolste
eolste cho-eolste bread pudding.
Melt a ounce n a t k a e
(1 cup) semi-Sweat chocolate mor
sels over hot but not boiling wa water.
ter. water. Remove from water and add
1-2 cup sugar. Vateasooon salt.
11 2 teaspoons cinnamon, S i
cups iresh bread crumbs 1 1-2
cups milk and 1 egg Beat with
a rotarv beater. Pour mixture
into custard cuds and place in
shallow baking pan. Bake at
400 degrees for IS minutes Ser Serve
ve Serve wsrm or cool. Make nor-
tioni. j- ....

NORTH

41

97 5

4

83
by
JOTTINGS IN PENCIL
Francoise Sacan has out the fi
nal touches on her fourth and as
yet untitled novel and is already
launched on another ambitious pro
jet a areenplay tailored ti stai
firigltte Bardot and Juan Fangio,
the champion sports car raacer.
Brigitte was her usual ebulliently
frank self when she confined to
Fangio that she'd love to pay
scenes, "with such a real man!
The racing ace will warm up for
his debht aa a serious ator by
making a documentary about rac
ing at the Modena track.
No trigger happpy film editor is
going to delete any of Gwen Ver-
don's exciting dance number,
"Whatever Lola Wants" from
"Damn Yankees!' A ladte in her
contract with Warners stipulates
the dane must remaini ntat jhst
the way she created it.
Insiders in the fashion world are
buzzing over reports that Christian
Dior's successor, Yves St. Laurent,
is in danger of losing the throne
he inherited frlm The Great Man.
He's being difficult, which means
his next collection had better be
an unqualified smash.
Last nicht was a red letter even
ing for aficionados of chic poo mu
sic, with Bobby Short opening at
the Living Room (the best show
case he'se ver had in New York)
and the Signatures, a West Coast
grolp with a marvelous blend.
making their Gothen debut at the
Left Bank.
Greek royal circles wouldn't be
surprised if Prinesi Sophie, eldest
daugmero f the King and queen,
decided to marry former-King Si
meon of Bulgaria. He has been
visiting with the royal family in
Athens and appears to be rj
affectionate terms with the charm
ing princess.
Close friends of Greta Garbo
scoff at the recurring reports that
she will make a screen comeback
the latest rumors having been
triggered by Winston Churchill's
gallant suggestion that she would
delight millions of admirers like
himself it she would return to the
films Garbo's hums say it smauses
her to be toying witht he idea.
but they ll bet large sums of mo
.ney that she hasn't the slightest
intention of ever acting again.
Composer Rudolf Friml, who
couldn't dig the idea of setting G.
B. Shaw to music and walked out
of "My Fair Lady" in London,
has returned to the u. S. with
more to say on the subject of cur
rent musiCsl trends, specifically
rock 'n' roll: "It has nothing to
do with harmony.V ooutes he., 'T
just noise. .cannibal music."
Dominlco Modugno has become
temepramental since his "Voiare'
soared to the too of the hit song
lists. And it's pretty silly Of mm,
because aside from his identifica identification
tion identification with thst popular tune, he's
not aot to make muh of a Splash
in show business: his personality
ertamly isn't the type to register
favorably with star-making fans
on this side of the Atlantic.
Paramount is estati Over rea-
tien to its hot new entry into the
science fiction field, "Tne1 Blob.
It cost peanuts, but started beak-
ing records aS soon as it was re
leased on the West Coast, end
seems so certain to become a big
money maker that the studio exe exe-utives
utives exe-utives are plotting a sequel to
be cAlled "Son of The Blob". .
Douglas Fairbanks Jr. performed
the introductions in London when
Melissa Fairbanks (age 10) wal
presented ot Mary Pickford (age
65) and the ladies had a pleasant
chat.
The word on "J.B." the Archi Archibald
bald Archibald MaacLelsh play being direct directed
ed directed by Elia Kazan is very, very
tZ.lt Wht Sa
Let's face it. Cooking just isn't
the fun it was in great-grand-mother's
day.
When grea' -grandmother held
forth in the kitchen, winning hef
reputation as cook whose i.aky i.aky-crusted
crusted i.aky-crusted pies, five-layer cakes and
homemade bread would melt in
your mouth, food only had to
meet one reip're""1 r 1 hell
ing had to make you want a sec second.
ond. second. Never mind that great-grandmother
used butter and t h i e k
cream with a lavish hand. When
her family and friends got a whiff
of the food she was about to serve
them thev were ready to sit down
and unaelfeoftcioiisly eat every everything
thing everything in sight.
When they finished they weren t
reproachful for being temoted into
ea'ing all that rich, fattening lood.
They were content and happy,
ready te sing great-grandmother s
praises as a na'ural born rook.
It's no hke that any more in
the American home.
Sis is so diet-.conscious she picks
at her food.
Jlin'or h"S been tnU'hr t -(r.Kr,ol
that rich desserts are to be shun
ned by. the adolescent who doesn't
want bumps on nis face.
Fapa is so concerned with stay staying
ing staying fit he doesn't wsnt to be
tempted by creamy mashed pota potatoes
toes potatoes and rich sreavies, .Tnt broil V
lean meat and give him a salad
if you don't want reproachful looks
from him.
As for Mama, even if the rest
of the family weren't so calories calories-conscious,
conscious, calories-conscious, how could she enioy
cooking the kind" Of meals that
would just put on more weight for
her to take off at her reducing
salon?
So Mama Is bored with cooking.
Being a calorie counting
cook doesn't offer any challenge
or any rich rewards In nrafe.
We may all be better off for
our calorie coumin"- but Is per
tainly has taken the satisfaction

out of standing. tWer a hot stove.

THE

VOICE OF
Dorothy Killgalkn
good. ..They're ostuming Jimmy
Uean in Madison Ave. gray falnnel
tnd button-down shirt, and giving
him a glossy penthouse setting ior
his new CBS-TV series, but his
regional figures of speech are,
quite happily, still flying about
like nailstones. He's a charmer
with an original turn of Arase.
rather in the Will Rogers manner.
Carroll Baker is no Baby Doll
as far as the ast and rew of "The
miracle are concerned. Her tan tan-trums
trums tan-trums were even hotter than the
beaming temperature that pre.
Bi,d,M the flicker's location. .
they 11 be 1 mass exodus of Te Te-baldi
baldi Te-baldi fans from New Ynrk ,n rhi.
cago next month when the diva
sings her first American "m.
ck! 0TFy in Windy C
?h? iW d.? that Pucclnl wle
rlatfsa D. Um ei. t .. "TTT" mm
Th. Z l:vomn tms season, 3
tne government it k,. sJ?
me schools for veterans,
f- .BoH,ett lbel is readying a
fa&M m buffB .lbumftif
larl "Cl.k n ill "SWUIU 111"
leu Sine Alnncr Will, n.-: i,
HS band behind suci
BBS. VE HJf -aS
Lambert. It's the fW ir- t.Z
dud i, outcrossing pictures with
. ,me Stai? nd is Pected
Fellowship Supper
Al Cradu Church
Tomorrow Evening
Tomorrow t C p.m. the Curun.
iT.i, "l'?4 Church w meet
v fciS,uf 2nex forihe mnt,i.
jy Fellowship Supper. The menu
IS POtlUCk with Ih. 1 J m
leverages being furnished by the
After the supper hour, the Rey.
Ephraim Alphonse, pastor and mlg.
siOnary. will show sliHac
work among the Valiente Indiana
in the province nf Anrc .1 r.
Pe Rev and Mrs. Alphonse,'
of the British Mpthnrii.t
enee, spent 26 years among the
Indians nnrinr Ihot i,. .u
auced their language into writing
Till i 1 ""'P'eiea me transla translation
tion translation of the New Testament into
sicii UlflUCCl
The colored slides will show the
work overi the I year among I the
Indians nd be, narrated by the
Rev. Alphonse. All mbmers and
friends of the church are urged
to be present for the fellowship
supper.
Bad Little Brigitte
Says Cinema Roles
Are 'The Real Ne'
LONDON. Sent M itTPnn,-;0
Jtitte Bardot said today she a.
tfreed with people Whn deseriharl
her as a "a bad. bad little girl"
who essoin not act.
"I am famons because of the
parts I play, which are a mixture
if 'rtnocence and passion, little
girl and grown woman," she said.
"But what few neoole realize is
that these characters I play are
not characters at all. They are
the real me."
Briginp, France's 24-vear oM
"sex kitten," who has soared to
world movie stardom with her fig figure
ure figure and sultry pout, was inter interviewed
viewed interviewed by the British magazine
Weekend.
"To 'he world I am a hart hA
little girl," she said. "People sSv
I cannot, act. Tbt ev n--' ,..n
and pout are more important than
mv talent. I agree with th.n
Brigitte said she didn't think think-she
she think-she reallv was a bad girl, only
"coifused."
"I am a girl of great contradlc contradlc-tio"s,"
tio"s," contradlc-tio"s," She said.
'I have been In love many
times. I fall in love cniite often.
I like to be in love," she said. '1
don't helieve 'e onlv Ml ' w
once. But is that really had?"

- r?"wrm,TSjiir''

BROADWAY

If you do not know the name
of the person to whf you are
writing a buisness letter it is
correct to begin it with "Dear
Sir''. If you are .writing a letter
to a company" or firm you may
begin it with "Gentlemen."
But when you do know the
name of the person to whom you
are writing, urn? it.
PUSHES NEW DEPARTMENT
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen.
Hubert H. Humphrey (D Minn.)
said today he will renew his ef efforts
forts efforts in the next Congress to
establish a Cib et level De Department
partment Department of Science.
;Ppsajr '.!nk M.



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER M, ltN

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGR

r
ri

r AW'

- ft o

SociJ and OlU.vi, m
, inlets

Minister Ami Wif Anneunc
Birth of Steond Sofi
Rev. and Mrs. Milton K. Leidig
announce the D.rth of a son Sep
tember a Gorges Hospital. H
has oeen named S ephen Wesley.
The Leidigs have ihree other chil
dren Milton Jr.. Pamela Jane and
Lyclia SusSn Reverend Leidig is
pastor of the Curundu Protestant
church.

Doctors' Wivts Club
Holds Coffot Mooting
The Fort Amador Officers' Club
was the scene Wednesday morn morning
ing morning of a coffee meeting for the
Doc'.ors' Wives' Ckb. Health Bu Bureau
reau Bureau wives were hostesses for tha
event, which wS at ended by S3
members, including seven now
ones. Mrs. June Osterberg served
as chairman. .A highlight of the af
fair wag the auctioning of while
elephant items, with proceeds go going
ing going to the club's charity activities.

The next clubj -meeting will be
Wednesday, October 29. with the
doctor,,' wives J Albrook as hos hostesses.
tesses. hostesses. Leaves For School
Miss Mary Louise Smith, who
was graduated last June from Hal
boa High School, left recently by
plane to enter the Vanderbilt Uni University
versity University School of Nursing at Nash Nashville.
ville. Nashville. Tenn. She is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. John Palmer
Smith Jr. of Balboa Heights.
Balboa Rainbow Girls
T Have Installation
Miss Rochelie Head will be in installed
stalled installed as worthy advisor of Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Assembly No. 1, Order of Rain
bow for Girls, at an open installa installation
tion installation Saturday evening at T:30. All
parents and friends are invited
to the install ion ceremony, which
will be held the Scottish Rite
Temple in B.',oa.

British, US Defense

MwWans

for A-Tesf Hall

Deputy Describes Arrival
At Home Where Father Shot 4

Ili Roberts, 24, Kent County she-
f's deputy, w. s u fir, .tun
arrive at the farm home where
Orlanri McMillan killed four ol his
five children in a fit of rage over
bis wife's divorce proceedings.)
By ILI ROB I UTS
SPARTA, Mich. (UPD- You ne never
ver never know what you're walking into
when you answer a call about a
family disturbance.
This one appeared at first like
many other routine calls I've an answered.
swered. answered. The impact of it did not hit me
right away. I was more interested
in the safety of the survivors. .
Mra. McMillan and little Orland
Jr.
After arriving at the neighbor's
house where Mrs. McMillan had
phoned police, we went to her
home. When we went to the rW
I noticed there sere some blood
spots on the doorsill. The win' ow
in the back door was smashed
and there were wood snHBts on
the floor. I went into the kitchen
and looked around for MrMll'-n.
Not finding him, I asked Mrs. Me Me-Millan
Millan Me-Millan where the enliven were.
She told me they were all upstairs.
I gave the downsii' s a niiMc Inoti
for the father and noticed some
shotgun shells Iving on "le ft-t.
As we were going upstairs, Mrs.
McMillan sootteri thrm, ion arid
said "Oh, he's got his gun."
T iinntrnnnorl mv HPfviCf vpn-

on and loosened it in the holster.
I then checked the "closets 1 and
while I was looking, I heard Mrs.
McMillan scream. Fieurin? tbst
McMilUh was In the room, I push pushed
ed pushed her out of the doofvsy. t ln
ed in and saw one child lying ih
a bed about three feet from the
door. He had been shot in the
forehead.
I looked further Into the room

and saw Orland Jr. raised up on
one arm on another bed. He shout shouted,
ed, shouted, "Hey cop, look wuai u.-.i
did. He killed my bothers and
sister. He tried to km me but i
played dead when he hit me."
Then I saw the little girl, lying
on her side in anouier ueu lo ue
right. She had been shot through
the temple.
1 grabbed Mrs. McMillan Or Orland
land Orland Jr. and goi them out of i.ie
house. 1 still didn't know where
McMillan wa, auu 1 was m.iaiu
ed for their safety.
1 noticed only iwo dead children
upstairs, and the baby in the crib
downstairs. 1 missed the 18-month
old boy who was on the floor.
Apparently ne nau bt'tn awiUUdeU
by the noise and got out of bed
before his father snoi him.
This is the worst thing I've ever
seen in the nearly two .yua.a i vb
been on the force. I've seen hod hod-dies
dies hod-dies smashed worse in dtuvcu.s,
but they didn't brother me.as
because they were accidents. But
there was no cause tool' tnese chil children
dren children dying. It was intentional. .
useless. .Why do children have
to suffer when their parents don't
get along?
I went looking for McMillan in
my patrol car. Two o'her f-
arrived at the seen wher Mc McMillan's
Millan's McMillan's car was parked about the
same time I got thtfreV McMillan
was lying across the front scat

with His Head on the sight side;

r'wtougtv n was rrean. nut we
pl ted cuffs on His arms and then
removed him from the
cuffed his ankle. When McMillan
was removed from th? cr, he
seemed to be in some kind of a
trance.
You couldn't put In print what
I thought I realised that he
wag still alive.

WASHINGTON, Sept. 25 (UPI) (UPI)-Brittsh
Brittsh (UPI)-Brittsh and U.S. defense leaders
have drawn up plans for a joint
stand in lortncOtninr talks i with
Russia on the poasiblli y ol .sus .suspending
pending .suspending nuclear weapons tests.

Defense Secretary Neil H Mc Mc-Elroy
Elroy Mc-Elroy and British Defense Minis
ter Duncan Sandys la'e yesterday
concluded a three day cohleren:
designed to pave the way lowed
east west negotiations on 'be pro proposed
posed proposed testing cutoff and built-in
safeguards against surprise viola violations.
tions. violations. They issued a guarded commu communique
nique communique saying the meeting "provid "provided
ed "provided an opportunity for an ex exchange
change exchange of views on the proposed
suspension of nuclear weapons
tests and on means of achieving an
effective international system of
inspection to guard- against sur surprise
prise surprise attack."
Conferences with Russial will
start in Geneva on Oct. 31. This
coun ry, with British assent, has
proposed to halt weapons testing
for one year starling on that date.
The suspension would continue
on a year-to-year basis providing
there is progress in negotlaiions
on policing the ban and on gener general
al general disarmament.
Russia has agreed to an Amer American
ican American proposal for technical confer
ences on means of preventing sur surprise
prise surprise attack and has suggested
Nov. 10 as a starting dale.
Diapers At Dinner
In Delhi Hotel
Stir Epithets
NEW DELHI, India (UPD
The government took the stand
today that it is all right for per persona
sona persona wearing Gandhi-style diap diapers
ers diapers to eat in Indian hotels, but
that they should wear trousers if
they want to dance.
"Un-Indlan!" snorted opposi opposition
tion opposition members of Parliament.
The question arose when It
was reported that an Indian
wearing a loin cloth like that
sported by the late Mohandas K.
Gandhi, pioneer crusader for
Indian independence1', had been
refused admission to the luxu luxurious,
rious, luxurious, government-managed A A-shoka
shoka A-shoka Hotel here.
Deputy Housing Minister A. K.
Chanda explained that the men.
vas told he could wear the loin
cloth to dinner, but Would have
to put on fttore formal clothes if
he Wanted t6 dance.
The opposition was quick to

denounce the government stand

Vis it becoming to an Indian

KsaPverBneBt.taaB person wear

ing traditional Indian dress

from a government hotel?" one

opposition legislator demanded.

t ajggRNgVgglSggkvfllLL igV" GCHgtgggfl
aigfl

CUBBY HOLD-Cuddling the biggest kitten in Dallas, Tex.,
Ruthane Self, 14, shows oft her pet lion cub, named Pharoah.
She'll keep him around the house until he's too big too handle.

Muscleman's Life As Spouse
Of Jayne Mansfield Costly'

Gov. Potter Is Invl ted to Make
Nominations To M IHtary Schools

Canal one Gov. Potter has hp""
invited to nominate candidates for
anoointment to tV T'. S. 'nval,
Air Force, and Merchant Marine
Academies for the sehoit -t
959. There is no vacancy for the
Canal Zone t vear at the V. S.
Mi'itsry Academy.
Applications for these arvoniit arvoniit-mcnts
mcnts arvoniit-mcnts are now being received by
the Committee on .9'f'ne-ts
are now being received by the
Committee on Annotate o -cademies
and the committee chair chairman.
man. chairman. Cant. W. s. RoHimon. Mar Marine
ine Marine Director, has announced that
November 4 Is the cluing date
for all application. There are
four vacancies, twn foil he Mer
chant Marine Academy and one
each at the Naval and Air Force
Academies.
Full information concerning these
appointments and qualifications re required
quired required for e?ch is hoi"" rfistr'biit rfistr'biit-ed
ed rfistr'biit-ed through the secondary schools
and interested voune men mv
communicate with their school
principals.
This will be the first yea; that
formal appointments o the Mari Maritime
time Maritime Academy at Kings Point
from the Cansl Zone have been
authroized, although a number Of
Zone vouth Have ttraduated
there. The Governor may nomi nominate
nate nominate not more than ten candidates
to compete for the appointments.
Nominations are to be made by
next February and competitive
examinations will be held next
March for the class entering the
academy, in August 1859.
A principal and five alternates
may be nominated by the Govern

or for the Naval Academy appoint appoint-men'.
men'. appoint-men'. r,or,'"'it',i'"i v '"oi
for these also will be held next

March with pnmltttiors tn be

made prior to Januarv 15. 1959.

Nnm'npnn ftT siio'ii -ent tr

next Air Force Academy ckss at
Colorado Sn'tfta, ff(lor''i my
be made up through next Janua

ry 31. The Governor is Bn'hnrirerl
to nominate as mny as 11 young
men to compete for the vacancv

aHocater? tn the Can?' Zone. The

principal alternate method or the
competitive pvimjiion' mn1

may he utilized in selecting those
fc nom'nt:"n en' an,oi",'iier'
for the Air Force Academy.
Because o the hnr
malnlng before closing time for
aireptance of aoplications, elisiW
young men have beefi urged to ap
plv erly and to consult w'th theT
School principals concerning Iheir
desire for career 'i one of the
services. There is still time to ar
range for stjecil studies and train
ing which would be valuable to
candidates for these appointments.

DOCTORS JAILED
VIENNA (UPD Three Hun
garlan physicians have been sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to suspended prison terms
for accepting extra money from
patients in addition to their state
salaries, the Hungarian newspa newspaper
per newspaper Esti Hirap reported. The sen
tences, ranging from four months
to a year, were believed to be.
the start of a new major cam cam-pai"!
pai"! cam-pai"! lanneiip't hv Co- vm;st Hun Hungarian
garian Hungarian authorities aHnst such
practices.

. j ..

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1

General Motors
Announce 1959
Auto Prices
DETROIT (UPl) Four Gen

eral Motors divisions announced!

their 1959 car prices yesterday
and a roush generalization is is-Potiacft
Potiacft is-Potiacft down, Chevrolets and
Oldsmoblles up, Cadillacs most mostly
ly mostly the same,
Last week, Bulck announced
its 1P&9 oar prices showing most mostly
ly mostly Increases on comparative
models.
Pontine, the only division to
buck the higher price trend, al also
so also eliminated its lowest prices
series, the chieftain. Chevrolet
increases were slight on most
models $4 on its Biscayne se series
ries series two ar1 four-door sedans,
and $9 on the Bel Air series.
CldsmoHt'e prices were up from
'40 to $75.
Cadillac held most price lines
the same, reduced two by $93
nd raised Its cheapest model

the Series 6J coupe, by $100.

HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 25 (UPD
Living it up in filmland costs. .
costs. . .costs. . .according to
Mickey Hargitay, muscular hus husband
band husband of actress Jayne Mansfield.
The Hungarian-born weight-lifter
detailed the problems of liv
ing high on the Hollywood hog
yesterday in a court fight to a a-void
void a-void increasing child support pay payments
ments payments to his first wife, Mary, 29.
Hargitay testified that he and
Jayne, who is expecting a child

in December, sleep on the floor of
their $76,000 Holmby Hills home,
not because they can't afford fur furniture
niture furniture but because they haven't
had time to have a decorator in
since their recent return from Eu Eu-ripe.
ripe. Eu-ripe. But the museleman, former "Mr.
Universe," listed several other
reasons why his payments to sup support
port support his 9-year-old daughter, Tina,
shouldn't be increased to $415 a
month.
First, Hargitay said hit only
cash income was $125 a week he
receives from Jayne for being' hlftr
personal manager, plus 10 per
cent of her earnings. Second, he
contended he was in debtt-way in
debt listing $4,000 he owed on
Miss Mansfield's 10-carat wedding
ring, $3,000 due on his Cadillac
and $40,000 on their home.
. Hargitay said he had $10,000 In
the bank when he and Jayne were
wed but that the sum had dwin dwindled
dled dwindled to $1,000.
The museleman said he has to

pay about $1,500 a month in
household and living expanses, in

cluding $50 for clothes for him
self. He testified that Jayne made
!200,000 last February and March
in appearances at Las Vegas.
Domestic Relations Commission Commissioner
er Commissioner John P. Oliver questioned Har

gitay about his relationship with
his daugner, '"d Hargitay admi admi-ted
ted admi-ted he had not seen Tina face to
face since Chrismas 1956, until
last week in court.
"Did you speak to your daugh daughter
ter daughter when you were here last
week?" Oliver asked.
"No," Hargitay replied. He ex explained
plained explained he did not think it was
fair to "interrupt her 9-year old
mind with things she didn't under

stand."

NASSER CONFERS
CAIRO (UPI) -President Ga Ga-mal
mal Ga-mal Abdel Nasser last night con conferred
ferred conferred with N. S. Muhitdinov. a
Soviet Central Committee member,
for the third time since the Rus Russian
sian Russian official started a week-long
official visit to the United Arab
Republic last Wednesday. The
meeting was attended by UAR
Vice President Abdel H. Amer,
Who said at a reception for Mnhit Mnhit-dinov
dinov Mnhit-dinov that the Soviet Union was
the UAR's best firend.

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AC PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPk
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1958
Willie Mays Regains
atting Lead
Columbia Takes 2nd Straight
Ted Williams Gets 2
To Gain On Pete Runnels
Golf Tournament At Summit
s Cup Sail Races
i

PAGE

Loop B

In

America

BPQjPTTeB
Editor: CONRADO S A ROE A NT
j

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W
Pet.
GB
6
12
15
20
20
20
24
Milwaukee
MttibuPBh
San Francisco
Cincinnati
St. Louis
Chicago
Lot Angeles
Philadelphia
90 61
84 67
.596
.556
.516
78 73
75
76 .497
80 .470
71
70 81
.464
.464
70 81
66 85 .437
Today's Games
Open date.
Chicago Oil 010 025-10 14 1
San Francisco 010 002 0003 6 1
Briggs, Henry, Elston (8-8) and
Neeman.
Gomez, McCormick, Monzant 8 8-10).
10). 8-10). Jones, Giel, Johnson and
Schmidt, Thomas.
(Night Game)
gt. Louis 000 000 2013 6 1
Los Angeles 102 001 OOx 4 7 2
Mabe (2-9), Chittum, Jackson
nd Green.
Craig (2-0), Kipp, Birrer and
Roseboro.
Only games scheduled.
Porkers Are
Under-Weight
' FAYETTE VILLE Ark (NEA)
They call the Arkansas Football
team Razorbacks" or "Porkers,"
nit n nrV at the nrouram weights
if Frank Broyle's squad gives the
Impression people have stopped
eating around here.
There is a chance that not one
player weighing more than 200
pounds will be in the starting line line-p.
p. line-p. Tackle Paul Henderson weighs
207, but is inexperienced and

EfliiHHHeVMBaSHHHaNeHaBBB
For the Best
in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN ,
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON '

mmmL

mm lmpHv
mm mm& I

"
' urn Mm.' mm mW mf-
' mm mmt mmi mf"
mr
mt v5'
VARlSl FY

AMERICAN LEAGUE

W L Pet. GB
90 61 .596
80 70 .533 914
75 75 .500 14Vi
75 75 .500 14V2
75 75 .500 14Vi
73 77 .487 16Vi
72 79 .477 1 8
61 89 .406 28V2
New York
Chicago
Cleveland
Boston
Detroit
Baltimore
Kansas City
Washington
Today's Games
Detroit at Chicago.
Only game scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
New York 310 200 0017 9 0
Boston 000 110 0305 9 3
Maas (11 8) Duren and Berra.
Brewer (12 12), Fornieles, Kiely
and White.
Detroit onn 010 101 13 12 1
Chicago 010 000 110 14 12 0
Larv. Mtpii (3-4) and Wilson.
Pierce, Moore, Rudolph (1-0) and
Lollar.
Washington 000 000 0000 3 0
Baltimore 011 000 OOx 2 8 1
Pascual (8 12), Clevenger and
Conrtnev.
Portocarrero (15-11) and Trian Trian-dos.
dos. Trian-dos. Cleveland 001 100 200 4 10 1
Kansas "no 113 0"v-7 15 0
Bell (11 10). .Mossi, Brodowski,
Grant and Vivin.
Terry (11 13), Herbert and Chi-
ti.
mieht no go all the way
Otherwise, fhe team will aver average
age average 192 'c 1 big come down
for Porker fans who remember
the 1951 'earn which averaged
221. S'eady squads of Littie Pigs
have cut down the team size.

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Braniff International Airways
will sponsor an amateur open
golf tournament -t the Summit
Hills Golf and Country Clnb. Qual Qualifying
ifying Qualifying rounds will be played dur during
ing during the week of Monday. Nov. 10
and Sunday, Nov. 16 with all
Isthmian amateur golfers invited

to participate.
This marks the first time that
Braniff International Airway has
sponsored a local golf tournament
but reports have it that they are
going ail out to make this tourna tournament
ment tournament one of the successful ever
staged on the Isthmus.
Braniff has announced that
there will be eight flights of 16 to
a flight for the men and two
flight for the ladies.
Prizes will be sterling silver
which will be put on display local locally
ly locally within the next few weeks.
All golfers are urgued to make
up their own qualifying round
matches which must be three threesomes
somes threesomes or foursomes.
Match play pairings will be
made up at the end of play on
Sunday, Nov. 16. All first round
matches must be played by sun sundown
down sundown Sunday, Nov. 23. The offic official
ial official starting time for all match
play matches will be 9 a.m. Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, unless the opponents agree to
another date and or starting time.
There will be no entry fee for
this tournament, but all golfers
must sign the tournament sheet
before playing their respective
qualifing round.
Manuel Ycaia Here
To Visil Family;
Leaves Next Week
Hard-riding little Manuel
Ycaza, the Panama City boy
who made good in big time
horse racing in the U.S., re returned
turned returned to his homeland for a
visit with his parents and re relatives
latives relatives early this morning.
Ycaza, who is at present
serving a ten-day suspension,
reportedly informed that he
will do no race riding while
on the Isthmus. He plans to
return to the States early next
week because he has riding
commitments for Oct. 2 at
New York's Belmont Park.
Manuel is the first and only
Panamanian jockey to ever
triumph in a $100,000 handi handicap.
cap. handicap. He has won two and was
disqualified and, suspended
after getting Jewel's Reward
home first in the Flamingo
Stakes.

By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, Sept. 25 (UPI) It's Willie Maya
out in front and Ted Williams coming up fast in the
only major league races left for the National and

American League batting
Mays, San Francisco's
pride
and Joy, is on top in the N.L.'s
four-cornered race today with a
346 average while Williams,
Boston's controversial star, is
only four points behind team
mate Pete Runnels with a .320
mark.
Mays connected for a triple
and a double In the Giants 10-3
loss to the Chicago Cubs yester yesterday
day yesterday to take over the lead from
PhiladelDhla's idle Richie Ash-
burn, who is hitting .344, Wil
lle's averaee has soared 14 points
in a week since he stopped!
"swinging away" and began to,
go for short hits.
Williams, who never has hit
below .317 in his major league
career, had a double and sin single
gle single as the American League
champion New York Yankees
snapped a six-game losing
streak with a 7-5 victory over
the Red Sox. Runnels, mean meanwhile,
while, meanwhile, dropped a point when
he had only one hit in four
tries.
The Chicago White Sox clinch clinched
ed clinched second place with a 4-3 vic victory
tory victory over the Detroit Tigers, the
Baltimore Orioles beat the
Washington Senators, 2-0, and
the Kansas City Athletics out out-clubbed
clubbed out-clubbed the Cleveland Indians,
7-4, in other American League
games while the Los Angeles
Dodgers edged out the St. Louis
Cardinals, 4-3, in the only other
National League game.
Bobby Thomson smashed his
20 th homer and two singles to
lead a. 14-hit Cub attack on six
San Francisco pitchers. Thom Thomson
son Thomson joined Ernie Banks, Dale
Long, Lee Walls and Walt Moyrn
as 20-homer-a-season men, ty tying
ing tying the major league record for
one club. Relief ace Don Elston
pitched perfect ball for the last
three innings to win his eightn
game for the Cubs.

Enraged Auburn Tigers
Out To Show TV Audience
Best Won't Play Jan. 1

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
ATLANTA (UPI) The Au
burn Tigers, enraged by a sec second
ond second straight three-year bowl
ban. will be out to show the
NCAA and a national television
audience Saturday that only tna
second-best wlU be in action on
New Year's Day.
Auburn was censured lor al
leged recruiting violations. Word
is the Tigers resent the charges
and plan to take it out on tneir
10 gridiron opponents.
First to face Auburn's wrath,
In the televised season opener
for both at Birmingham, Ala.,
Saturday, will be the Tennessee
Volunteers. The Vols are definite
underdogs, not figuring to be on
par with last year's Gator owi
champions who lost to unbeat unbeaten,
en, unbeaten, untied Auburn only 7-0 and
nowhere near the 1956 team
which whioDed Auburn 35-7 at
the start of a perfect season of
its own.
Tigers Stronger
In fact, these Volunteers may
have trouble holding the margin
low against the "we'll-show-'V
Tigers. Only 15 Tennessee letter letter-men
men letter-men returned and only one wa.
a starter last fall.
Auburn, currently sixth na nationally,
tionally, nationally, has 25 lettermen back back-including
including back-including five who are being
hnomed for sectional and possl
hlv national honors. The line
will be bulwarked by end Jerr
Wilson, guard Zeke Smith
Player Of The Day
JACK HARSHMAN
rwt foreet Baltimore's Jack
Harshman when you're listing the
top left handed pitchers in the
American Mgu.
Harshman, one-Um (New York
Giants ffttt baseman, might well
be a 20-game winner with a pen
nant contender. He posted nis lzin
virtnrv for th Drift!. TllPSdaV
nlgnt, 3-2 over tV Washington
Senators and what's mora he
knocked in all Baltimore's runs
with two homers and a double.
Harshman's six homers are
three less than the league record
for a pitcher, held by Walter
jonnson.
PMUlit, MM Mi
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mentary rl
th ttrnu that m
n BMr akin ipnnk
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KI00t?.wr' J? mora
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titles.

Mickey Mantle and Hank
Bauer homered to pace the Yan
kees' nlnff-nn onense tnat tag
ged Tom' Brewer with his 12th
defeat. Frank Malzone hit two
homers and drove in four runs
for the Red Sox. Ryne Duren,
finishing un for winner Duke
Maas. struck out three batters
in the last two innings.
Sherman I Lollar's lOth-innlng
single behind a triple by Jim
Landis enabled the White Sox to
clinch second-place, money In
the American League and gave
Don Rudolph his first win after
Billy Pierce went 8 23 innings
in search of his 18th victory.
Rookie outfielder Jdhnny Calli Calli-son
son Calli-son had three hits in four tries
for the White Sox while Billy
Martin had three hits for De Detroit.
troit. Detroit. Arnold Portocarrero became
Baltimore's first 15-game win winner
ner winner of the modern era with a
nifty three-hitter. Rookie Leo
Burke singled home the Ori Orioles'
oles' Orioles' first run in the second
inning and Bob N i e m a n
knocked In the other run with
an infield hit In the third. Ca Ca-milo
milo Ca-milo Pascual suffered his 12th
loss against eight wins for
Washington.
Roger Maris' two homers pro produced
duced produced three runs and gave Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City's Ralph Terry his 11th
win and tagged Cleveland's Ga Gary
ry Gary Bell with his ninth defeat.
Russ Nixon. Bobby Avila and
Rocky Colavlto also homered.
The Dodgers made three dou double
ble double plays to set a new National
League record of 195 In one sea season
son season and also raised their home
attendance to a new season
mark of 1.807,785 topnlng the
previous club record of l,807,526j
set in Brooklyn in 1947. Bob Lil-j
ns nomerea ror trie uoagers ana
Ken Boyer for the Cardinals be
fore 12,771 in the Los Angeles
Coliseum.
center Jackie Burkett, all on the
all-SEC squad last year. B 4
field aces are halfback Tommy
Lorino and quarterback Llbvd
Nix. Another may be sophomore
fullback Ed Dyas, a standout, li
pre-season drills.
The Auburn-Tennessee clash Is
one o: five Saturdav Intra-
league games on a heavy week weekend
end weekend schedule In the Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern Conference.
The other afternoon game
matches the defensively-strong
Florida Gators against Billy
Stacy-led Mississippi State. Flor Florida's
ida's Florida's line gave up only 16 yards
in last week's 34-14 win over
Tulane. This will be State's first
game.
Saturday night, Kentucky and
Mississippi will be at Memphis,
Tenn.; Alabama and Louisiana
State at Mobile, Ala.; and Van Van-derbilt
derbilt Van-derbilt will be host to Georgia.
Rebels Favored
Kentucky, surprise 13-0 win winner
ner winner over Georgia Tech last Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, hasn't been scored on in
"'o games but doesn't figure to
a. it this performance against
? issippi. which is rated mt.ii
in the nation and co-favorert
with Auburn for the conference
title.
Louisiana State solidly thrash-
ea Kice 26-6 last week and,
snouia be a rugged opener for
Alabftmn onH rnaVi D.n. n....
1- vy v I 1 1 uten ui v
ant in his first season.
The Vanderbilt-Georgla game
promises to be the closest, nf th.
lot. Vanderbilt eded Missouri
iz-8 while Georgia let a fourth
period lead slip away in a 13-8
loss to Texas.
rridav night. Oeoreia Tech
will b host to FlprMa State here
and Tulane win plav Texas Pt
New Orleans. Florida State hrs
won" two. Tech none, but, that
should chnnore Friday. Tulane,
witn an almost all-aerial of
fense, doesn't appear to stack
up against Texas.
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on 15 dtclslent)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W
L
Pet.
.656
.655
.629
.625
.625
Spahn, Braves
Burdette Braves
Friend, Pirates
Hobbie, Cubs
Rush, Braves
21
19
22
10
10
11
10
13
6
6

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Turley, Yankees 21 7
McLish Indians 18 7
Ford, Yankees 14 7
Delock, Red Sox 18
Pierce, White Sox 17 U

.570
.696
.667
.619
.607

By JACK V, FOX

NEWPORT. R.L (UPI) -Amer
ica's champion sailboat Columoia
left Britain's Sceptre a small
figure two miles OacK in the naze
yesterday to win the second
America s Cup Race in humiliat
ing tasnion.
Bnggs Cunningham steered Co
lumbia home in the fairly fast
time of 3 hours, 17 minutes anu
43 seconds to put America two-up
in this "World Series of sail
boating bepun in 1851.
Britain's Graham Mann, friend
of Prince Philip, brought Sceptre
nome an embarrassing 11 nannies
and 42 seconds later, but he wore
a sort of permanent smile" as
he stood at the helm going aeross
the linish line.
It looked very much as if Amer
ica would sweep the match in four
straight just as she did when the
races were last run in 1937.
Both boats raised flags after
the race signifying they want to
go at it again Thursday.
A Quick End?
The British decided apparently
to get it Over with qdickly. Their
beating yesterday was worse
than on the first encounter Satur Saturday
day Saturday when they lost by seven min minutes
utes minutes and 44 seconds in very light
air.
Wednesday's beating was. noth nothing
ing nothing like some of those Britain has
taken in 16 previous vain tries to
get back the silver cup. but it
also did not approach tne close
races.
Harold S. Vanderbilt in 1937 won
one of his victories by 18 minutes
but the last race was won by a
margin of only 3 minutes.
Cunningham again outfoxed
Mann at the start and got across
the line in the favored windward
position on the first leg of the
eight-mile triangular course.
Columbia never lost the lead
throughout the race but ran away
from Sceptre as Mann hoisted all
sorts and shades of sails in an
effort to catch up. The Britons
hoisted red, white and blue and
green striped ballooning spinnak
ers but none helped.
Graham also made an error in
calculation in rounding the first
eight-mile turn. He tried to shave
too close going around the com committee
mittee committee boat and found himself
heading straight into her.
Winds, Favored U.S.
The British skipper had to turn
his boat directly into the wind
and, although he got around the
committee boat, he lost momen momentum
tum momentum and-time. "...
Winds were fairly strong eight
to 12 miles an hour and steady.
They were not up to the velocity
Sceptre is said to like best, winds
of 20 knots and more. But it ap appeared
peared appeared to those who watched that
the British boat is simply the
heavier and the slower and that
her crew of 11 is not as expert
as Columbia's.
The Americans came about aft after
er after crossing amid a jamboree of
bells, whistles and horns and wait waited
ed waited for their rival.
Mann and his men kepcoming
on doughtily though beaten so
badly and the crew of Columbia
stood up in salute as the British
boat finally came in to a traffic
jam of small spectator craft mill milling
ing milling around the finish line.
It was actually the third race
of the best-of seven series. The
second one Monday was declared
no contest when neither boat fin finished
ished finished within the required five and
one-half hours.
LEADING
HITTERS
(Bated on 390 official at bits)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
G AB R H Pet
Mays, S. F.
Ashburn, Phi.
Musial, St. L.
Aaron, Mil.
Skinner, Pit.
Banks, Chi.
Cepeda, S. F.
Lynch, Cin.
Temple, Cin.
Boyer. St, L.
149 587 116 203 .346
149 602 93 207 .344
132 459 63 154 .336
150 593 109 196 .331
141 516 90 167 .324
151 605 119 193 .319
145 590 85 184 .312
119 408 57 127 .311
141 542 82 166 .306
142 557 99 170 .305
AMERICAN
Runnels, Bos. 143
Williams, Bos. 126
Kuenn, Det. 135
Boyd, Bait. 122
Power, Clev. 142
Kaline, Det. 143
Cerv, K. C. 138
Mantle, N. Y. 147
Minoso, Clev. 146
Siebern, N. Y. 131
LEAGUE
549 98 178
.324
.320
.317
.313
.311
400
546
396
578
532
505
76 128
70 173
58 124
97 180
83 165 .310
93 155 .307
508 125 154 .303
547 91 165 .302
452 77 136 .301
HOME RUNS
NATIONAL EAGUE
Banks, Cubs
Thomas, Pirates
Robinson, Redlegs
Mathews, Braves
Aaron, Braves
47
35
31
31
30
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Mantle, Yankees 42
Colavito, Indians 39
Sievers, Senators 38
Cerv, Athletics 38
Jensen, Red Sox 34
RUNS BATTED IN
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs
Thomas, Pirates
Aaron, Braves
H. Anderson, Phils
Mays, Giants
Cepeda, Giants
128
109
95
95
94
94

AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox 120
Colavito, Indians 107
Sievers, Senators 105
Cerv, Athletics 103
Mantle, Yankee! 96

I otH I

' Wfffl HI

DANCE ANYONE? Albrook Flyer Forward Lloyd Honwood
strikes a ballet pose as he attempts to block a shot at th.
goal by Ft. Kobbes Dick Allen (10?. Also pictured are Albror
F6IVf Stephen (35) and kobbe Guard Carl ufi"3
in the contest won by the Albrook Flyers 103-80 over the
Regulars." (Official itkai? pkWL lfl

Albrook Clinches Tie

For PAF Cage Crown

By S. Sgt DICK SCHAEFPER
Albrook's "hish-flvinff" Flvpr
Sained revenee fnr thpii- ..nlv PAH1
defeat of the season wheu they
downed the Ft. Koftpe "Regulars'"
103-80 on the Albrook hardwood
Tuesday night. The win assured
th Alhrnnb-iroe nf of lAnnt tij.
-v it l n, a .3 l d tic
for the 1958 PAF basketball crown.
The Flyer's coasted to 21-13
first quarter lead, then increased
their margin to 45-35 at half time.
Albrook's Emmett Bryant scored
24 of the Flyer's first half total.
Bryant scored 46 to lead 1' game
scorers. He was followed in scor scoring
ing scoring by Cenfer Lloyd Bopwood, who
accounted for 23 points, his high highest
est highest totalo f the season.
The Albrooki'es continued to put
on the heat and gained a 72-59
lead at the three quarter pole.
The Flyer's turned on the steam
in the final period to hand the
Kobbe squad their worst defeat of
the season.
Albrook gained the "100" mark
for the 6th time of the season, a
feat accomplished with about a
minute left by Sub Forward El El-wood
wood El-wood Fireovid. The Flyer's almost
complex control of the backboards
was a deciding factor in their vic victory.
tory. victory. Center George Hamilton and
Guard Gene Miller led all Kobbe
scorers with 17 each, all of Mil
ARNav MIXED LEAGUE
(KOBBE)

?$!,

SCRES

Teams W L
Crabs 47V4 32tt
Pinsplitters 45 35
Hot Rods 41 39
Final Drives 40 n
Hi Flyers 39 41
Saburs 39Mi 4m
Cucarachas 38 42
The Fours 31 49

Crabs 2 Final Drives 2
The Crabs lost ground in .the
race, but still retain a comforta comfortable
ble comfortable lead of 2V4 ooints with only
one week to go. In their next out
ing, if the Crabs split and the nin-
nerup quartet sweep all four
points the Crabs would still come
out on top by half point.
The male and female Crabs had
rough going this week, and no
one broke Into the 500 bracket.
For the Final Drives, who aTe def definitely
initely definitely in the running for the third
place trophies, took the last game
and total pins. Andy Sterl had the
only satisfactory series with 820.
Pinsplitten 4 Saburs 0
The Pinsplitters, hanging for
dear life in quest of the crown.
took on the low flying Saburs, and
blasted them off the premises for
four points. While they nailed
down at least a tie for second
nlace. thev are out to take the

bunting. Joe Daloia, set the pace

ler's coming in the final. Other
Regular" scoring was contribut-
f?. FJ&cfc AUen (16): Forward
Dick Hill (15); and newcomer
Carl Laux, who chipped in 11
counters. 'Hi;!"! m" s
The "Junior" "Regulars" gain"
ea some silace far Kobbe fans as
they tripped up the "Teens" of Al.
brook 38-35 in a preliminary en en-counter.
counter. en-counter. (Box Score: Ft. Kobbe vs. Al.
brook, 23 Sept 58)
PT. KOBBI "REGULARS"

Points
16
15
2
17
2
11
17
80
ALBROOK "FLYERS"
F Patrie
C Hopwood
C Stephenson
G Bryant
F Austin
G Smith
F Fireovid
F Kern
8
23
9
46
2
9
4
2
ID3
HALFTIME SCORE-: 45-35 Albrook
Officials: Chance and Hilzinger.
103
With 506 scrtach, and 572 handicap
and Dan Koeater had himself a
202 single line and 568 series, and
Lee Strode contributed 547.
For th Sariiii-e th.
did their part, Gwenn Sack, stacsr-
s a siacx ot 542 pins in the pits,
and amono fhi fnti
, o vwaa a OKI-
gle high game of 201, and Ann
Durion noasted 513. Ann's Don
Juan cum a un tUk nj v.&
, "K ITIIU Oil, DUX
Gwenn's man Ed nas threatened
iu ui5puse or nu oau and take up
some other form of endeavor.
Hot Red. 4 The Fours 0
lar were an easy mark for the
not nons, wno took an four. The
40 pins handicap the Fours were
getting did not help against the
power nouse xegung of the Hot
Rods. Hot Rod himself, Mr. Fred
Epley emptied 516" scratch sticks,
and 567 handicap, and h had nln.
ty of support from the Thomas
es, none nee dunking 546 pins off
tne lanes, and nnn Trmn r,'i
Tse only Four, half satisfied was
jack carter and sis 530.
Cucarachas 4 Hi Flyors 0
Although the Cucarachas were
eliminated a long time ago from
the race, they took special oV'ht
in winning all four. Mai Miller
and Billy Beebe, were on and
their games were 517 for Billy
and 529 for Mai. For the upset
Hi Flyers, It was Ralph Tun.till
With 537.

Pes. Name
G Allen
F Hill
F Funcheon
C Hamilton
C Ryan
G. Laux
G Miller

1
............ .,



' vr y
IB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER V

PAGE NDIS
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, HH s
iConadian

Club Handicap Tourney af Fort Amador Saturday?'
1 2 i : ;

. ii ..' : 0i I I W lad am I wk

those Picking Braves

Paney Is Like An Ail-Night Foker
layer Finally Dealt Good Hand

mmmmk w mm m I

mm
iff mm
MB!;' WTM
i jSMf mmm RRV
V :: : : 8BBiii.:: :' : iff fflft'vJ igBBBSSSl
. : a"';1'; :' :4HME' aB B
pi A X v pjfc.r Am m
H
fBJ BP awittHftiiiri ' B BJ
m mmm WmmwMmWwmm
Ted Haney
I b7 I

JOE WILLIAMS

ti.tcv IN SAILS: Maybe it will

be different the next time out, but

even John Buu mmseii wouiu u

I to admit the Sceptre looseq

Silky Sullivan in a spinnaKei, m

first race. And, of course, wwe

utterly n6 trutn in me reuui

Don Cockell, the horizontal heavy

weight champion, is secret wh

Derma tne uriusn y-i. i
fv nn hanri for the start, left as

soon as he saw it was no contest.
One gets that way watching the
Yankees and Senators play all
summer. It is, Dan Ferns' consid considered
ered considered judgment, that, Roger Bannis-

way from both the Columbia aM

we ptpw

MAYS' STRETCH RUN: Notre

Dame's Terrr Brennan is petting

nc nhh mure monev mis sea-

.nn hut the vouna varsity coach

till works on a year to year deal.

w.rrtm Snahn. rootine tor leam-

mate Hank Aaron in the NL it
parade, charges P.hil scorers
give local pride Richie Ashburn all
the close ones. Don't look now,
bovs, but the way Willie Mays is
fin'uhintr it nrnhablv won't make

J,UII.1liii. r

any difference one way or tne om om-er.
er. om-er. Many of us don't know yet

rhthr Bonnie Knox is a football

acent's gim

mick. For that reason we look fofJ

ward, to his lmnenmng www,,'"

Canadian foc-tball wnn ewroauy.
This is the yourtg Californian who
was managed by his stepfather

-through sundry High scnoois ana
colleges.

cunrv thf. ATF.R : : Anne OntlV

there is simply no way but for the

Pirates' Danny Murtaugh. Every
Indication points to his being nam

ed manager Of tne year. Ana, cus custom
tom custom being what it is there s -thine
for the old infielder to do tt

take it and like it. Fred Hutchin

son eot It last year, ana mis year

the Cards fired him Detore me sea

son wps over, true, imy iiugut

fc.v firod him. anVway, out Be

ing named manager ot tne year

nhvinnc v rtimi't neiD mm

Murtanph i as fiood as doomea

The statistics against him jre o--.rahdmini'.
This is tne first

end place finish for the Plr--
since '44. And it's the first time

they've beem higher than seventh
in nine yeas. Unless Murtaugh can

eet one of his coaches to taice tne

rap lor nim...Or one ot the town a

charm bovs. say. cnet hnutn or

Art RoOney, to pull the necessary
strings, he's almost hopelessly

trapped. And such a nice little lei
low, too.

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NBA) A Con

nie Mack always stressed, no

baseball club is of championship

caliber until it wins two pennants

in a row.

The Braves have done that and

now will attempt further to prove
themselves by again repelling the
Yankees in the World Series.

f With this, Fred Girard Haney,

60, tinally hat achieved his life's
ambition. This Li'l Fellah has done
something big m the game to
which be, has given 40 years. Migh Mighty
ty Mighty tew nave, spent so much time
or traveled a rougher road in
writing success siory.
,"I am like tke guy who plays
poker all night and finally is
dealt a good hand," he smiles.
At 24, and after five campaigns

Ul uit; ui(u iiiuiuip, iitu muw,

still considered the nnesi au-rouna
high school athlete in the history
of Los Angelea, was Try us Ray

mond tobbs third baseman m

Detroit. There he met his boy boyhood
hood boyhood idol, after whom he has pat

terned his basebau ever since.

THE THIRD STRIKE WASN'T

out for Haney, who scaled the
heights after twice tackling the
impossible as a major league

manager.
The .Li'l Fella he stands only

five feet six and even now weighs

no more than 170 pounds was ex extremely
tremely extremely popular as the playing
manager of Toledo in the Ameri

can Association when the lowly
St. Louis Browns called him in
1939. The Little Brownies were
hopeless. Asked why he look the

assignment, Haney replied: "There

are only 16 jobs ot the kind and

I'm fortunate to be getting one of

them.
Hanev managed the Browns un

til early June of 1941, shook their
defeatist complex, engineered the

deals that restored them to re

spcctabiuty. They were third in

1942, won in 44 remember?
Branded a failure under dis

tressing circumstances, Haney re

turned to Toledo, where he man

aged through '42 and then spent

the next halt dozen years broad
casting the games of the Holly

wood club.

locktail I ray

Other Prizes

For Winners

Warned About Mantle

4 Sunbeam Rapiers

In Viking Rally

Tntr Harrier, leading contender

for the European rally champion championship
ship championship and Carsten Johansson, twice
a Viking winner, will be team teammates
mates teammates in a formidable Sunbeam
Rapier challenge in Norway's In International
ternational International Viking Rally.
Four works Rapiers, two piloted
by British crews and two by Nor Nor-uosian
uosian Nor-uosian ri have been en'er-

pA in the four day event wh.ch

starts on Thursday next and takes
competitors 1,000 rugged miles a a-cross
cross a-cross Scandinavia.
Peter Harper, garage proprietor
from Stevenage, Herts, will be
nartnerori hv another of Britain's

most successful rally drivers, Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Ray of St. Helen's Lanes, The
other British crew will be the Sun

beam's women s team of Miss Ma Mary
ry Mary Handley Page and Mrs. Lola
Grounds of Sutton Cold field. Boh
of these cars will start from Oslo.

- Carsten Johansson, who won the
rally in 1953 and 1954, starts from
Karlsta'd in Sweden. An expert

Scandinavian driver he has also

twice been in winning teams hi

the Swedish Midnight Sun Ball;

and as co-driver was tourtn an

class winner in this year's Monte
Carlo Rally. He will be partnered
by one of Norway's most experi experienced
enced experienced co-driver navigators, Helge
Mikkelsen. 1
T'-f ilner Norwegian crew of

Lasse Kkeberg Jr. and Knu' Sol Sol-berg,
berg, Sol-berg, will start from Kristiansand.

. CITY SLICKER: If the.. statisti statistical
cal statistical evidence against Murtaugh
wasn't so crushing ie, as recent
as July 22 of this yeju uie Pirates
were in last place; reu naney
would have a real loMhtime Drov

ing his innocence. Haiiey has just

maul' n lwu in a iuw wiui iuc
Braves, and on this occasion, what
with so many injuries, n wasn't at
ail easy. For a onei spell he had
three infielders playing the out out-tieia.
tieia. out-tieia. iSormauy wa. in wuuiu
be incriminating ehougn to con convict
vict convict a man as manager, oi me
ytar. Bui mis Haney is a sly one;
either that or he nas pbweriui, si sinister
nister sinister connections. He succeeded
in shifting suspicion to poor old
hutenmsou last, tail, and u Iooks
as if he's going to make helpless,
defenseless Murtaugh the palsy
this year,

THAT MAN AGAIN: Both the

Braves and the Yankees are com

ing up to the Series in belier snaps

than appeared likely a fortnight a

go. Casey Stengel is now assure
r'ord ano Larsen, recent question
marks, can make it, and Haney's
confidence in Burdette must be

stronger than ever. From a sha

ky, erratic start, the '57 hero has
developed into haney's ace. since
early August he's won 10 of 12
and needs one more to become a
first time 20-game Winner. Last
year he was 17-9, not counting tne
three ... but you must have seen
that on TV, eh?

WILLIE HARDHEAD: Our re recent
cent recent time out Was due to a fever

virus we picked up on the beach

at Atlantic Lity. (in our younger

days we could look forward to a
much more exciting yield.) Some Someone
one Someone ought to take the temperamen temperamental
tal temperamental Willie Hartack aside and tell
him that racing managed lo get
along reasonably well before any anyone
one anyone ever heard of him, and that if
worst comes to worst, can also
probably struggle along without
nim. Too bad a youngster with so

much jockey talent has to be such

a prize lathead. rne I'wport ins inspiration
piration inspiration to attach a mainsail to the

lawnmower came too late and

probably wouldn't have worked a-

uyhow.

y JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) The o-

peiung line makes tne Yankees
63 7'a favorites in the World Se Series
ries Series and on Broadway you are

told, "It will change because there

are a lot of guys who like tne
Braves very big."

Baseball people, bettors, fans

all seem to agree. It is becoming

a common notion that Milwaukee

will again beat New York. Lew
Burdet e; they point out, gave the

Yankees two runs in 27 innings

last year. Warren Spahn is as

sound as he ever was. There are

Henry Akron and Eddie Mathews

and the rest.

The Yankees are dismissed be because
cause because of their pitching. Grim tales
have been offered about the sag sagging
ging sagging crew of pitchers Casey Sten Stengel
gel Stengel has had to go with since the
All-Star Game.

Which Is fine and undoubtedly
makes sense, but for anybody with
money for Sudsville certain facts
should be remembered,
The pitch Russ Meyer threw to
Mickey Mantle in 1953, for one.
The bases were loaded and Man Mantle
tle Mantle was batting left handed. He
hit the ball so far into the upper
left-center field stands it was dif difficult
ficult difficult to believe. The shot was
the difference in the game.
The stumbling, gimping Mantle
of 1955, for another. The Dodeers
won their Only Series this time
and Mantle got in only three
games. Last year, able to swing

only from one side of the plate

HANEY WAS EXPOSED to

Branch Rickey and the St. Louis
Cardinals at the end of his rela

tively short big league playing ca career.
reer. career. So, when the Hollywood club
sought, a working agreement with
the Brodklyn Dodgers in '49, the
Mahatma closed It with the un
derstanding that Haney would man manage
age manage the Stars. In four years, 'Ha 'Haney
ney 'Haney won two pennants and finish finished
ed finished second and third, and Rickey
brought him to Pittsburgh to lead
the youth movement there.
This was another discouraging
task. Asked why he accepted it,
Haney said: "Mr. Rickey is going
to win ano' her pennant and I
want to be there when he does it.
Haney didn't like the way he
was dismissed in Pittsburgh, and
said s. When John Quinn tele telephoned
phoned telephoned the Li'l Fella in the fall of
'55, offering coaching job in
Sudsville, Haney asked the gener gener-al
al gener-al manager if this had been clear cleared
ed cleared with Charley Grimm.

The Fort Amador Golf Clab
announced today that there
will be a full handicap golf
tournament for all its mem members
bers members and their dependents Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Sept. 27.
This one-day lS-hole tour tourney
ney tourney la sponsored by Canadian
Club Whisky, which to spon sponsored
sored sponsored in Panama by the Cia.
Henriques, S.A.
The fairways and greens at
the Amador layout will he in
excellent shape for the tour tournament.
nament. tournament. This popular tourney to ex expected
pected expected to attract an unusually
large number of participants
because of the many prixes
that will he distributed.
There will be an engraved
cocktail tray as first prize and
bottles of whisky as the other
prizes.

Royals Win

Internationa!
Loop Playoffs
TORONTO. Sert. 25 (UPD-

of the international league r- - '. T;'
playoffs, today were listed. t Mwitle no helP t0 tn Yanks-

slight favorites to whip the Th, rMcrd $how M u haj
Minneapolis Millers of the . . w ..

American Assouan m ui w-, The Yankees lost two of them

ue worm series.
The Royals, who f hushed

first during the regular cam
naien. aained the Series by edg

lng the Toronto Maple Leafs,
11-10, last night, thereby cap capturing
turing capturing the best-of -seven playoff
in five eames. The opening game

of the Little World Series, also a
best-of-seven affair, will be

nlaved at Montreal tomorrow

night.
Minneapolis finished third in
Its pennant race and then
went on to eliminate Wichita
and Denver in the playoffs.

Thf Millers, strong an pitch pitching,
ing, pitching, have an unusually weak
hitting attack, while Montreal
boasts a powerful offense com
bined with excellent pitching

The-Royals scored six runs in
the first inning against the Leafs

in their final game, but Toron-

to came back with a run in tne
second and a seven-run outburst
In the fourth inning. Trailing 8 8-7,
7, 8-7, Montreal scored four tlmis in

the eighth and then choked a
two-run Leaf rally in the ninth,
with the potential tying run on

third base.
Bob Darnell, fourth of Mon

treal's six pitchers, received

credit for the victory Bob Tlef

enauer, who had the league's
best earned-run-average for the
season, was charted with the

defeat.

ball or two usually is the differ

enee.

In six World Series, including
abbreviated appearances in 1951-

55 57. Mantle hit nine home runs.

There is nothing here to excite,
but a sound Mantle, swinging
from both sides of the plate, has
o be figured on for at least two
into the teats in seven games.
This time he is well overdue

for more. Just as Lew Burdette

is dead due to ge murdered
where along the line.

rdetta
""la

So think a little 'about Mickey
Mantle in this World Series.

Think of how far he can hit
ball. 1

Then see if you can say that
you could see anybody favored mu
ver the Yankees.

For the Best
in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

aWaWMaMawf

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

and in the other 1951 against the

Giants it really didn t matter be because
cause because Joe DiMaggio was in cen center
ter center field and when Joe D. was
around the other side could get
hurt.
Forget the lacklustre year Man
tie has had this trip. If you bet

Milwaukee, you are going against
Mantle. Going against him in a
short series, too, the kind of set

up where one or two good swings
can change it all.
The bulk of Milwaukee opinions
are being formed with little
thought io Mantle. The dead dead-panned,
panned, dead-panned, oft-injured Mickey struck
out enough to drive you crazy this

year. He will wind up wim a
batting average of only about .300.
But he has hit more than 40
home runs and drawn a walk for
every strikeout or thereabouts.
How anybody can figure out a
seven-game series without includ including
ing including him as the big factor escapes
thinking here.

In the last three World Series,
esort lo the dryness of figures
i moment, 12 of the 21 games
won by two runs or less.
3iit pitching is the key. A long

Great White Fleet
New Orleans Servjcc

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Cristobal

Hcople Subdues Doubts
And Astounds Himself

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I . . .
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"VERACRUZ" Every (15) Days
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.

SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:
To New York and Return $240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco and
Returning from Los Angeles S270.00
To Seattle and Return $365.00
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904

HANEY FLEW FROM LOS AN ANGELES
GELES ANGELES to Grimm's St. Louis
home to be sure that the move
had the approval of the them man manager.
ager. manager. The Braves finished second in
'53, third in '54 and second in '55.
Haney took over in mid season
of '56 and when Milwaukee lost
the day before the' season closed
had every reason to blow his top.
Instead, the Li'l Fella thought the
situation out logically, told the
Braves to go home and forget it.
He advised them o report in con condition
dition condition in the spring, because he
intended to start their run from

taw.
The best manager can't win
with a bad elub, but a resource resourceful
ful resourceful manager can hem a good one.
The fact remains that a formi formidable
dable formidable brand of Braves did not win
until Haney was placed in com command.
mand. command. Injuries were numerous this trip.
Throughout one stretch, Haney had
three infielders in the outfield.
"Hanev deployed his reserves
vefy- skillfully," comments Bridie
Tebbe'ts, whose Reds had little

luck against the H aves.

"There really isn't much to it."

says Fred Haney. "It was a long
time coming, but at last I was
dealt a strong hand."

Field & Stream

Whatever
Happened to .

GUY BUSH-

Guy Bush, a right-handed pitch pitcher
er pitcher known as "The Mississippi
Mudcat," stayed in the National
League for 16 seasons ending in

4938. He even came back for a
War-time twirl in 1945 with Cin

cinnati but with lttle success.

Bush, out of Aberdeen, Miss., put
in 12 seasons with the Cubs
starting in 1923 and there

achieved his greatest s t a t u re,

winning a total of 57 gomes in

one three year span including a

20 12 record in 1933. All told, he

won 176 and lost 136. In 'he 1920

World Series against the Athletics

be scored the only Cub victory

Whatever happened to Guy
Bush? Now 53, long the proprietor
of a string or gasoline stations in
Chicago, he Is doing public rela relations
tions relations work for a spor.ihg goods
retailer in Chicago.

Shoestring
Farm Team
CHINO, Calif. (NEA) Rex Ells

worth was talking about his sec second
ond second string horses which as a rule

race at Agua Caliente

They more than pay their way

under Lyn Boice.
"Sixteen years ago," says Ells Ells-wor'h.
wor'h. Ells-wor'h. "I sen. Lyti to Tijuana
with eight so-so horses and $1,000.
I told Him that was all the mon

ey forthcoming. He had to make

a go of It or we d foM up. In the

16 years I've never regretted the
deal. I had to send no more
money. Lyn has consistently done
well, and has developed, from

time to time, some horses which

he sent back to us for California

racing.

Lyn Boice is a top manager

lor our tarm team

-

Stocked Game Provides Hunting
By WARREN PAGE

Shooting Editor
Exactly when man started to
hunt chiefly stocked game is hard
to say.
He certainly doesn't hunt too
much else in this day and age, if
you use the word stocked in its
widest sense.
Consider the nimrod who tries
for an elk in the mountains of New

Mexico. Wapiti were once native
there, but were iped out before
World War I. The bull he packs

home will be a descendant of elk
shipped years ago from Jackson

Hole. Wvo. If he goes for ante

lope in Wyoming the chances are
good that- his buck will carry

strain of antelope imported

when that state, now game-rich,
was scraping the bottom of its
conservation barrel.

Say he joins the army of Penn

sylvania deer hunters the white-

tail he sees and shoots may be a
descendant of a Pennsy herd that

was flicking its tall when the Pil Pilgrims
grims Pilgrims landed, true, but that herd
was strlooed down to near noth

ing within the memory of living

man. Its comeoacK was nasteneo

by imported and stocked bucks

Pheasants that cackle out ahead'

of a spaniel are imnorts muni

plied from original Oregon stock

ings that today must in some

states be suDDlemented witn recu

lar replacements of pen reared

bird?. Certainly the Hungarian

partridge isn't a native. Neither
th shot-dodring chukar that
has done so well In dry and rocky
-t"'i "Vln to the land of bis

Middle Eastern origin.

1 If exnerimnts row in progress
turn out right, the pressure on

native bob white auail will he re

lieved a bit by the progeny of the

Japanese or coturnlx quail.
Planting these exotics doesn't al

ways work. They may comoetg

with native h'rds for food so strew

uously that the natives are push-

-"i nut or the exotic can t make

it in the climate or on local feed

But when they do go well they go

wen indeed

By MAJOR AMOS B. HOOPLE
Master at Faking
EGAD! As any busy executive
knows, a risk oftimes is involved
when authority is delegated to a
new staff member. This is how I
felt with Mr. Red Board Daly,
who is temporarily replacing Prof.
Quentin Zlobotny, the fourth di dimension
mension dimension scientist, as one of my
assistants.
Red Board was given the task
of assaying the Southern Meth Methodist
odist Methodist Ohio State game for this
Saturday. When he handed me
his unbelievable conclusions I
must admit doubt entered my
thinking.
But when Mr. Daly explained
how thoroughly he worked on this
task egad! He went so far as
to set up a Robinson's Anemome

ter to measure wind resis'ance
in Ohio Stadium. I subdued my
doubts.

Thus I report to my zillion of

gentle readers that 76,697 shock shocked
ed shocked people in Columbus will see
Southern Methodist topple Ohio
State. Zounds! Not by a mere

shade, either. Mr. Red Board Da

ly predicts a total rout! South

ern Methodist shall be the winner
by 23-6!

Ah, the glory of Hoople s amaz

ing forecasting is that one upset
per week is never enough. Egad!
We call several. This week, for

example, my brilliant system
shows that West Virginia's hills
will be alive with merriment, fol following
lowing following the Mountaineers' 16-7 tri

umph over Oklahoma! And what

glory will envelop Clemson's stal

warts as they shade North Caro

lina.

verv wen inaeen.

CYCLONIC .START With no real game birds of Its

clemson. s. c. ( NEA ) ciem-1 own Hawaii manted 35 eh"

s m has agreed to open its 1963 nrtridees on Mauna Kea in 193

football .eason against Oklahoma Four years later the population

at mii man on sept. 2i. 'nad reached 30,000.

The Old Boy Himself

These are but the highlights of

my forecast. Go on with tne rest

of these amazing predictions:
La. State 27, Alabama 8
Army 34, South Carolina 15
Auburn U, Tennessee t
Baylor 23, Hardin-Simmons 0
Boston Collage 15, Syracuse 0
Columbia t, Brown 0
Michigan State 31, California 14
Clemson 27, North Carolina 24
Colorado 27, Kansas State 8
Colgate $, Cornell 0
Duke 40, Virginia 0
Duke 40, Virginia 0
Georgia Tech I, Florida State 7
So. Methodist 23, Ohio State a
Illinois 4, UCLA 0
Iowa 15, Texas Christian 10
Notre Dame 44, Indiana 4
Oregon Start 1$, Kansas 14
Michigan 29, So. California I
West Virginia 14, Oklahoma 7

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jf W .- ,3p,

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important "C", the energy vitamin everybody needs.
And Royal Gelatins are so easy to prepare..,
economical; tool Why not serve some tonight?

Royal
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SAFETY-PROVED PERFORMANCE

FIRESTONE WINS INDIANAPOLIS "500"
For the 35th consecutive time, Firestone tires were on the wlnnlne car in the
famous 500-mlle Indianapolis sweepstakes, when Jimmy Bryan won the 1958
race with an average speed of .133.791 MPH.
FIRESTONE WINS AT MONZA, ITALY
For the second straight year Firestone tires proved their extra strennth and
stamina by winning at Monza, .Italy, the fastest race in the world, when
Jim Rathmann set a new world's record at 160,720 MPH.

BETTER RUBBER FROM START TO FINISH

YOU CANT tUY A TUBHESS OR TUIED TIM
THAT COSTS Lit! NR Mill THAN FIRESTONE

TRANSISTHMIAN HIGHWAY. Tel. J-1501

nil



m v
mm
PAGE TEN
aprV'Vpt"-'
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 195
CLASSIFIEDS
F Of? I N FOR M A T I ON TELEfHONt 2-0740 ft
THIS SPACE IS0R SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE $-0740
mmifc SPACE IS.fOR.SALE
m
mm
Meajjjpjjjj
I ATS. Mel.
IS
'SaOi '2-
Hi

i

i i

, ...

" v'

sate

Resorts
FOSTER'S Cortege. Larte
Beatti House On mil put the
Casino Phone Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottage.
Santa Clara R de P. "" Pa Pa-Mama
Mama Pa-Mama 3-1877 Cristobal J- 1673.
Baldwin'! furnished apartment
at Santa Blara teach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
Shrapnel'i furnnhed homei.
Santa Clara Beach. Call Balboa
1772.
Spend youi weekends at Rio
Mar. tha best beach in tha Re Republic,
public, Republic, with ail kindf of commo commodities,
dities, commodities, open day and night. Tha
new management it at your serv service.
ice. service. Houses
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom chalet,
completely furnithod, for three
months, hot water, air condition conditioned.
ed. conditioned. Telephone 3-1617.
FOR RENT: Reetntly bull
four apartment, living dining dining-room,
room, dining-room, maid room, laundry room,
garage, hot water. Information
Tel. 3-3547, Mr. Martin.
FOR R E N T: Poiit-houie on
Avenida del Peru and 29th Street
house number 29-28. Telephone
3-7400 National Brewery. Threa
bedroomi, diningroom, two room
for tervantt, terrace, entertain entertainment
ment entertainment hall. othe facilities. Price
$250.00 par month.
FOR RENT:
house, quiet
Tel. 3-7658.
- Three bedroom
reel. Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished concrete house (chalet)
2 bedrooms, hot water, large
porch. Road facing Pe!i!la Air Airfield
field Airfield No. 109. Call. 3-0553.
FOR RENT: Furnished house.
2 bedrooms, neir Panama Hotel.
Via Espana, besidt Radio Mira Mira-mar,
mar, Mira-mar, white house. Call 2-1155,
etftco hours.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished cha cha-let.
let. cha-let. three bedrooms, living room,
dining toom, pantry, porch, three
hath room and empdoye's room.
Transisthmian; Phono 3-750
1-1659.
BRIDES COSTLY
KAMPALA, Uganda (UPIM
When a Ka'ramotong warrior in
nortnern Uganda takes a bride,
" must oay. A bride costs 50
cows. Thia year 16,000 head of
Lutle have been stolen in Kara
mojong rairlax in which at- least
36 pefsoni have been killed.
The Magic Super Seasoner
AJI-N0-M0T0
(Motlosodium Glutamate)
Available now in the
Canal Zone.
Ub iNSUKAlSCE
emll
JIM JlKfE
General Agent
h Gibraltar li$e Ins Co..
for rates aiid Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
8 DAY
LIMA TOUR
Inc. olr tore, transfers, tours,
and deluxe hotel
$180
leave evr-'v Tties. and Fri.
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama 2-IK61
35 mm Camera
f. p lens 6V.50
more for your Dollar.
International Jewelry
tf$ Central At.
The New
SP
NIKON
With hullt-ln Universal
Vlewflnder System
i i iillsl ra

y for ;

J0

Apartments

FOR RENT; Modern furnished
apartment. army inspected,
screened, conveniently located.
Automobile Row No. 36..
FOR RENT: Apartments hi
modern concrete building, will
be ready October lit. At the
breeiy taction of Panama City
on Trjnsistmian highway, close
to BlOckmigon. On bedroom
dinlneJHfem, kitchen, bathroom
and closets. Call 3-7493 office
.
FOR .HINT: Modern
rooiK apartmant, Irvine
kitchen end bath. No. 45, Auto
mobile Row. Upstairs of Panama
Auto, S. A. Rent $80.00, very
cool. See Dacattro, Tel. 2-1616.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 1 bedrooms, living-dining
room. San Francisco. 86th Street
No. 6, near Roosevelt Theatre.
AWARD FOR CARTOONIST
WASHINGTON (UPI)-Editorial
canonist Herbert L. Block was
awarded the ,1958 Parents Maga Magazine
zine Magazine Medal trJdfcy for his "forth "forth-rigftt
rigftt "forth-rigftt portray! of the nation's ed educational
ucational educational needs."

Slaughter's Baseball Career
Almost Ended In 2nd Season

NEW YOPK (WPD-.The young
man was in agony. There were
abeesses under his arms which
made it torture to swing a bat
or throw a ball. Chills and fever
racked his body.
Six weeks earlier, while rabbit
hunting with his father they had
been Scratched by brljirs. They
got their rabbits and tularemia tularemia-rabbit
rabbit tularemia-rabbit ifewr.t. t T''
Eleven days later his 'father was
dead and dodctors advised him to
forget all about baseball.
But the young man had a poor
rookie season the year before and,
hiding hit sickness, he reported
less than a month later '.to the
-sDriiie trainintr damn of the St.
1iuis Cardinals.
That was in 1939. And nobody
knew until years later how Enos
(Country) Slaughter conquered a
serious sickness as well as the
sophomore jinx as he batted a re resounding
sounding resounding '.324 and led .the league
in doubles.
That's the same Country Slaugh Slaughter
ter Slaughter who three years after that
harrowing spring led the Cardinals
into one World Series and in 1946
wrapped up another for them by
romping all the way home from
first base on. a single.
The samev Country 'Slaughter
now 42 now and still giving it that
all-oht-try who will be one of the
New York Yankees' bench weapons
when they go into the World Se Series
ries Series against the Milwaukee Braves
next week.
. Still In There
Not' as 'fast now( he still gives
i t the hustle and charge which
shames younger players. So much
so that some of them take almost
personal offense at the manner in
PROMPT
COURTEOUS
RADIO
TV-HI.FI
SERVICE
CALL
2-2374
Till 8 P.M.
All Work
GUARANTEED
TELERAD

For the Best
in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

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CENTRAL 26-109

LKAVE

vAim An ,i' ...... nvr r rA I D a
ivxnjv.il n pi hi ifiriiwreNn 1
I m n i nun vnn ' '
BARDO No. 26 "B" Street o MORRISON
r ARMAC1A LUX 164 Central Avenue
urmatia van nRH.JIs5ffl street Nn
A THIS Beside the Bella Vista Theatre
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1 958 Chevrolet
Impala. Excellent condition, duty
paid, $3,000. Telephone 3-1287
baf era 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1958 Ford Station
Wagon." Six sylindor, four door,
two aoats. Balbo? 2-3050,
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet
Powerglide A-1 condition $650.
House 501 -D Gullick Heights.
Phono 08876 after four o'clock.
FOR SALE: 1855 Oldsmobilo
88, 4 door, hardtop. Hydromatic
transmission. Excellent condition.
$1500.00 Call S5-2221 before
4 p.m. week days.
FOR SALE: 1948 Oldsmobile
4 door, sedan; good, clean, eco economical,
nomical, economical, radio, good tiros, hydra hydra-matic
matic hydra-matic transmission, now battery,
and duty paid; $200.00. Houso
0437 Apt. K, Ancon. Tel. 2 2-4304.
4304. 2-4304. Mv
FOR SALE: 1950 Oldsmobilo
'98' hardtop, automatic. Four
new tiros, boat cash offer. Phono
6-187. ::,. 'rr
which he drives.
"He?busts himself wide open for
you, says uasey Stengel. "He s
always ready to Dlav and vou know
he's got everything going in top
gear, wnai more can you asir.7"
They were countine him cmt.
one of those who had to go, when
the major league cut-down Har
arrived last May, But. the coun country
try country boy still is wearing those nin-
stripped flannels as they head into
me series.
What's more, he'll be in there
umewiiere oeiore it s over; in
ten Held or right field or as
pincn nuter -toey'd better
Willie Besmanoif
Aflet TWI fRfiftev
SEATTTLE, Wash. (UPI) Willi
Besmanoff, jubilant over his first first-round
round first-round technical knockout victory
over ejghth.; rateAlex Miteff,
todaV challenged too n!ire heavv-
imWmf ,Zora
"Bring thw'Follery,'' the rug
ged German said. "I am ready
lor hi m and 1 know I can beat
rum. r-
Besmanoff wa,s c7iallengihg the
second-rated heavyweight on the
strength of an announcement by
promoter Inigo Lucchesi that Fol Fol-ley
ley Fol-ley was willing to meet the win
ner of Tuesday night's fight here
in November.
Besmanoff, 201, staggered Mi
teff, 206, twice with left books
in the first minute of the fight
and then droDped him in a corner
for a mandatory eight count
hanging aver Ihe upper strand
after Besmanoff had landed a
three-punch combination-
The bell rang seconds later and
Miteff limped jfo his corner. The
attending physician entered t h e
ring and stopped the fight, saying
the Argentine ,'fiad suffered torn
ligaments in hi right knee. Mi Miteff
teff Miteff was cut under the right eye
and was bTeetfing heavily; from
the nose and mouth.
CHANGES COACHING JOBS
SEATTLE, Wash. (UP) Walt
SchlinKman, who gave up his
,1ob as backfleld coach for the
Vancouver Lions of the Cana Canadian
dian Canadian Football League Tuesday,
has joined the University of
Washington staff as, an assis
tant coach. . M
RIDES THREE WINNERS
MAYS LANDING, N.J. (UPI)-,
Bob Corle booted home three
winners at Atlan tie .City Tues
day, Including Half Acre SUM.
the loneest straight price, deci decision
sion decision of the current meeting.
CALIDONIA

..... o v . ...... ...

f tVxE nn m D nrffirrc A T 17 17 H
l.ntiTv PI. 7. m ( ASA ZALDO Central
- 4th of July Ave. & J St.
HOUStHUi.u EACMAnuiv. -.
55 FARMACIA F.f. BATURRO r Aro

COLON OFFICE: 1Mb Street and Amador Guerrero No. 14,221.

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Hi-Fi Webcor Tape
Recorder with S.000JL Tape 7
months old 1 25.00. Phono
5.320.
-4-
FOR SALE: Girl's Bicycle, 26
inch, $18.00. Girl's Bicycle, 20
inch $12.00. Houso 74S-A, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Tel. 4492.
FOR SALE: Girl's 26" bicycle,
boy's bicycle 26", cheap. 676
Morgan Ave. 2-3470.
FOR SALE: Hillman Minx,
duty paid, $490.00, refrigerator
Harvester, $90.00, washing ma ma-china
china ma-china Kenmorc, $10.00 monthly
finance. Electric frying pan
$12.00, tricycle, $8.00, baby
stroller, $5.00, electric shavers
Schick, $7.00. Norolco $12.00,
Singer portable serving machine,
$95.00. "G" Street, El Cangrejo
Casa Teres ina, Apt. No. 3, Tel.
3-7755.
Ohio Stale, Auburn
Favored To Win
Their Opening Game
NEW YORK (UPI) Ohio
State and Auburn, the two
schools which finished one-two
last year, are solid favorites to
win their opening football games
Saturday.
The Buckeyesi the 1957 na
tional collegiate fobtball cham
pions, were rated 13-point picks
over Southern Methodist at Co
lumbus, Ohio, while Auburn was
made a 10- point favorite over
Tennessee for Saturday's nation
ally televised Southeastern Con
ference game at Birmingham,
Ala., 'J",": K
Oklahoma, Michigan State and
Notre Dame, three other school!
expected to neia -powerrui teams
this year, also were made big
favorites by the men who estab
lish the nationally quoted point-
h ip.
their
-P?1'
tswas aw
over; West Virgirflab for
game at Norman, OMa., Notre
Dame was the' choice by a lop
sided 28 polns over Indiana at
South Bend,' Ihd., and Michigan
tate fas picked; by. Jjtegver Ca
ornra at Easts tansimr. Mien.
The Brown-Columbia, Florida-
Mississippi state and Georgia
Vanderbilt games were rated
even.
In a rundown on some of the
other major intersectlonal clash
es, the odds-makers saw it this
way: Minnesota 3 over W
ington; Illinois 6 over UC
Rice 6 over Stanford; Army
over South Carolina; Washing?
ton State 7 over Northwestern,!
and Michigan 9 over Southern
California.
By sections:
East: Cornell 6 over Colgate;
Pittsburgh 7 over Holy Cross:
Penn State 8 over Pennsylvania
and Princeton 13 over Rutgers
South: Clemson 3 over North
Carolina; Mississippi 6 ovei
Kentucky; North Carolina Stato
7 over Maryland; DUJM 13 over
Kansas State.:
Southwest: Arkansas 10 over
Tulsa and Houston 3 over Texas
A. and M.
Johansson Named
Top Heavyweight
Title Contender
NSW YORK (UPI) Ingemar
Johansson. Sweden's unbeaten
"European champion, was to,
contender for the world heavy-1
weight crown and "fighter ct
the vmonth" today by the ring
mncn7.inn because Of his firSt-
rourtA knockout ovet Eddie Ma-

cheri at Oothenourg, eweaer.
Sent. 14, . J
Don Jordan of Los Angele
was boosted to No. 1 among wel-j

terweighte ottntenders and xen xen-nv
nv xen-nv Lane of MuskeRon, Mich,
was raised tr the top among
llghtwelgjfr.asplrants.
BEGINS IDUCATtOMAL TV:;
NEW YORK (UPD-The New
VnrV Sfntf ncnarttnent of Educa
tion be ?an full' scf r ejduca'ional
television Monday with 5 hours
and 20 minutes of instructional
programs.'
GUARDIA y CIA, S.A.
Justo Arosemena Ave.
Ttl. 3-7225

STREET, PANAMA LIBRES1A PRECIADO T Street No. IS AGENCIAS
ke. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY 182 La Carrasouilla FARMAC1A LOM-

. .
Ave. 44 o LUDBUIS rnjamsii-iM

. LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tlvoll No. 4 e r ABMALiA

." "I-- W .---
ue Lerevre 7 sweet O lASMAlIA BA
PERSONALS
Aaa interested in borrowing
SI 00.00 for five months. Wil Willing
ling Willing to pay 10 percent interest.
Write R.D., Box 134, Panama.
Oklahoma's Victory
Over Penn Stale
Seen As Remarkable
LINCOLN, Neb. (UPI) A fel
low who hangs around the Uni
versity of Oklahoma for 11 hap
py years as star end and later
assistant football coach grows
accustomed to victory but what
happens when he get a head
coaching lob and has a 1-9 rec
ord in his first Mason?
Answer: He opens his second
season with a team so improved
it hands eastern power Penn
State a 14-7 defeat In a major
intersectlonal upset.
- That's lanky Bill Jennings of
Nebraska, the first United Press
International football "coach of
the week" for the 1958 season
On an opening Saturday
marked by numerous upsets, Ne
braska's triumph stood out bet
caguse it reversed pre-game odds
favoring Penn State by 13
points and it was a complete.
turnabout from last season, the
worst in Nebraska's gridiron his
tory.
The win bore the Jennings
trademark it was due in a large
measure to sophomores, the first
Nebraska players to be recruited
by his staff.
Several times during the game
six ofjthe ll Huskers
field were sophomores.
on the
But th 40-vear-old .Tennlncra
figures this first injection of
hew talent iffit ehbugh because
"we' ye r s ay
frnm hvi tK- ..OTO ri.nt.i,
from having the necessary depth
for the. kind of schedule We
play," While the buildup is un
derway, he maintains, the Husk
ers will have to win a lot on de
sire."
At Oklahoma, Jennings de
veloped such famed Sooner,
backfleld stars as Eddie Crow
der, Buck McPhall and Billy Ves Vessels,
sels, Vessels, and Nebraska fans believs
he. will give them equally brlw
Uant players.
AGREES TO CYPRUS TAEKfy-
Athens, Greece (UPI) The
Greek government has accepted a
request from NATO Secretary
General Paul-Henri Spaak for
talks, here on the Cyprus sitna
tion, it was reported tolf.-f
-
WEEKEND
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YOUR COMMUNITY NETWORK-HOG

1090 Kcs. Colon

L larrasquuia o raMiiALi uum
15TAUUS umuus 14 central Ave.
- ?r X
via rUHKAS III nuriuAuw
Real Estate
BOB: SALI: Lots 500 and 1.000
meters, in tha Nuevo Hipbdrome
Urbaniaation, across the Remon
Racetrack. AH lots with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W, McBarnett.
Tel. 3-2567.
FOR SALE: Lots, 350 equare
meters and 450 square meters,
near Rio Abajo Church, $3.00
square meter. Staniiola Pawn
Shop, Watt ICMl Street.
FOR SALI: Corner lot, 1500
square meters, opposite Rio Aba Abajo
jo Abajo Church. Stanzieta Pawn Shop,
Wart 16th Street.
Few College Players
Manage To Make
Grade In Majors
NEW YORK (UPI) Less than
five per cent of the 403 college
players who signed professional
baseball contracts during fte last
10 years made the grade in the
majors
. That startling disclosure was in included
cluded included in a shower of statistics
released today by the National
Collegiate Athletic Association in
its latest campaign to half major
league "rading" on the nation's
campuses.
The report pointed out the
chances of a collegian reaching
the majors are nil if he signs a
non-bonus contract with a team
lower than Class A. The odds are
about 4004 for youths signing with
Class A of Triple-A teams.
A college player who signs for
a bonus has a 4-1 chance of reach-
ring tne jna joee, tne report showea.
Forty-sevea ef the 403 players in
the survey signed bonus contracts
between 1947 and 1957. Only 12
were in the majors in 1997.
X The, report disclosed 81
2 collefe fr,mfen
fessional contracts withfl
The report disclosed Slater cent
aro
witbdrlWlR
maneritly from college and never
return.
- 44
Fight Results
FRESNO, Calif. Rudy Jor
dan, 141 LOs Angeles, stopped
Jimmy Carter, 141, New York 6.
WATSONVILLE, Calif. Roos
Padilla, 119, Stockton, Calif.,
outpointed Johnny. Ortega, 116,
Oakland 10.
SEATTLE, Wash. Willis
Besmanoff. 201 Vi Germany, stop
ped Alex Miteff, 206 Vi Argentina
1. f,..v ..

... . . .

SHOPPERS'

fOJlMiNIIi
I 1
t V
' ;

NOVEDADES CALIFORNIA

NOVEDADES VICTOR
MERY'S BEAUTY SHOP

P. JHANGIMAL

GALERIA PANAMA
Friday from 6:30 to
7
Friday from 6:30 to

WANTED: Experienced Amer
ican beauty operator.
Sarrica Central Shap.
SERVICES
T.V., radio, Hi-Pi, transmitter
repairs. Call William Shirley.
Phone Panama 2-5113,
TELEVISION SERVICI
WE REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME. $3-50
Yon gat services the same day
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES trained techni technician.
cian. technician. Crawford Agencies. Phona
2-1105 TivaH Avenue H-20.
Protect year home and proper property
ty property against insect damage.
. fmhpt scientific traataMirt an
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
TELEVISION SERVICE
Prompt service
Fair pricai
Boston Technicians
...are
....... ..a
30 years in electronics
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE ON
PARTS INSTALLED. Ask for MR.
TV, Panama 2-3142.
Club Rio Mar Outing
Th iafhmian SpoilK Cfflf Club
sponsored a road tour to Bio Mar
last SSnday. ;

Paul Ella, ciuo acuviues cnairawawweigm. crown against JNi

man niannea tne program auu
, Li. J
was hannv to see it a success.
Paul has been doing his job 'all
alnne ana deserves a loto f crear
it for the lob he has been doing.
The cars met at Diablo neignts
Clubhouse, at ten in the morning.
it was the first opportunity tor
most nf the members to get
cood look at T. J. Kelly's MGA,
with it's new paint job. American
irarinp colors, in davlight.
It was also an opportunity for
most of them to say goodbye to
Rush Marshall and his mua
coupe as this was probably- -the
last event he iwiiltfee partopating
in., itusn is leaving ior uie
aH fi t Oct. 2.
The cars1 drove up -to Rio liar
by carayan. The day was spedt
DicnicKinx. aimenan
was swmewnat aam-
rainSBay. In si
of tbVWteryonnad a &
time.
PI!P MAY RtSTIRK
HARTfiDRD, Conn. (UPI)
Willie Pen. the former world
featherweight champion who
who &ii.vt.ia,cu. uvlv aj, ""o"1.
IrMAnlrnH nn
gloves. His friends are urging
him to call it a career.
SOLD-OllT GAME ON TY
BrtiaajER. Colo. (UPI)
m th.il f.vi. iirVin rumrA IITIflhlf?
scheduled for Nov. 1 may M
ble to seethe game yia closed
drctrit,:4ftflBlpi) ... the 500

lounema ano

SPECIAL

NETWORK-HOG

bargain in town at:
7:00 p.m.
r
u
Mr
3v
7:00 p.m.
840 Kcs. Panama

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Commercial Sites
FOR RENTi Two room office
uite, 48 m2 available imme immediately
diately immediately in the Panama Insurance
Co. bldg. across from Hotel El
Panama Hilton. Ail-conditioning,
electricity, elevator, janitor and
airght watchman service, drink,
mg fountain, rest rooms. Coffee
shop in building. See or phone
Mr. Mary Coleman at the Pa Panama
nama Panama Insurance Co. 3-0136.
Mercedes Building. De luxe com.
mercial and office building. Am Ample
ple Ample parking apace. Night watch watchman.
man. watchman. Moderate rents. Balboa
Avenue, next to nuns school.
Ricard. A. Mire $. A. Tel.
2-3436.
Patterson Defense
Of Title In Decembe
Planned For Garder
NEW YORK fUPn The, tran
Of negotiations indicated yesterd;
MHyd Patterson will defend
Valijs' at Madison Square Gt
den Decy 2 or 4.
Chairman Julius Helfand a
noimced the Mariisnn Sniiaro fts
den .Corp, has consented to re
the Garden to Emil Lence, j
independent promoter for a he
vy weignt uue bout and that rei
al terms have been practically
greed upon, J
It's aimost an open secret alo
Lammers' Lann that VaiHo
Cuba will t)e the December chi
icugcr. imo, wno will be 34
Dec. 5, is rated fourth amoi
conetenders and apparently qui
acceptable to the commission.
Meanwhile.:; Sugar Ray Robi
sonwjpa4 been considerii
refl-emeht announced he pla
to defend his' middleweight tit
BCXt year. He indicated ex-chn
CarmeapptsiUo would be tl
challenger ia "rubber match
Thirty-One Football
Players Job Hunlinc
NEW YORK, Sept. 25 (UPI)
nrn.:-t L 0 a
year's campus heroes, were j
hunting today.
They werexthe unfortunate on
Who were handed pink relea
ns Tuesdav when nil Natinn
oolball League teams were for
ne
campaign. Sunday.
Heading the list were Les Wi
ters ,of Penn State and tharl
Brueckmafr of the University
lnsourgHqotn members of tt
United' ; Prag Tntprnatinnal A
East first team last year.
Walters, an end. was placed
the Baltimore Colts' waiver li
while Brueckman, a center wr
was considered a "natural" ft
the pro ranks, was among thr
players released by the San Frai
cisci Forty-Niners.
A few old pros also eot the a:
The Washington Redskins aske
waivers on four players inclui
mg linebacker La Vern Torgeso'
a seven-year veteran, and hal
back Leo Elter, a six-year mat
bam falumbo, former N o t r
Damo center, was among thre
men released by the Green Ba
Packers, who also placed forme
All-America Ron Kramer on th
Military reserve list.
The New York Giants and Chi
Cago Bears completed the onl
trade, with the Giants acquirin
lineman m. l. Bracken from Ch
cago for a future draft choice.
HOOPtA!-Shagy. 20-month
old English Sheep dog, hat
joined the younger set that has
gone fer the curent hula-hoop
fad. -The mop-pawed dog U
shown in Hollywood perfect perfecting
ing perfecting hi hoop-Spinning. By
strange coincidence, S h a g gy
nee Ulllbrad Sammy's ShadowJ
making hit film debut in wail
M Plsney's "The Sha;

H k s Hnlijl
eBV s ; ari
bjBBbK
BBBsBBBJBHhBB

111 1



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 15

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER PAGE ELEVB
3-T. . .

TARRY AND THE PIRATES By GEORGE WUNDEE I THE STORY Or MARTHA WAYNE Sagar-Cured tjr WILSON SUKpBi
HI nil mm M'rT77Tli I fi mwt n to too fi m cofxmy AtAtDagwyTTgfEKcyTKauK.. i rvtsaTHCBBo H f coirtwABann4MouT) UruuoivRyAvru.Mr.ioKiSDl I
111 -jRHS BtArAMIUAKROuA LIKE THE ANCIENT iLUGoE TMANTOf) r &fJ I ---SsKAHtaw5CEAreeS I WMKM3MT.3fTAlOXDOFH IOWIVgMBWKAflM6THK,lWgy
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MCMJtf AND tBUNDS To the Rescue Bj MEEKILL RLOSSER "if IT SURE WAS RBAU 1 I 1 fj!&JL2
V ' I
l ILG1 BUNNT crfBf .;
ALLEY OOP ... Hiya! R V- HAMLIN i Av I HAJ6 ON kip- WE'RE SI 1 I 1 1WHCW!) THAT WAS CLOSE 'X 7
-i , , , nr-rn i f HOW ABOUT A( SET REAPylJ II lfcr fO jT TT rB
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MORTY MEEKLE

Good Question

By DICK CAVALIJ

OUK BOARDING HOUSE

Ttth . MAJOR HOOPLB OUT OUR WAT
' 1 I S.

BY J. R. WIII.IAMS

ACM

aSjSi True Lit e Adventures

TRICKS

of the
TRADE

. vk. An IM n A t-HIKl' WEST t

FIRST, SELECT A. CBJluiu
" HORiciSL LIMB OP A. 7.
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H'Uftlw voitld Matt hM Soma Uka act.

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MIAMI-SAN JUAN, P. R.
PANAMA-MIAMI .......

SAN JUAN, P.R.

i 1 I-

..S55.0C;

100.1

Today'! XV Program

3:00 CTN NEWS
:lt nin.li Short
3:10 ChrHtophfr-

4:00 CARTOON ISLAND

!

1 i

4:30 TrtuurOr

dM

1:00 Divorc Court

1:00 MM Thji Hm of MSAl

:30 BUlol ft Albw'
10:00 Fight 6t Tha Vk
11:00 CTN NEWS
11:15 bear: Tmin. Krai. n4

Iters of J.u

-s3 Panorama'
7:00 Nnh's Ark

7:10 TrMaur. Hunt

Caanasj af Aarovias PaaaasA Airwara

i

i
I

PHONES: PANAMA: 31057 3-1698 'mi 3-K
OFF HOURS: from 8 .m. to 8 p.m.
mm

: 1



j
AL
est" J
7or
ces

Continue

Hi

.

Little Rock Integration Tension
Mounts Towards Dangerous Levels
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Sept. 25 (UPi) Tension over the mounting Little Rock
Integration crisis showed signs today of building up to a dangerous level.
, Police, who had orders to allow no crowds to gather, reported three incidents
yesterday. The worst involved a clash between "15 or 16 Negroes" and three white
youths with duck-tailed haircuts. The white boys were beaten by the Negroees, who
carried cleated football shoes. None pf the victims was hurt seriously.
In another incident, motorcycle patrol roan P. A. Malone was struck in the leg
by a rock, which came flying out of a crowd of Negroes who had attended a Ngro
football game last night. The officer was not hurt.
A police dispatcher said his switchboard, was flooded with calls reporting racial
Incidents. He said most of them turned out to be baseless.
"It's just that people are getting edgy," he said.
Two squad cars of policemen Rifted a gang of Negroes and a gang of whites
each group included about a dozen youths and dispersed them before they could
start a brawl. Both the whites and Negroes carried broken bottles.

Billy Gene Smith. 15. one of
the white boys attacked yester yesterday
day yesterday collapsed into the arms of
a "reporter. "They clubbed,
stomped and beat him," said

Jimmv Overton, 15

A three cashes on

his forehead below his hairline
tjniv r,pnp had a red eye; ap

parently their ducktails haircuts
r . , (U.t fall nn

cushioned any diuws inni
their heads.
Police, who were still investi investigating
gating investigating did not immediately
identify the other two white
bovs. Thev all attend West Side
Junior Hiih.
The principal of Dunbar Jun Junior
ior Junior High which the Necroes at attend,
tend, attend, said he had gotten a
"somewhat different version" of
th incident than that, related
pilh' Gene and Jimmy, but
we'd not rdeasp it.
The Nat'nal Assn. for the

Advancement of Colored Peo People
ple People was ejected to file a suit
SAon challp""ii? the ripht of
the Little Rock School board

Industrial Ooup

ill Hear Talk

Kenneth Curtis

w

By

Members of the Panamanian
Association of Business Execu Executives
tives Executives will hear a lecture to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night bv Kenneth Cur Curtis
tis Curtis of Industrial Relations
Counselers, Inc., during a dinner-meeting
at Hotel El Pan Panama
ama Panama Hilton.
:Curtls will lecture on the
"Problems of Industrial Rela Relations
tions Relations In Small Business." His
gnfcech will be in English, but
IBM translating machines will
ft used for simultaneous trans translations.
lations. translations. Curtis' firm Is described as
an indenendent. non-nrofit
rublic service dedicated exclu exclusively
sively exclusively to the scientific investi investigation
gation investigation and study of industrial
relations.

Weather Or Not

i This weaher report for the 21
hours endlrijt 8 am. todav is
prrnared bv the Meteoro'"''
and Hvdmrraphir Rraneh of the
Panama Cana' rompanv:
B'boa Cristibal
T-,""' l! vi'l KK:
Hl-h n
Low 75 76
HTiMTniTY:
Hitrh 98 90
Low S7 81
WIND:
(max. mnhl NW-'l NW-'fi
RAIN (Whes) 0 .50
WATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors) 83 85
balboTtides
FRIDAY, SEPT. 26
High T-ow
2:45 a.m. 8:55 a.m.
3:03 p.m. 9:12 p.m.

to leas? (he closed high schools
out for private, segregated op operation.
eration. operation. This is the essence of Gov.
Orval E. Faubus' plan to side side-stpp
stpp side-stpp the U.S. Supreme Court's
orders to integrate immediately.
School Superintendent Vir

gil T. Blossom said that if the
high schools remain closed
three months, "we would be
reaching the point of no re return"
turn" return" for the 1958-59 session.
About 340 children in Char

lottesville, Va., where schools
were closed to prevent integra

tion, attended makeshift prjvate

classes todav in the basements

and recreation rooms of well-to,
do citizens.
Mrs. Dean Tilman, a room
mother for one of the classes
said the program Is an "amaz "amazing"
ing" "amazing" success, which she thinks
"ru'ld go on indefinitely."
The school board in Norfolk.

Va. which had agreed to enroll
17 Neptoe, decided to hold back
untif the board's order from a
Federal integration order is
herd on its merits.
Faubus chareed at the South Southern
ern Southern Governors' Conference in
Lexington, Ky., that Thurgood
Marshall, executive secretary
of the NAACP wrote Little
Roek School Board moion for
a Federal court opinion on
leasing the high schools for
private operation.
He said Marshall sent it to
Mrs. L. C. Bates, head of the
NAACP in Arkansas, who hand handed
ed handed it over to Blossom to file.
Blossom said he had not seen
the off icials of a corporation
that wants to lease the public
high schools, officials of the
Justice deoartment or any
members of the NAACP.
The school board askM u F.

District Judire John Miller t

court if it leases the buildings to
the corporation.
Faubus yesterday accused the
Eisenhower administration of
trying to disrupt his state's ef efforts
forts efforts to attract new industry.
He said, "The national admin administration.
istration. administration. .tried to put pressure
on industrialists planning to lo

cate in Arkansas, because of the

social problems resulting irom

the 1954 Supreme Court decision

on integration.

Parents and teachers in Char Charlottesville
lottesville Charlottesville have reached agree agreement
ment agreement on a plan to set up classes
for 1000 white students whose

hitrh school was closed in the

inteeration dispute.

Two groups of parents who
had been working out separate

olans to educate Lane High

School students announced after

a meeting that they had merg merged.
ed. merged. Most of the classes for stu students
dents students from integration-closed
Venable Elementary School
were being held in the base basements
ments basements and recreation rooms of
expensive, upper middle class
homes.
Mothers brought most of the
children to school in automo automobiles.
biles. automobiles. The parents tried to equip the
rooms but seating was a prob problem.
lem. problem. Most of the children
brought lunch boxes and folding
chairs.
The League of Women Voters
called on local officials to ask
Virginia's Gov. 3T. Lindsay Al Almond
mond Almond Jr. to let the community
operate Venable and Lane, which
he closed after a Federal court
order to admit 12 Negroes to
the schools.
Meanwhile, the 121 Lane High
School seniors who have enrolled
for private instruction were told

to report to the Elks Club for as

OUTWARD TO THE STARS (2) Copernicus

I

JBk COPERNICUS
mTKL E EARTH
Of NjM ROTATES
jPs AND boVOLVES

Man's knowledge of the universe moved ahead
with the years.
(1) Nicolaus Copernleus (1473-1543). of

1 Poland, was repelled by the complicated, earth earth-centered
centered earth-centered Ptolemaic universe which had been ac accepted
cepted accepted as truth for centuries. From his observa observations,
tions, observations, Copernicus came to the conclusion that the
Earth was just another planet, rotating on its axis
and revolving about the Sun. The Sun, and not
the Earth, was the center of the universe. Shortly
after his death, the Inquisition damped its grip on
Europe.
(2) The Italian Giordano Bruno (15487-1600)

111

H BRAHE 1

B ORBITS OF
i "3! r lO) pats
l II4 ELLIPSES j

.Read story on page 8

By DonOoWeyond Ralph Lane

r

was not an astronomer, but a philosopher. Herald
of the modern age of science, he extended the
Copernican system. He proclaimed that not only
the Earth, but the Sun and all its planets were
only a tiny part of the universe. For such heresy
he was burned at the stake.
(3) Tycho Brahe (1546-1601) built the first
observatory in the western world, on an island off
his native Denmark. Brahe was a great observer
and contributed much to astronomy. But he was
never able to accept Copernicus' theories.
(4) Brane's assistant, Johannes Kepler (1571 (1571-1630)
1630) (1571-1630) of Austria, demolished the old Greek as-

GALILEO

v BUT IT DOES MOVi
' Pi 1QJCO u.. fcie .

1 1951 by NEA 8rvlc. In.

tronomy of perfect circular orbits for planets. Hit
mathematics laid the groundwork for Newton's
law of gravitation.
(5) The Italian Galileo Galilei (1584-1642)
built the first astronomical telescope and was
amazed when he turned It toward the Moon. He
was the first man to see heavenly body as it
really was. And he declared that Copernicus was
right the Earth did indeed move about the Sun,
theories. It was for a later age to recognize nil
genius. W

Next: Newton, Mechanic of the Universe.

decide whether the hoard wi'l signment to classes. Juniors will
put itself in contempt of Federal! be registered tomorrow.

Belligerence, Not Spitting,
Gets White Twins Expelled

VAN BUREN, Ark. Sept. 25
(UPI ) High school officials said
today that they expelled Gene
and Eugene Matthews, 14, twin
sons of a white soldier killed on
Iwo Jima, for belligerency ra rather
ther rather than a spitting incident
with Negro students.
Eugene was sent to the school
office Tuesday for refusing to
sit beside Nathaniel Norwood,
one of the eight "egroes back in

Van Buren High after a white
students' strike against integra integration.
tion. integration. He was told that he could as'c
his 10th grade teacher for an another
other another seat, school officials said.
He apologized and went back t)
CS!J. j I

A woman reported later tnrt
a Negro had snat upon a white
boy, subsequently Identified as

PRICES: 0.75 0.40
- TODAY
1:45 4:15 6:40 9:00 p.m.

i

1a. W A T0MY NATALIE
Sgs Curjis lyooo

r" "mm

111 im FRANK ROSS HLPPS
11 I rnoi film

hmxlaliUkJlM how

(mmtIBW DAVES ammmma 'mRsMMBi

UmitUBMIISTS

THE

MOST

CHALLENGING

LOVE STORY

OF OUR

TIME!

r

Eugene. A teacher told Eugene
to go to the principal's office
while officials investigated.
His brother Gene' told him
not to go to the office. Eugene
went on in and Gene was taken

out of class and brought to Prin
cipal Calvin Patterson.
Patterson expelled them be
cause of their belligerent atti

tude, officials said. He told them
they would be reinstated if they

apologized.

Nathaniel Norwood denied
spitting upon Eugene. He said he

spat toward the gutter and none

of it hit Eugene.

Nathaniel, said a, white boy

spat in his face as he was going

home for lunch.
Three Commissary
Emrioves Await

Judge's Decision
TVee ro"imissfirv emoioye"! were
awaitina the decision at Balboa
Magistrate's Court this afternoon
in a exse in which they sre charg charged
ed charged with stealing commissary it items.
ems. items. Much of the case which involves
two charees was heard yester yesterday
day yesterday h"t JudPe John E. T)emin
took the case under advisement
and continued 't tint'! todav.
In the first charee Rupert Ema Emanuel
nuel Emanuel MAiho'T"". V., Costa Ricsn,
and Wilfred Uriah Sawvers, 24,
Panamanian, are allped fo have
stolen a pressure cooker from La
Boca Commissary wMi-phnuse." I"
te other case, Melbourne and
George Adolnht's Pascal. "?2, Pa Panamanian,
namanian, Panamanian, are barged with steal steal-in''
in'' steal-in'' m'Kette; vab'ed at $17 SO.
Sawyers and Pascal pleaded
"uiltv hilt Mo'boi'rne iVwM
theft saying he did not know the
stolen items wer in his car, where
they were found.

Mrs. Edgerton

Ex-Governor's
Lady, Is Dead

Zone Athlete Hit
A 17-year-old, Joe Reynolds, was
knocked down by car on Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt Avenue, Balboa, early tills af
ternoon. He was taken to Gorgas
Hospital with a suspected broken
leg.
He is understood o be an the
Balboa High football team.

MRS. EDGERTON P-10
Mrs. Glen E. Edgerton, wife of
the former Canal Zone Govern Governor,
or, Governor, died Tuesday in Washington,
D.C., where she and Gen. Ed Edgerton
gerton Edgerton have made their home for
many years.
News of her death was re re-received
received re-received today at Balboa Heights'
and Governor Potter sent a
message of condolence to Ed

gerton and his family in behaLf
of the Canal organization. Fun Funeral
eral Funeral services are to be held in

Washington tomorrow.

Mrs. Edgerton spent eight

years in tne canai zone wnue

Edgerton, now a memoer or tne
Board of Directors of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company, served as
Engineer of Maintenance and
later as Governor during the
early war years.

Although she was widely
travelled, she regarded her
years of residence in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone as the most inter interesting
esting interesting part of her life, she
told a Washington reporter
several years ago in an inter

view for a feature article.
Mrs. Edgerton, before her mar marriage
riage marriage in 1914, was Cordelia Ire

ne Hessin. Her rather was a
Kansas lawyer and she acquired
a taste for travel when she ac accompanied
companied accompanied him on trips abroad.
She spent her honeymoon in A A-laska,
laska, A-laska, where Edgerton was as assigned
signed assigned not long after he com com-oleted
oleted com-oleted a tour of dutv with the
Isthmian Canal Commission
during the Canal construction
period.

Her later travels with her hus

band included manv capital of
Europe and a long stav in China

when Edgerton headed the Unit United
ed United Nations Relief Agency there.
Amorc the highlights at her
life in Panama, as quoted by
the Washington newspaoer,
was acting as hostess while
Firs T,adv o' the Canal Zone

to Eleanor Roosevelt when
the latter paid a flving visit
to the Zone during the war.
She also recalled the visit of
the j Kin? and Queen of Den
mark while Edgerton was Gov Governor.
ernor. Governor. In addition to her husband,

Mrs. fiagerxon is survived bv a
son, Bruce Wilds, a daughter,
Diana, and several grandchildren.

New PC Retirement
To Be Explained
Tomorrow For Local

A spokesman for Local 900.
AFSCME, AFL-CIO announced
today that the final meeting to
explain the general principles' of
the U.S. Civil Service Retire Retirement
ment Retirement System to non-U.S. citizen
workers is scheduled to be held
tomorrow at 7:30 n.m. at union
headouarters at the rear of the
Ancon Laundry.
This meeting Is being called
to pive Canal 7one workers re re-sldln"
sldln" re-sldln" in the Cit" of Panama
an oonortunltv to hear about,
the retirement nlan which will
to into ef'ect on Oct. 5, cover covering
ing covering non-U. S. citizen emnloves

of the Panama Canal Company-Government.

John Terry, CMef of the Rec

ords Wrench of tb Canal's per personnel
sonnel personnel Bureau, will explain the
retirement n)ah.

The snokesman mid four

meetings hve already been hld

on across- the Isthmus for t"i"

oumose. It 1r expected that, the
local union will p'so be able to
arrange to ave Comoany-Gov-ernmnt
officials attend union

TeeH"gs ti the pea future to

"vnidin p" the fats n th m-

lompritottori r the Canal Zone

single wage plan.

:,'i -
rtftfflfflft .-

'KNOW YOUR BREWERY TOUR Members of the Albrook NCO Wives cluB (above) chat with assistant manager Alejandro Du-
que Jr., following an inspection tour of the new plant of the National Brewery yesterday. Another group (below) personnel of tht
translation section of the Latin American School at Albrook and of the Air Installation Section rest their legs In the air condition conditioned
ed conditioned lounge after touring the plant which produce the Balboa beer.

- ...

CENTRAL Tfi I! A I UX
I 1 1 1 I i in 1 ." '.i i i "i' i m

rr' i'S. : I INTIMATE... iMfl 1

4NMll with LESLIE NIELSEN & I Joanne Gilbert Jim Backus
MICKEY SHAUGHpSY-edgar Buchanan I I funny I Qena Rowlands
tem. pi.y y WILLI AM BOWERS and JAMES EDWARD GRANT 1 I SENSATION-1 win. Bobby im
Mpttifl br vh.lwi iiomrts e.i sit b jws ttwso esT M scresn Play by RipVsn Honk i
In CmtmaScOpe nJ MUROCOIOR I AL I Slor, by WpV.n Ronktl .nd Mim 0 10
Directs bv GEORGE MARSHALL -produoid by EDMUND GRAINGER 1 I AkilKlkir I itdiiiifjoieFer A
" 'C I I AMUSING I Produced by Milo 0. Frank. Jr. An MGM Pidufi