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:
AA00010883:02686

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
IN INDEPENDEM iUES.1 HIWSMPEI
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln.

r'V
k V v.
PANAMA, EJP. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 195
FIVE CENT!

65 RP

Pupils

Out

m a M a. 4-B Ml U I

.cu r i itoic jmiwvi i mil "ihi j mviiiiii

Court Saysl 4th Amendment Ins

oils rcqn

ts, Regardless Of

''if:.:' AV-

Faubus

Of School
! o
Students Warn

) The Supreme Court said today that the Con-

Is cannot be "sacrificed or yielded to the violence and

Arkansas.

st forth in a formal opinion following up its Sept.

ead the court's formal opinion to a sparsely-filled

al August term of the court ttt consider whether tne

lay integr atron at Central High School for 21 yean.

with the position of the board in the face of the

confront ed it," the opinion said. "But, regardless of
of the other State agencies responsible for those

board's legal position."

ly to the actions of Gov. Orval E. Faubus and the

- ' al t.. j m

hat no 'S tate shall deny to any person within its

R "the laws."

State acts by Its legislative,

executive or its judicial au au-rities.
rities. au-rities. It can act in no other

ret the lease signed before
the NAACP could ask the Fed Federal
eral Federal appeals court to stop it.
The lease said the rental val value
ue value of the schools Central High

Hall Hiah. Little Rock Tech and

Horace Mann Neero cannot

orvgents by Sflsom Its, be accurately detetmad ;tw.

are exerte snail amy w.,. k. h..

eaen

ie t;onaiai.uuonai pryviwu

icers

raotVK

... ii.f. I ti- 4..t

any person witnui us
ie eaual protection Of

laws. '.llliL7
' Whoever, by Tirtne ef sh
position under a State gffif-

the equal protection
laws, violates the Consti-

- ji,11UIam anil

lllltdl JllllJUIfivii,

and is clothed with tne

nnwrr his act U tnat

the State.

t iiir inuau

ntinna nrnn mrion nas m

t

ss'icnav not 4o was quoted

arren ciceu occicn

Trnm botn T.ne oupiciuc

Ul t H tlU LI 1 r v.J-Vu-u

t followlnar statement:

. t a i .a ka

a. a.j,HAnt vronn

Tr.tn i.n iiiri luniru u cawu

oil action of the State aeny

equal protection 01 tne laws.

. i.,.o. tho q cronrv oi me

TP T.aKiiiii Liie aiiuuu.

Meanwhile in Little Rock,

school board today leasea
m m- .nl.nnl

n -a niAAirc in ill p 1 1 I r

b savit vtaoaat tv vr

operation as private, segre-

j -a -Si 1 i

rAmhors nf the Doara no

hool Superintendent Virgil 1.

e scnoois can ae put, m uh-

oiinn hfnrp Wednesday

ne Mationai nwgcmuuu

Advancement oi Boiorea

i j. .i,h j a ii'i it nT n

s Circuit Court Ml Omaha to

-event Little Rock public
hools from becoming segregat-

private Institutions.

No decision was expecwa un
Htntclv

The petition was submitted oy

ureood Marsnau, cmci wuu-

1 -tor- the NAACP. to reaenu

ttitrmn. .Toseoh W. Woodrough

mnha anrf Harvey M. Johnsen

astines. Neb.

The corporation ssanagra w

, WsgBH
Br

Cops Of Uniforms

Terrorist Ba

The Panama Sfudents Federation today charged that
terrorist bands" bent on creating disorders are betffg
outfitted with student uniforms in an attempt to put the
blame for any violence on the students.
A communique issued by the federation said Nation Nation-al
al Nation-al Guard commandant Col. Bolivar Vallarino was told by
a students delegation yesterday that the uniforms were

oeing made m several Panama City shops.
Meanwhile, the nationwide teachers' two-dav v&eK

stoppage which began this morning was considered as 90

per cent effective as very ffiw, if any, teachers showed up
at schoolrooms today.

The teachers have scheduled a meetina for tomftrrnw

afternoon to agree on further steps in their fight against
a proposed change in the laws governing education.

i no icui.iiers waiKour arrecrs aimosr all of trie re republic's
public's republic's 137,303 public grade school students and 21,862
secondary school students.

SCHOOL AT fiOAfC Herble Denton, a student

wno is reaisterea at uenraar.

of edvH&fcmnftljtefcwsion In Little Rock. Tnejr

stut to asx tne teacher questions.

The
Judge's Bench

termined at the end of

school .year by three arbitra arbitrators"
tors" arbitrators" the lease said. "It shall

not be less than Slp.OOO a year."

ft was the first laree-selltefJN

tempt actually to evade the U S.

Supreme Court's integration de

cree by turnin? public scnoois
into private schools.

Th Denartment of Justice

contends that the public school
plan, which Gv. Orral 1.
Fanbns sponsored in Arkansas,
is mei-elv a dodge and prom

ised to fight it.

tf the Anneal Court iuriees U-

sue an miunction, it wm xwy

the transfer.

The NAACP wants. If it can

not sret an in unction, an order

permitting Negro cniwren to at
t.pnH the schools on an inteerat

ed basis under the private school

plsn.

f llorfolk, Va, the ether
main center of resistance t
integration In the South, Gov.

J. Lindsay Almond, Jr., ciosea
six junior and Senior high
schools because the school
board assigned 17 Neeroes to

them. The move ie w,wi
i.;M..n nlthniH srhnnls

Mrs. Pearl LewK a Nepro. af

tended the Pulaski Heignts
Methodist Church, in the best

section of Little Rock, yesteraay.

The minister. Rev. J. Kennetn

ahamblin, has spoken in favor

IPliteKration from tne puipu on

nt.hpr nneaslons

'Tt wan n deliberate attempt

to embarrass me because oi tne
stand I've taken," he said. The

anhiect of his sermon was

TPrientuhta."

A white woman wno laenuneu,

irseif n.s "Mrs. Jones." but saM

that wasn't her name, mvuea

Mrs. Lewis.

"t pnloved mvself. too," Mrs

Lewis said. "I'll come back again

if I'm invited." A

The congregation ignorea
Idrt. Lewis, but the Rev.
Charles Smith, the assistant
pastor, and members ef the
congregation, 'erased with
newsmen, saying they should
tint renort the incident,

Th. school board's decision to

lease the four schools to the pri

vate corooratlon was reimorcea

by a 19,470-7561 vote for conun

ued segregation of schools in i

At Balboa Magistrates uourt

I T..r. Tnhn W. pm nf

a .m i ail. lit. mu. w

for havina no operator

n,A-.a9A tuhan Vie man t.nnnnri nv

i ii .r ill tf-iAiB,io. i uuu. x i.- vv..v.

was for not having an in

TwirtlAn -vrtiflca.te on his ve

lr.ie.

William Octavlus crosdaie

A 10-vear-old Canal Zone

(ill 1,1 1 w ssrt iiiicu stj iuia tnvi.vw

nr the speed limit on Barneby

Jtreet yesterday. He was Louis

.obrt Reyes. Police stated he

a auuiM u iiiuii in m u iiiuii

t re ten.

at Horace
Higrfichool,

agreed It

Mann Negro High
are shown watching

was good but objected

Scholl. and
the-frrst dy
to not beiiiR

special -Little Rock election Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. The LitUe Rock Private
Schools Corporation to take over
the schools was organized a

week ago and the Little Rock

School Board went to work with
it as soon as the results of the
election became known.
The NAACP asked U.S. Dis

trict Judge John K. Miller in FM

smith, ark., last xnursaay w
grant an injunction forbidding
opening oi the schools as private
institutions. ':'
Judge Miller declined. He
said it would require, his ruling
on the constitutionality of
three Arkansas laws, which
requires a three-man Federal
court.

The NAACP then appealed to
the Eighth U.S. Circuit Court of

Appeals.
Chief Justice Archibald Gard

ner of the Eighth Circuit Court
disclosed that U.S. District Judse
Axel J. Beck will arrive in Lit Little
tle Little Rock Thursday or Friday to

"heln clear uo a backlog" of cas

es in the eastern district of Ar

kansas.

Judge Miller, whose regular

bench is in the western district
of Arkansas, had been tempor-

arilv assigned to handle imoor

tant cases in the Little Rock

crisis.

It was in this capacity that he

turned down the NACP's request
for an injunction last Thursday.
He Is a former VS. senator from

Arkansas. V
Faubus was at Dry Fork, Ark.,
over the weekend dedicating a
new stretch of pavement on U.S.
Highway 08. He took Dart in a
five-hour ceremony which in included
cluded included Gospel singing and an
outdoor lunch..
Rejoicing oyer the victory of

segregationists in the election
late Saturday night, Faubus said
"we will move forward with all
dispatch to open the closed
schools." 4
Faubus said he did not think
the U.S. government could le legally
gally legally stop his private school
plan.
"I don't think they can le

gally db it," he said. "There is
nothing in the Constitution

Yard Charges Two

In Lynch-Slayfuff

Of Pakistani

that says the state shall levy
taxes or for what they shall be
used.

"They will have to challenge

that 1875 law and it will have to

oe aeciared null and void."

The basis of his private schools

plan is an 1P.75 Jaw which says
that closed or unused Dublic

scnoois can be leased to a cor

poration Of citizens for use as

private schools.

Another law, passed a month

ago, makes it possible for the

state to pay the tuition of stu

dents in private schools.

. ft

LONDON: SDt. 29 (UPD-Scot-

land Yard filed murder charges .a-

gainst two. white, men toaay in uje
Ivnch-slaying of a Pakistani in

London's east and dock area.

Anlhnnv Atta 39. a cook, and

Kenneth Barnes, 26, a laborer,

isiled in connection with the

fatal stomnfi of Panglam ftonolan

Friday night in the tough dock

Side borOUgn Oi stepney.

Gopolan was found fatally injur

ed after he had fled a cafe where
a white woman had been stabbed
in death.

Scotland Yard detectives moved

quietly into the dock area and

w nrlinff uD its annual meeuns m

search for members of the mob

Oet. 10 w 11 be Gen. Maxweu v.

tho srone

Attard and Barnes were formal

ly charged at Commercial Road
noiice station in Stepney this

morning.
Mrs. Zimmerman's

US Bank Deposits
Jump $4 Billion
Since January 1

Blood Knows No

CZ-RP Boundaries
After CFN Appeal

Help from across the border was

given over the week end to a pa

tient at Panama's Santo Tomti

hospital dangerously ill after being
injured in an auto smash.

Hospital authorities asked radio

station CFN in the Canal Zone

to broadcast an appeal for blood

of a certain type to save the. per

son's life. CFN readily agreed. And

soon after the broadcast, the hos
pital's blood bank had received an

proximately three pints of the
quired blood.

Bias Indian

Repeater Returnee

Bound For Trial

A San Bias Indian, Jose Manuel

Diaz. 31, anneared bPror

Loren B. Hillsineer at Cristobal

Magistrate's Court todav cH?red

with returning to the Canal Zone

after deportation.

His record showed that he had

been convicted of Wi'rlrv. M

of returning to the Canal Zone

affter deportation several times be

fore. L-

He was bound over for trial at

U. S. District Court.

A meeting. of influential citizens,
including President, rip la Guardia
swrt individuals of all nohtical f'ac f'ac-tions,
tions, f'ac-tions, Aas been cajied for tonight
hv Justo Arosemetfa. a Mo'Tiinent

Panama business nran, to form a

Patriotic Civic Junta.

Arosemena, who said the meet

ing is non-political, jdas schcdufi

the meeting for 5 fern, in the

Chamber er Commerce building in

Panama City. Z

The students have ln sehe',',l-

ed a meeting for tomght at the
National Institute In ) the

groundwork for forming a Nation

al Civic Committee comnrd of

students and civic and labor lead

ers to -fight for cojnnlianfe of the

Hilltop Acreemeht" which ap

peased the stuf'enls during last
Ma"'s disturbances.

In the common' Issued" to-.
dv, the SWents Federation tl tl-te
te tl-te charged that during I si
May's disturbances guardsmen
and terrorists were disquised as
hotel waiters and students.
One of the associations reoresent-

ing teachers voiced opposition to
the work stoppage durnp a meet meet-in
in meet-in held Saturday, but two went

along with the walkout. Tvn n' i-

er teachers orcanuations voted to

leave their meters- at Pheriv (o

join or to refrain from supporting

the strike.
The teachers claim the pro-,
posed' amendpie'i's which v -re
approved in a first reading last
week by the pr'in' l--rt-five
committee of the National
Assembly abolish the merit sys system
tem system and would leave teachers
at the mercy of political interests.

With the National Assembly
scheduled to begin its ilHHi
sessions on Wdnes4av, tV -istration
proposed ''-jmmf
will have to g'et-Rs seen
liamentary resding by the full
body of Assemblymen.
At least one opposition Assent Assent-blymaa
blymaa Assent-blymaa Enrique Jimenez Jr.. hiid
announced that he will oppose die
proposed chanees. It is not km n
vtether he will he acting idWM
individual or in accordance with
party directives.
An air of exnectanrv ham? n.
ve" Panama City, because It is
believed that the teachers -re
sure to take their case to the As

sembly, urging that the amend

me'7 be carpeted.
The s'ui'nts. on fh. tttUmr

hnri, will ba attempting to

pressure the selons in'e
'"edy approval of proposed
bills to implement the "Hilltop
Agreement1."
One of, the provisions of the a a-creement
creement a-creement calls for ledslatios mm

ring officials of the UmmuA

Guard from engaging M CvVBrV
cial enternrisp.s and havine the

National Guards senior eomman-

ders end their terms jpH
termination of office n' the Pwa Pwa-idpnt
idpnt Pwa-idpnt who appointed them.
Meanwhile, the Ntiornl Qmwt
continued en the alert from fur further
ther further aMempts te transport di
or ammunition between Panama
and the interior.
It is understood, that all venl venl-cles,
cles, venl-cles, including official cars, aid
packages being carried by pas passengers
sengers passengers are being searched all
interior checkpoints along the. Cen Central
tral Central Highway. I f
. .. ,,,

At Corozal Chapel

WASHINGTON, Sept. 29 (UPI
Americans put almost four billion

dollars into their savings accoun.s.

in tne first six monuis 01 mis

year, tne reaerai jjeposii insur

ance Corporation (r Dii;) reports.

Bank deposits .mm pen trom a-

bout $225,509,000,000 on Jan 1 to

more than $22,5001000,000 on June

23.

The. fieurex were collected from

the 13,144 commercial banks and

mutual savings banks whore dp-

posits are insured by the FDIC.

They held 88 per cent ot au Dame

deposits in the nation, i

The mounting deposits, tne run-

said, pushed bank asset on June

23 to 256 billion dollars compared
with 249 billions on Jan. 1. The

agency said this was the first

time since 1945 that assets at mid

re- year have exceeded the
figures.

Funeral services for Mrs. Ken

neth C. Zimmerman will De nem
tomorrow at 10 a.m. at the Coro Corozal
zal Corozal Chapel followed by interment

in the Corozal Cemetery.

Mrs. Zimmerman, wno wis w
years old, died Saturday at Gor Gor-gas
gas Gor-gas Hospital. She is survived by
her husband, Kenneth C. Zimmer Zimmerman,
man, Zimmerman, her son Dr. Kenneth C. Zim Zimmerman,
merman, Zimmerman, Jr., veterinarian with the
Health Bureau; three granchildren
and foil great-grandchilden.
m nri Mrs. Zimmerman came

to the Canal Zone in December

1956 and since mat time nave w w-ed
ed w-ed with their son at Coronal.

Pall bearers win oe memo

-r h whid Chanter of the East-

om Star. Fray Asnny, Brnesv van

Home, Maurice TeewMW, M- F.

Bailey, Richard a. wmams,

l.rf Varrv and UeWCl Vn 1111.

imy v j i

Th f.m v has renuesiea ini

no flowers be sent. Those wirtiing

January to send flowers may maae i
itributiofl to the Cancer Fund.

LJMMBWMMWII' iWWWll Hill

AUTO SlilltCHBI) AT CHECEPOINT Searchers and searched laugh at a loke during tn
sesrch ofluggage beinit carried in an automobile at the Anton checkpoint yesterday. All car
rkaeeV and Zaaae are being searched at interior checkpoints. as the National Guard cos-

tlnues on the alert for possible attemote to transport arm ana w create oisqraera.

mm



PAGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1951

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

.Ht llMta Hit eAN 1MMIC1N el

i nilion Mumnu imp
ocf MHi cereo

O Rot t4 M O

TOJUUMUHI -074O LINta
Caol. Aermeea MMAMBMCAN, ajloaWI
Cvo. Of net. a it cNTiti AvtNut rrwn tnt am tart

MMHMN V. NIW VMI. I N V

a ..... v-wim.v a u

ao is oo

Month h

MM) Ota WWIII IN rvNci
r-. oni rui i" nvNet ..

i a ao

OO

THIS IS TOUt FORUM fMt ftlADEftt OWN COLUMN
-T
l The Mail lu m m mm Nam fei roaeere of Toe Panama American

. roeeiveo ararefuRv Ma in imM M JMPMllv cc

-7 l raa contribute a tatter don't bt KnaaNaM l a) dnint NMf
cxi Ml Letter, at aubluhee in the order received.
' Fleet fa to koea tat letter, limited to one oafe leneth
' t Identity o Mtoi wrrtere it held in etrfereet confidence

iiumri no rotOOorMOrlirf tot efetementi or

4 M lefltlftfS fren MMm

esoroua

1HE

MAIL BOX

COMMISSARY OVERTIME

Labor News
And
Comments

Sir:

' For the information of Ctommisiary clerks, all the Mail Box

letters on unpaid overtime in the Commissaries have been Clip Clipped
ped Clipped and sent to Washington with letter of explanation. Now
let's see if something will be done.
It is not right to pair overtime to one group and to deny it
to! another, when all are working for the sme company, one
rule should apply to all.
A Customer

COST OF COMMISSARY LIVING
' it's Interesting to note that the various and sundry bureaus
In Washington believe that the cost of living has either gone up
or remained stable in the past few months, depending on which
report you reaa. If we can believe this, then why don't the Lords
of the House of PanCanal follow suit?
j For anybody who buys his ham and eggs at the Balboa Com Commissary,
missary, Commissary, the cost of living is galloping up a one-way street.
Every week the prices seem to be edged up a few pennies here
or there. It's my understanding that this commissary is not ex expected
pected expected to make a profit, but Only pay its. own way. Why should
the price there be higher than even a fancy Stateside store?
Certainly they can't pin the blame on overhead, with sa salaries
laries salaries for the local-rate, employes being what they are. They tell
us the electric power is inexpensive for Canal Zone operations. I
doubt that they pay shipping charges for the stuff brought
from the States. So why does a pound of bacon cost 84 cents?
Or a pound of coffee well over a dollar?
A good many local products are offered, but not at prices
attractive enough to encourage their sales over Stateside. How
many would pay their price for a bottle of already-mixed pow powdered
dered powdered milk if they had any idea what that little label "recon "reconstituted"
stituted" "reconstituted" means? On the other hand, how many can afford the
f r cs h nil 11c ?
They have just installed a fancy long line of new checkout
counters. Is that what we're paying for? Or perhaps the high
costs are necessary to pay for shelf space for the fancy import imported
ed imported caviar and smoked oysters. We need bread and eggs and oat oatmeal
meal oatmeal and hamburger. Let the rich support their own specialty
Ismail wonder that Uncle Sam gives his" Civil Service work workers
ers workers an extra buck for "tropical living." They need it to wy the
fWWLL Purse-Broken

HOW SQUARE IS YOUR HAT?
Sir:

Over the weekend I read the letter from "A Negro" (Mall

Box Sept. 27). He does all rignt at quoung etnanespeurr aw
t ,t tin. trnriiMsness which seems to prevail among

Wife yoite people of his community. But somehow he strikes
as being awfully square and quite a bit shortsighted when

hw refers to the clotnes worn By tne young peopie.
I How in the world could he expect a size 7 hat to fit a baby,
oven if the hrlm is narrow and the crown is short? People prob

ably look at "A Negro"? as if he came from Mars when he puts
on a clean shirt and tie and "a well-fitted hat," because the
tie probably looks like a colored napkin spread across his chest
and the hat that looks like a "cowboy's by comparison.
S "A Nea-ro" has orobablv overlooked the fact that fashions

change and the young people of all races are usually the first
ones to eo alone with the latest fads. The kind of hats they

wear are also worn by older people who are In the public eye
or who like to keep abreast of the times.
.. About the dances and nights of fun and the carousing in

bars, "A Negro" probably moves around in the wrong circles or

lives in the wrong neighborhood if all he can hear is vile ex
pressions and a "tone of speech" that he finds distasteful.
. S He Is obviously well-intentioned and probably has the in

Wrest, of the community at heart, but he sounds like a conceit-

es square.
Another Negro

CHILD BEATING

If it is true as your correspondent "Achinc Heart" (Mail

X. Sept. "27) that small children are being beaten on the post
Ft. Kobbe. there seems no need to wait for a Court of Do

mestic Relations to stop it.
t Surely the Canal Zone Code, based on California's, has
aftne statute to cover cruelty to children. The Balboa Magis Magistrate
trate Magistrate has always shown concern for the rights of children,
whenever a case involving their welfare comes before him, he
makes every effort to find the right solution. For more serious
tters, such as the custody of children, the doors of the U.S.
trlct Court are open,
jg What is needed here, it would seem, Is someone to investi investi-tfte
tfte investi-tfte these child' beatings in a friendly spirit. Since the people
lgfe on an Army post, it's up to the post commander And it's
up to the neighbors to inform the authorities lust when and

whom small children are being beaten, especially if a strap

used.

3fs hard to realize that anyone still thinks it a good idea
beat a small child to shut it up.

Maybe these parents should be sent to Corozal Mental Hos Hospital
pital Hospital for observation. Maybe some talks with the psychiatric
social worker at Gorges Hospital would help.
But for gosh sakes, let's not wait to establish one more

agency. It toddlers are getting their hides beaten black and
blue, it can be stopped right now.
Horrified
ue

8.P.C.A,

I would like to throw a bouquet to the band of Canal Zone
people who are organizing a Society for the Prevention of Cru Cruelty
elty Cruelty to Animals. There is a need for It in the Zone and an in infinitely
finitely infinitely greater need for it In the Republic of Panama if the
new society can spread Its wings In that direction.
Perhaps it might be of interest to people to know the early
history of the movement.
The first Society for the prevention of cruelty to animals
was founded in London In 1824.
As early as 1809 in England, Lord Ersklne tried to Ret a law
through Parliament against cruelty to animals, delivering a
powerful address on the subject. However, the bill failed to pass
a? that time.
Richard Martin, a wealthy Irish member of Parliament, fi finally
nally finally hammered through a bill in 1S22. On Martin's vast es estate
tate estate in Ireland he had a jail which was called by the local peo people
ple people "Dick" Mattth's Prison." where his tenants who had been
proved cruel to animals were Imprisoned.
Finally public consciousness of the need to protect dumb

animals spread to the United States and other parts of the'

world and now finally to the Isthmus of Panama.
C.W.P.

Sy VICTOR RUSH
John L. Lewis' own September
songs is in the air. he is tnrousUi

play.ng a waiting game. Cold

weather is coming, mere's a war

cnsis. Business is better. Autos

will need more steel, tne Dia nuns

will burn more coal. So John L.

has been on tbe telepnone with

me mine operators.
He's told them what he wants
for his coal-diggers. He has liq liquated
uated liquated that he wants it on tne mi mi-ted
ted mi-ted ltoe by Oct. l. That means
Old King Coal, a very merry soul
tuese aays, has been talking
strike.

The old master is nearing 79

ana is tieannier man the creaking
coal industry. So is his still power

xui uniiea Mine WorKers Unions,

independent very independent in indeed.
deed. indeed. John L., who still vould
love to sit in the United f-t.tions
jousting with pygmies named
Gromyko, has worked hard dur-
inn hi. i .

's isuucuuii. iaui-n oi nis time
has been spent in a little room off

his big top floor office in the

Miner Building in Oashineton.

Its walls ara covered with
statistical c h a r t s of the in
ckietrV. On those ha place pint,
taking time out to talk with vis visitor
itor visitor and put nttdl-s into : other
labor loaders. Those charts
have enabled Lewis to learn
mora about coal than any group
of rtscarchtrs. This, in turn,
has helped ketp his union pro-'
parous despite the disappearan disappearance
ce disappearance of some 40,000 jobs and the.
appearance of part-time work
which has reduced to 250,000 the
number of minors working a
full week.

iewis ministers to them anri t h.vi

jnDiess through His welfare fund.

inis has an astoundin" uni'Xoend uni'Xoend-ed
ed uni'Xoend-ed balance of $145,832,000. He's a

snewa enough banker to hjvc

some $40,000,000 of this in gov

ernment bonds on which he hs

made over $1,000,000 profit. He's
put some $4,000,000 in Wall Street

securities. On these c o m m on
stocks, he turned a neat Dividend
profit of almost $200,000. Another

sazi.OOO was made by the tund on
cash time-deposits.

inose of us who ve been nnvil-

eged to know the eyebrowed

giant, though he's cussed us all

out, will never think him old nor

be surprised at his financial wiz

ardry. And when news comes out
of the coal fields that John L.

is moving again, we expect swift

victory or thunderous dramatis.

For John Lewis, as usual, has

asuea tor a Dig pcakage.

Part of that packao has no
direct money value. But it has
the (dramatic Lewis touch
Lewis wants the coal inrlustn- it itself
self itself to wipe out non-union. Non
unin cal hat greatly bothtrad
him for it has hit is union p--in-

bert and their pay. About 25 to

30 percent of all America's coal
now it from non-union pits. So
on of the demands John Lewis
hat growled into the telephones
it for a clause which says, in
fact:

No coal company or sh'oner

shall be permitted to sign a union

contract if he buys even one lump

or coal a non-union mine. And no

mine operators shall b; permittee'

to sign if he processes a piece of

non-union coal as so many oper

ators do.

Furthermore, John L. says, if

a union mine noer-'or p .. ..-is
is ..-is discovered handling non-union

coai trom nearby pits, in viola
tion of the contract that ma'

would be responsible for the

payment of union wages, in thr
non-union mine. And also for pay payment
ment payment of a royalty, for each tor
of coal dug, to the United Mine

workers.

This royalty now gives the union

40 cents oer ton. In th- new con

Tract, jonn t,. wants 50 cents a

ton for his welfare fund. Thi

,l,mtl1 rt!i.. T f..n,I 4B AAA

" V'UIVI glTC JUCWI3 O- XUIIU VHIU,

000 more a year,
But that's net all- He's ask asking
ing asking a $?5-a-day mlnii- for
machine operators. And $1.20
day pay increase for coat dig diggers.
gers. diggers. Lewis wants to shave th

length of the day by a quarter of

an hour. The biggest mine owners

have bee meeting a-, screaming

nut Jenn L. is wmnir by lower

ing his voice. And he ni
ace in the hole. He can pull his
men out of some mines If need he.
This winter he is in most strateg
ic position.
Nor s Lewis unawarte of the
coming electric campagn. ot has
he failed to keep informed of every

move inside the White House. The
Miners' chief is an old h--4 t

harassing harassed preside-1 of
the U.S. John L. krnw
oec'l brand of crisis must force
the White House to pressure the
coal owners into concessions. Es Especially
pecially Especially at the political end of a
political year.
Even if there is a coal shortage
it could be a hot winter for a lot
of people.

-BJ

jM bbbbbmM Mil
",.'. NEenlti, lac. j

ur Troubles Would Be Over if We Cpuld

bomb the Mainland

v
m

.
i '' '''

Walter Winthell In New York

NEW YORKERS WONDER WHY

Anita Woods, who went tu Fort

Hood (Texas) to see ws take

off lor uuty in Europe, wept so

hard at his departure, consuietirg
She isn't thai shook up ana that
her chief consoler is Art Me rano,

who Studies dramatics with her at
the Burt Lane Theater Works hrj)
on West 48th Street.
Jayne Mansfield is advertised as
Hollywood's a cress with the larg largest
est largest front porch when that line be belongs
longs belongs to Kathryan Grayson.

Elizabeth Taylor, in one of her
causiic outbursts to reporters, sjiri
of husband Mike Todd: He's

dead. I'm alive!'' L's wtfrf"iul

word from Tennessee Williams'
"Cat On a Hot Tin Roof" n
which she is FabuLiz.

right of way" and the barge should lie his long-time secret of doing

daiiyWasHINGTOM
Merry-Go-Round

ay OH1 MAtlOw

have waited. (Ao. in inat sec or
where the swift current would have
sent it crashing into the bridge.)

Eddie Fisher "got so close" to

i oid. The tact is Todd got close
to Fisher, whom he touched for
$100,000. (Todd paid him off wi.h
a pice "80 Days.")

Hope Hampton didn't have any

trouble balancing that four foot

tall hat she ware al El Morocco
last Sat. midnight. (All white

mink).

Nicky Hilton and Gary Latimer,
a lovely thing, don't stop worrying
her mo: her, and get stitched. Mat

er worries about all those other
well-meaning beaux, one Of whom
is twice Cary's age.

Taxes can't come down. Welt for

one thing, those artillery pieces
cost over a million $ each.

The Hungarian demonstrators
(who must know they have most

Americans on their side) try to

Deal up cops guarding the Russian
Consulate on" Park Avenue every
week. The cops would give them
the same protection,

Sponsors of quiz-shows can't xea

lize that the Public has heen lost

ouaucicu. uih i rar uuuse wet

out. .
Russell Harrington resigned as
Chief of In ernal Revenue. The
real reason is so be can return

to his firm (Ernst and firnst) or;
lose his rights in their pension

pian. .

MuUi millionaire Ambassador
Jock Whitneh(he recently bought
he Herald Tribune newspaper) is
trying to buy the Curtis Publishing
Co. (Satevepost, Holiday, etc.).
New Yorkers Wonder Why: Near
ly 50 commuters on a Jersey rain
drowned when a drawbridge open,
ed to allow a barge to go by.

newspaper readers argue that

trains .should "always get

Budd Schulberg souandered all

that money on the movie, "Wind

Across tne everglades, a largei

Dore wnicn got 3 l-z. Stars wnue
"Cat,4' a far superior entertain-!
men got only 3.
The papers haven't given the
same "plly" they gave the N. Y,
Yankees fight (on a train) to the
Belmont Park jockey to doodle.
The. jox are trying to run Manuel
Ycaza out of town and, back to the
wes! coast. They : keep Making,
"foul" plaims against him. (Three
of which stood up.) . ;

a term in Feuerai pnson. (sev

eral uate.ul and envious people

tipped bis fast" to newspapers.)

A Yale alumnus, (who nassed on

last week) had this grisly clause

m rus wui: At er cremation, his
ashes to be strewn in the Vale
Bowl during a game with Dart Dartmouth,
mouth, Dartmouth, r

The G.O.P. doesn't boom its fin finest
est finest presidential limbee U. N.

Ambassador Lodge. His numerous!

?eSPn?.-a?tentuat 'he U. S. from
USSR slanders (on the UN podium)
are only a few of his vote-geLing
attributes. ; T

An airline has scheduled its ini initial
tial initial jet passenger service for early
1959 but to date none of their pir
lots have been rained to fly je's,
(because of- unse tled difficulties
be' ween the line and the pilot's
union.)

Best-seller author Harry ("Only

the In America") Golden made pub-

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Mm tf.Jlfmea doesn't stifle
the persistent rumors: That stock
m the newspaper will be issued to
the publk. (Last year was the
only time in its history that the
New York Times published its fi financial
nancial financial statement.)
Director Anatole Litvak and his
wite Sophie (ex-P?ench model) just
parted in Paris. Ironically, he di directed
rected directed "The Journey" which broke
up the long-time marriage of the

ony .Darueys (ueoorah Kerr.)
Princess Irene Ghika (once ex ex-Pected
Pected ex-Pected to marry Errol Flynn) and
William Marshall haven't announc announced
ed announced their "secret marriage" abroad.
Wi.s ex wives were French stars
Michele Morgan and Micheline
Preslc. He introduces the Princess
everywgere as' "Mrs, Marshall."
Faith Domergue is s ailing about
ge.ting her divorce from director
Hugo Fregonese. He doesn't know
when she plans getting it.
U. S, newsmen in Brussels muf muffed
fed muffed the story about the B'way gal
who is masterminding Capt. Pet Peter
er Peter Townsend's "every move" in
business, e c. She is Jean Dalrym Dalrym-pie,
pie, Dalrym-pie, show-producer and publicity
guide.
JazzTinger star Dinah Washing Washington
ton Washington flirts with a fury of cyclones.
Her new" interests' wife reportedly
totes two gats.
No reprisal murders have taken
place in New York underworld.
Th recent assassinations (includ (including
ing (including the at empt on F. Costello's
life) give the kille s of Anastasia
and Johnny Roberts the Bid Edge
for control.
Bobo Rockefeller's $5 million set settlement
tlement settlement hasn'i trapped the wolf wolf-pack.
pack. wolf-pack. Chums think if she weds a a-gain
gain a-gain the lad will be Umberto Pinl
Ki San Minia o.

, o

WASHINGTON President Ei

senhower had a significant talk
about labor with two of Ala cabi

net officers the ether day. It show

ed that the was troubled because

ot laoor s opposition to his administration.

On Labor Day. Eisenhower had

asked his staff what other oresi-

dents had done on Labor Day end

was told that other Presidents

usually addressed labor rallied in
Detroit or other industrial centers.

Ike asked if he had received a-

ny invitations to apeak before la labor
bor labor groups and was told that he

naa not.

Following this. Eisenhower saw

Secretary of Labor Mitchell and
Secretary of Commerce Weeks on
one of his trips to Washington.
The fact that he had not been in invited
vited invited to a labor rally must have
been on bis mind because he ask

ed why no invitation had been re

ceives from labor groups during
the five years he had been in the
White House.

Ike also asked Mitchell why he
himself did not speak to a labor
group in Detroit on Labor Day.
The secretary of labor hedged.
But the secretary of commerce,
Boston blueblood Sinclair Weeks

did not. Obviously the reason

Mitchell did not speak, he said,
was because he had not been in invited.
vited. invited. This got the secretary of labor
miffed. He does not get irritated
easily, but being needled in front
of his chief did irritate hit). H
relied that on Labor Day he had
been on "Meet the Press" arid
"Capital Cloakroom" to discuss
labor problems.

'That's a fair answer," replied
the President, 'but, after all, pan panel
el panel shows are not quite the same
thing as addressing a labor ral

ly.

Once again Ike asked how comeJ

no members or nis administration
spofc before a labor groun on La Labor
bor Labor Day. He said he had been led

to Deiieve by the secretarv of la

bor that he, Mitchell, had been

wooing labor all these years and
tt seemed strange that no talks
were given by any official of the
Labor Department before a big
labor group.
Weeks, who doesn't like labor
any more than Governor Faubus
DVes Thurgood Marshall, again ap applied
plied applied the needle.
"All of the wooing by the Labor
Department." be said, "simply has

not paia on." on."-'Some
'Some on."-'Some of the business armins

are not in love with the ariminix-

tration either," retorted Mitchell,
'so maybe ybuve get some woo-

ine to OO 100.
Ike then changed the subject.
Note H's staff j,Vfs rather ur ur-orised
orised ur-orised at this aisrussion. Thev
h.d not realized that the Presi President
dent President was interested in what went
on during Labor Day. What neith neither
er neither of his cabinet members told
him was that probah'v he is the
first President since the establish

ment of Labor Day who has nev never
er never given a live talk to a labor
group on that anniversary.
ALMOND HELPS WlRlTA
After wooing the Polish govern government
ment government for three years and spend spending
ing spending about $90 million a year in
food loans to Poland, the Ameri American
can American Embassy in Warsaw got a
kick in the pants from Gov. Lind Lindsay
say Lindsay Almond of Virginia.
Almond refused to joint with
Polish diplomats in celehratingt be
350th anniversary of the arrival
of the first Polish settlers at
Jamestown in Virginia. Almond
said he would not attend because
the Polish diplomats present re

presentee: a communist government.

This was about the beat hro.lr

the governor of Virginia could
have given Nikita Khrushchev in
Moscow. Khrushchev has had a
difficult time with Premi

ka Over the growing frienrlahia

between Poland and thp Tintiod

States. At one time Khrushchev

spent tnree days arguing with Go Go-mulka
mulka Go-mulka in a retreat on the Polish
border, urging him not to accept
-JoySi exmuion neoi uouamv n

ed the advice..

Khrushchev, who la tin rinmh.

that there are, more Poles In De De-bell,
bell, De-bell, is quite aware of the fact
trott and Buffalo than there are
in Warsaw. But Almond apparent apparently
ly apparently is not.

The American embassy in War
saw now reports that Almond's
snub caused great resentment a a-mortg
mortg a-mortg Poles, Including many anti anti-communists.
communists. anti-communists. Tbe Poles had deeided to info

the Jamestown celebration over

tne objections of Moscow, so
Khrushchev got the last ) a u g h
when they irrvt snubbed by the gov governor
ernor governor of Virginia.
WHY FAUBUS LAUGHED

Photogranhers caught Arkansas
Gov. Orval Fauh"i lmni,in ?r
the news-was whispered to him
of the Sunreme Court's derieion
aga'nst delaying integration at Lit Lit-le
le Lit-le Rock's embattled Central High

SrC"OOI.
Friends close enough to over overhear
hear overhear have now confided to this
co'iimn what struck him funny.
The governor was presiding over
a routine meeting of election com commissioners
missioners commissioners when1 the news reach
ed Little Rock. A local reoorter,
munching on a sogM cigar, am ambled
bled ambled into the conference room
and whispered the Supreme Court's
ve'dirt. to the pnvrnnr.
Faubus acknowledged the report
with a nod, then leaned oyer and
whisnered the hews to. Arkansas
attorney-generat Bruce Bennett.
Presumably fn ilhistrat whet he
thought of the Supreme Court de decision,
cision, decision, Bennett told the governor
a smutty joke about farmer
'burning ice ere'am. Bennett made
circular motions with his hnH
when he came to the part about
th churning:
The rest of the story is too
cpe to he repeated, but it got a
guffaw out of Faubus.

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verted diverted to a subsidiary holding
corp.) r ;
The gazettes muffed the s'ory
about the chief of Jordan's dele delegate
gate delegate to the U. N., who divorced his
year old wife, who tell in love
with a 57 year old Egyptian singer
named Abdul Mohammed Wahab.
Susy Parker's mysterious French
husband doesn't wdrk., But he does.
He is writing a satirical novel on
poli'ical France.
Arthur Loew, Jr. isn't carrying
any torch f or lit Taylor. Because
he Is carrying it high for his
old flame, Earths Kitt.
Roberto Rosseltini hasn't marri

ed that Indian gal (who broke up

the idyll with ingnd Bergman i.
He's smitten with Alice McKenna
Caldwell, wealthy Chicago socialite
once wed to a London royalist.

No newspsper or magazine has
ever tried to find out what gifts
(if any) Mr. Goldfine gives his
kin on brithdays and anniversaries.

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1



MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 29, 1951

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE THREE

Chiang's Artillery Claims Desi ruction
Off 22 Communist Craft Off China Coast
TAIPEH, Sept 29 (DPI) The Nationa'ist defense ministry today announced its ar-
tillery had hit and destroyed 22 Conynunlst "trinspert boats" off the China Coast yesterday
and damaged three others. A communique did not disclosed the location of the shelling.
It was belie-ed the artillery was directed against small
coast and that the shelling had nothing to do with an actual invasion attempt. The Na Nationalists
tionalists Nationalists claimed last week their shore guns sank 23 similar boats.
NitionaUst transport planes flew through air-bunting artillery shells MtfffM and
parachuted supplies to big Quemoy and one of Its smallest and most heavily bombarded sa-
teUiRepoTS?romUQu'emoy said the Reds used their artillery as anti-alcratt guns but without
. A J IU41. A

SUCCeSS. NO auorop was repwrveu at uinic vucmuj.

Meanwhile in Moscow, Pravda fourth to re;eh Big Quemoy in

tnree aays, raising nopes uii
Nationalists can keep at least the
minimum amount of supplies flow
ing to the beleaguered island
group- ,

Transport planes also aroppeu

today branded as "absurd" the U-

nited States demand for a cease ceasefire
fire ceasefire in the Formosa Straits in its
Warsaw talks with Communist
China- J nu-
The UMted States is asking Chi China
na China to rmounee the right to liberate'-
its jwn territory by "any
mean necessary," the official
Corffnunist Par y newspaper said.
At the same time, it added, the
Americans are building up their
forces in the Formosa area.

iaitely bring the U.S. imperialist
aggressive action to final awl
compie e disaster."
But he followed this with a
statement saying the Communist
Chinese "also do not give up their
nffnrlc tn fin) a sntiittnn in I ha

supplies on the island early m; disputes C&J "fjft

tha mnrninft

But Kai and Chen said things
had not picked up for them yet.

United States

negotiations."

9F:

"T oannnt farm anv more be-

, paiisp of the bombardments every

It said the United States was plan- j day," said Chen. "I am now go

nine to use the United Nations to ing to worn ior me army J,.;r:c"
"cover up its. banditiry.-and ulti-j laborer carrying s'ones and doing subordinate Was trying to sab
-,t.i !SmX hi L.r ...hMt like that to feed mv family." tage' Secretary of State John Fos-

JlltllCiV U1IWR01I m6 1 ., . l I1i.nAn' Chin, AnliAV

toe uninese people.

In Washington Senator Jo Jo-spDh
spDh Jo-spDh C. O'Mahonev (D-Wvo.i call-

: for a full airing of Vice

President Richard M. Nixon's

charge 1 hat a State Department

riirlianc on Hip and Little Que

moy reporte't their food stocks
wp'O rnw'np ainrytiin."'" low.
Kai Jia -ting civil affairs admin

istrator on Lane uuemoy, saia

conditions on his island
"very, very serious."

r.-u; flt hoc ter Liu es' 1 nina DOllCV

ine isuanu s iiauuiK nccv 1- g.-

been p- "r y aianoney, a cnuc 01 me aa-

i,v. nf p-rt hnmharrtment." he miuisrauon s wuemoy rormosa

said

One of Big Quemoy's farmers,
tlhnn Kai-tsai 40. told this cor

respondent that he and his wife

and four enuaren were aown
two meals a day.

Ouemov had been able fo pro-

rr- duce almost all is food require-

menus out rice, nen saia iuhi. u.
local crops wi'her and die from
lack of attention he had no idea
where the food would come from.
Nationalist army officers aid

to small commercial ships are fol

lowing the LST convov s o wue wuemoy
moy wuemoy and go righ into 'he harbor

"1 am runnlnc out of money, for direct unloading. Bui there

and food and manv of my neigh- was no indica ion they were mak

hers are in the same fix," he ing up the needed difference

aid food supplies.

Tlpsnilp all this. Kai believes ci-

Rnth Kai and Chen said (he vilian morale is still high.

Communist shore batte-ies which

policy, said the public "is enti led

to a complete exposure of the vice
president's allegations."
Nixon said in a statement Satur Saturday
day Saturday that he was "shocked" be because
cause because someone in the S ate De Department
partment Department had told a New York
Times reporter that 80 per cent of
the mail reaching the department
opposed the administration's deci decision
sion decision tc defend the Quemoy and
Ma su islands. 1
Nixon accused an unnamed
"Stalo Tlenartmpnt auhnrdinatp"

in of a "patent and deliberate effort"

to "unaercut tne secretary 01

I

1 m m

ami Baa aaam 1 aaaawaaaaB

have noured a third of a million

hells into the Quemoy Island
complex in little more than a
month. H"-v kept the farmers
from heir fields.
Big Nationalist. LcTs sent more
supplies ashore in V small am am-pMb'niis
pMb'niis am-pMb'niis LYT'i S v and te
Communists did not fire a single
shot while they were in the water.
But when they hit Lian Lit
bee''1, the Perl euns onened up
light barrage. None of the
tracked vehicles appeared to have

been hit

TOKYO (UPD Meanwhilte
Communist Chinese Premier
Chou E"-1oi '-tue-t npw tnr-fc 9 9-gainst
gainst 9-gainst the United States Sunday
but saiH he still held mi ono for
a negotiated settlement of the For-
p, Cr-U r-'sis.
Peiping's New China N e s
Agency reported Chou made his
statements at a banauet for "for "foreign
eign "foreign experts" in Peiping to help
celebra'e National Day Oct. 1.
rvinn airt hat "if the U.S. im

perialists insist on provoking war"
oi'er Quemoy and Matsu, then the

Sunday's supply convoy was the i whole Communist world will del-

us

Ann HTARn an nnriitnr at Haribbenn Air Command was award-

. .... -a i 1 i v. AnWW..v riannpal "KKo I

eu MS 1U years service yen ay ub iicvv nuuuui u ..,
Bruce A. Gibson, in a small office ceremony recently. In qualify qualifying
ing qualifying for the distinctive honor among Civil Service personnel Bob
has served in the same capacity at Air Force bases in Texas
and Kansas, with the last five years being spent in the Canal
Zone. "I love it down here," Bob commented when asked about
life on the Isthmus, "There's good hunting and fishing, the
climate is warm, and living conditions in the Canal Zone are
comfortable. What more could you ask for?
When he retires at 65 Bob plans to stay on in the Zone
and mk. it his home. He Is an avid fisherman spending most
of his weekends angling and in the process gaining a deep
bronze tan. Gibson, wha presented the 10 year pen, just recent recently
ly recently came to Albrook from the Pentagon in Washington, D.C.
where he was supervisory staff auditor. He arrived with his
wife. Alvina, daughter Call, sons Wayne and Glenn Sept. 9, by
ship (Official USAF Photo)

state and sabotage his DOlicy" by

giving out such information.

Dulles said on his return
from a Boston speech that he did
not consider 'he fact that the
mail was running against the de department
partment department "too significant."
He recalled that during the con congressional
gressional congressional fight over foreign aid
public mail ran about 1C to 1
against continuing the aid pro program.
gram. program. But he said the administra administration
tion administration fought for it because it con considered
sidered considered the program vital.
Sen. Joseph S. Clark (D-Pa.),
also a critic of the Quemoy policy,
defended the State, Department
sources, who made 'he informa information
tion information available. Clark said the peo people
ple people "are entitled to know how
others in the nation feel about the
Formosa policy He said Nixon
was "off base again."
"It appears that, from the fig figures
ures figures released, the American peo people
ple people are a lo' smarter than Mr.

Dulles," Clark said. "I am fright

ened that if Mr. Dulles is left ti

his own devices, he will get

into a useless war."
Nixon's statement left the im impression
pression impression at leas' liat he thought
someone in the State Department
who opposed Dulles' policy had de deliberately
liberately deliberately "leaked" the data on
the letters to newsmen.
James Res'on, New York Times
Washington bureau manager, said
his newspaper sought the mail in information
formation information on its own initiative af af-er
er af-er it was decided at a staff meet meeting
ing meeting that it was time to run a
cheek.
Reston said the Times, like other
newspapers, checked State Depart Department
ment Department and congressional mail dur during
ing during most crises and controversies.
Reston made clear the Times
s ory did not result from any
"planned leak" in the State De De-par'
par' De-par' ment.
United Press International re re-porpr
porpr re-porpr William Galbraith ran a
check on the department's mail
bou' the same time as the New
York Times.
Galbraith was told the rieoarf-

ment had received 5,000 lerers
and that the "lare majority"
voiced hope the United S ates
could stay out of war. Department
sources refused to tell UPI what
percentage favored or opposed the
administration policy.
Ar first the sources refused to
say even how many letters had
been received. But they relented
when it was pointed out that de de-"rtrrypni
"rtrrypni de-"rtrrypni Dres off'Tr Lincoln
White fold a news briefing two
weeks ago that 300 letters had
been received up to that time.

NICE QUEEN-Blonde, green green-eyed
eyed green-eyed Michele Lemoing strikes a
lissome pose hi Nice, France,
after being chosen 1958 "Queen

1 of the Riviera."

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page rotm

TRf PANAMA AMERICAN AH INPEPBWDWfT PAItT WCWiPAPBI
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER tt, UW
m i I

Social and Otli

Bf Staff.

OA

terwiSe v-ox

Pa

a. II i J L t-ft V. o.mAn i.tmi L.t.

-

anama

ftJ promplfy It Li muml iktUM
mm 8:00 tmJ 10 .. mtf

ARCHITECTURAL AWARD TO BE MADE
tj BUFFET SUPPER TOMORROW EVENING

. in.rc4 m k hnffet auner tomorrow

erening at 7 in the Bella Vista Salon of the Hotel Panama Hil Hil-SlTThe
SlTThe Hil-SlTThe event will be (fiven by the Miami Window Corporation

, Highlight of the occasion will be the presentation of the
Unestration Award to Ernesto de la Gnardia HI, son of the
piesident of the Republic of Panama. Making the presentation
SflTbe Sidney C. Kuswoin, Jr., president of the Miami Window
Company, who arrived in Panama today for a few days visit

sir the istnmus.

fTRtendinc the buffet supper win dc nooeno wipcj u.cg,

Itnmer of Public Works of Panama, and a number cr pro prominent
minent prominent architects of Panama and the Canal Zone.

sw
Gov. And Mn. Potter Csmplete
Move Into Official Residence
'Governor if the Canal Zone W.
E "potter and Mrs. Potter have
completed their move 'nU the of'
ffcdirresidence in Ancon. For the
mm eight months, they have re re-tided
tided re-tided in Balboa Heighs.
SlEfce Governor's House, now 52
tWrrs old, has been completely re re-Hniahed
Hniahed re-Hniahed and modernized with the
Jecor retaining the traditional de design
sign design of the home.
British Ambassador
(resent Medical Books
The British Ambassador, Sir
an Henderson visited the Natio National
nal National University of Panama last
Week o present, on behalf of the
British Counci' a number of me medical
dical medical books to the library of the
Kedtcal Faculty. He was received
' the dean of the facul'y Dr. An Antonio
tonio Antonio Gnnzalez-Revilla, and other
distinguished professors.
Admiral And Mrs. Walts
fntertain This Evening
On he social scene this evening
will be a dinnei party given by
Rear Admiral and Mrs. George
Wales at their Fifteen'h Naval Dis District
trict District quarter. G :vts of honor will
be the Aninassador of Peru in
Panama Jose Francisco Mariat Mariat-gui
gui Mariat-gui and Mrs. Mariatgui,

Rod and Reel Club
Plant Party Thursday
An awards party will be given
Thursday evening by the Panama
Rod and Reel Club, marking the
sixth international marlin and
sailfish tournament. The affair is
scheduler to star 1 at
the Club Yates y Pesca on Avenue
Balboa.

Cocktail Party Honors
Ambassador's Daughter
Miss Maria Therese Maria'pgui
daughter of the Ambassador from
Peru and Mrs. Mariaeaui. was
guest of honor at a cnckNil par y
given last week bv Miss fe-psita
Villar and Miss Carolina ViMar.
The event was given at 'he resi residence
dence residence of the hbs'c ses' parents,
the Consul General of Peru and
Mrs. Villar.

fU Witt.l Sc

Birth Of Second Son
It Announced
Mr. and MTs. Russeil Lawrenre
of Las Cumbres announce he
birth of their son. Gregg Allen,
September 26 at San Fernanda
Hospital. The newborn has a bro'h
er, Mark William.
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil High of Las
Cumbres are the ma'erna' grand grandparents.
parents. grandparents. Pa'ernal g'sndnarenls
are Mr and Mrs. Fred Lawrence
of Los Rios.
iN I inUED ON PAGE FIVEI

DOROTHY CHASE
STUDIO OF DANCE
Reopens Wednesday October 1
Courses include: pallet, Tap, Toe, Tumbling for
little guys," Rhythmic Exercises for women's classes.
BEGINNERS. INTERMEDIATE A ADVANCED
f For all information call Balbgg 17.? I

aui...

Fall is the ideal time for the

housewife to take a personal in

ventory and make plans for the

months when, with vacation over,

t tie tarnilv settles oown to a

more routine existence.
I. vim hri'.,,. .iiiiiiiier tired out

from too much clubwork, or bor

ed from to few outside activities
or with a feeling of frustration lor
tne little yu accomplished during

last year, now it we time 10 an
oown and figure out how to make
the months ahead a different story.

If you headed more committees

and went to more meetings last
year than you could manage
without running yourself ragged,
you had better decide right now
how much you can do easily and
well and cut this fall's activities
to fit .your strength and spare
time.
If you sat around home and got
cabin fever v '-' "v is
the time to figure out what you
would rcallv i.ic lo uo. and .-el
the wheels in motion.

If you saw last winter come and.

go without any sense of accom accomplishment,
plishment, accomplishment, perhaps it was he
cause yon didn't start the fall with
any goals laid out for yourself.
What do you want to accomplish
this year?
Put it down on paper, and then
set to work checking off your list
item by item as you get things
done. It'se asy for anyone, bute s s-peciallv
peciallv s-peciallv so for a housewife, to
drift alon'1 i : T'": i'- unless she
stn-t 'o set a few
goals to work toward.
Fall is housecleaning time for

most housewives. It ought to be
peronal inventory tiirf too.
There is so much a woman can
do and so much she can accom accomplish
plish accomplish with a little foresight and
pann'ng and thoughtful trimming
of her activities to meet her in in-terts
terts in-terts and needs.

Cooperation Is Keynote Of
mW
I Large Family Breakfast
TlnBMLMMHBfltfrftO i ujaiiaMMiaMaMese!
sS Bttl :SSSi sV' "wt
mmmtm.

BREAKFAST for six hungry boys is a real Brnieet for th

Jejkln family of Glrnvieu III. Yet they all eat well and aearty.
By GAYNOR MADDOX, NEA Food and Markets Editor

FORCED LABOR PROTESTED
COPENHAGEN (UPI) The
Scandinavian Trade Union Federa Federation
tion Federation meeting in Copenhagen Sun Sunday
day Sunday sent a protest to the National
Russian Trade Union Organization
against executions, secret trials
and deportations of Hungarian
workers. The federation also pro protested
tested protested against the existence of
forced labor camps in Hungary.

ATTENTION
YOUR

FAMILY'S

HEALTH
COMES FIRST!

FROM THE FIRST YEAR of life through School aw,
all children need the vitamins, minerals, and pro protection
tection protection of a good milk.
TO DEVELOP STRONG BONES, healthy teeth and
enjoy good health, everv child should drink one
quart of milk daily. (Adults 2 quart).
IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK, a guaranteed NESTLE
product conserves Intact those precious elements
of health. It is elaborated with the best cow's milk.
BECAUSE OF ITS ECONOMY. IDEAL EVAPORATED
MILK solves the problems of milk in vour home.
GIVE YOUR FAMILY the high quality and valuable
nutrition of IDEAL EVAPORATED MILK which is
available at any grocery store or pharmacy In 6
and 14 Vi cans.
YOU WILL BE SATISFIED with the quality of this product

TRADE

A GUARANTEED
NESTLE
PRODUCT

Nestle's Kvaporated Milk
IDEAL

HEALTHFUL, PURE AND SAFE

MARK

NEA Food and Markets Editor
Breakfast is important in any
family lo maintain health, spirits
and growth. So all doctors ann
nutritionists warn. That's why
the Jenkins family of Glenview.
111., takes it so seriously. Besides
Mr. and Mrs. Jenkins, there arc
six active sons to feed every morn
ing.
The Jenkins week day breakfast
Is served in three shifts. Dad
eats with the three and four-year-olds.
Then the six, eight, and 1-years-olds
eat together and lastly
Mom and the baby. But on week
ends the entire famliy eats toget together.
her. together. Mrs. Jenkins says she serves
both hot and readv 'o eat cere
als every morning. Quick- cooking
oatmeal or hot wholewheat cere cereals
als cereals verv mornins. Quickcook-

ine oatmeal or hot wholewheat

al are orepared early and

kept warm in a double boiler or

casserole. She also offers the
boys a choice of several ready-to-eat
cereals.
How dos she manage to feed
such a large family? Coopera Cooperation
tion Cooperation is the keynote, she savs.
Mr. Jenkins does the weekly
shopping every Tnursday night.
Bread and meats are purchased
once a month and store in the
freezer.
Fruit crisps are a popular des dessert
sert dessert of the busy Jenkins family.
Her 'cranberry-apple crisp is a
topping can be prepared in the
morning and combined with the
fruit just before placing it in
the oven'..
CranbrryApplt Coroal Crisp
Y(ield: -t servings)
Topping; Two cups -e?rty to
high protein ceral, whole wheat

Japanese Experts
Claim Antibiotic
To Cure Cancer
TOKYO UPIO Two .Tananesc
pharmaceutical experts have re reported
ported reported the discovery of an anti anti-b'otic
b'otic anti-b'otic capable of destroying can cancer
cer cancer cells in animals in the earlv
stages of the disease and tempo temporarily
rarily temporarily checking the disease in
more advanced cases.
The two exnerta Dr. Sueo
Tateoka and Dr. Tsuvoshi Kaji Kaji-warav
warav Kaji-warav of the Takeda Pharmaceu Pharmaceutical
tical Pharmaceutical Comoanv's research institute

told a meeting or ine snunimm

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

NORTH (D)

K 10 8 4
tin
10 9 6 4 3
WEST EAST
97 AAQJ52
V A Q 8 2 VJ104
A .1 2 KQ8
4.J 9 7 3 I05
SOUTH
4,6 3
K7J
75
A K Q8S2
North and South vulnerable
North East South West
Pass l 2 Double
Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead 9

flakes; 1-2 cup butter, melted;
1-2 cup brown sugar, 1 teaspoon
cinnamon, 1-2 teaspoon salt.
Filling; Four cups sliced ap apples,
ples, apples, No. 2 can whole cranber.
ry sauce.
Lightly mix together the cere cereal,
al, cereal, butter, suggar, cinnamon and
salt. Gently press 1-2 of the top topping
ping topping into the bottom of a gre greased
ased greased pan 10x6x13-4 inches. Mix
together the apples and cran cranberries.
berries. cranberries. Pour fruit over cereal
and sprinkle top with remaining
topping. Bake in a moderate o o-ven
ven o-ven (350 degrees F.) until ap apples
ples apples are tender and topping is a
deep rich golden brown, about
40 minutes. Serve hot or cold,
plain or with milk, cream, whip whipped
ped whipped cream or vanilla icecream.

Lebanese Soldiers
Win Truce From
Armed Beirut Bands

BFIRUT, Lebanon (UPI) Leba Lebanese
nese Lebanese soldiers fought a gun battle
with armed bsns in i osntown
Beirut yesterd"v p"t W" trucp
after two men were killed and
two wounded.
The clash occurred as some 'f
the remaining U.S. Marine peace
force began loading to rejoin the
Sixth Fleet. When they leave,
about 7,500 soldiers will remain.
The gun battle started when
Lebanese troops trying to dis dis-man'le
man'le dis-man'le barricades around the
eastern quarter of the Lebanese
capital were fired upon.
The army fired back and
brotht im armored cars and
tanks. Af er 90 minutes, the army
negotia ed a cease-fire with the
opposi'ion forces and order was re restored.
stored. restored. Two supporters of former Presi President
dent President Camille Chamoun were re reported
ported reported killed and two others
wounded.
But a T,ebap" t-- esnt- n
on the spot told newsmen 'e
though the opening sho's were
fired by extremists of the pro pro-government
government pro-government Na.lada, or People'3
Syrian Party organization. He said
he doubted the pro-Chamoun
Christian Phalangists started the
flare-up.

Phalangist chief Pierre Gemay-

Science Council that they devel

oned the drug during three years
of exoeriments with mice.

The antibiotic, named enromo enromo-mycetin,"
mycetin," enromo-mycetin," was injected into mice

who had developed cancerous
growths. In the early stages, the

doctors said, the anuoiouc com

pleted destroy a cancerous dad an(J irepacement o the cur

growtns in mi io ou pei -ct "';rent cab net r Prime Minister

the mice. i Rashid Karami with a overn-

ment representing all par ies

al said hi fMlowers would begin

removing their barricades at mid mid-n
n mid-n i s h t. But he said the

general strike would go on "until

our just demands have bee"n met."
His demands were an ac'ive in

vestigation of the kidnaping of

pro-western journalist Fouad Had

In more advanced stages, how

ever, tne noeiors saia inieiuuns

of the antibiotic were able to no

no more than prolong the lives of!

the mice for a few days.

3 Die As Train

Knifes Through

Car In Indiana

HAMMOND. Ind. (UPI)-Three

persons were killed and another
was injured critically early yes yesterday
terday yesterday when Chesapeake and
Ohio freight train knifed through
their small foreign car at a cross crossing
ing crossing here.
Killed were Florence Dippold,
23. Hinsdale, 111., Edith Sutton, 19,
Holley, Mich., and Daniel Phillips,
24. of Hawaii.
Lois Bray, 21. Lebanon, Ind..
was injured critically.
Miss Dippold was a graduate
nurse and Phillips was an orderly
at the Hinsdale, III., hosoital and
sanitarium, where Miss Sutton and
Miss Bray were student nurses.
Police said they were on their
way back to the hospital from
Michigan when the accident occurred.

Jp ALWAYS FRES tastfs better QQr

Chamoun. in'erviewed in his

mountain retreat at Ain el Qabou,
vowed that his followers would
never accept Krami because he
had led the rebell;on against the

Chamoun government in Tripoli.
Chamoun said an i-Karami feel feeling
ing feeling "is very strong and gaining
strength across the country."
He scoffed at reports that Kara Kara-mi
mi Kara-mi planned to bring Chamoun to
Hal for treason becaure he in invited
vited invited UM. troops to Lebanon.

Cinema Performer

Answer to Previous Vuizle

Hard Luck Joe had no good rea

son for his two club bid. His part

ner had passed and he wasn't go

ing to get anywhere in clubs. Al Also,
so, Also, he might be warning the op

ponents away from an impossible

no-trump game contract.

Joe was punished rather severe severely
ly severely for his bid.

West doubled and opened the

nine of spades. Dummy played

the ten. East won with the jack
and led the jack of hearts. West

took Joe's king with the ace and

cashed the queen of hearts. A

second spade lead was won by

East's queen and East shifted to

the king of diamonds. West allow

ed it to hold the trick and Ea.st
continued with the queen. Then

East took his ten of hearts.
At this point in the proceedings,

Joe had lost seven tricks and was

down to his six trumps.
Now East led the ace of spades
and Joe ruffed with the eight.

West overruffed with the nine

and led the thirteenth heart. East

stupk in his ten of trumps and
Joe overruffed with the oueen.

West still had to make his jack
of trumps so Joe was down 1100.
Of course East and West had
a game, but they might not even
have reached it if Joe had stayed
out of the bidding.

Q The bidding has been:
East South West North i
1 V Pass 1 4 Pass i
2 V Pass 2 N T. P9Ss

3 N.T. ?
You, South, hold:
A3 2 VK J 10 7 6 eAQ6 5 44
What do you do?
ADouble. You want the hurt
lead and should almost surely set
the hand.
TODAY'S QUESTION
Hit bidding )as been:
East South West North
1 4 Pass Pass Double
Pass ?
You, South, hold:
4.1 7 6 5 VAQ6 5 Q3 2 49 7
What do you do?
Answer Tomorrow

ACROSS
1,6 Cinema
performer
11 Musical
dramas
11 Solid
(comb, form)
14 Dirge
15 Feminine
appellation
IS Measures
of cloth
IT Boundary
(comb, form)
19 Streets (ab.)
20 Betrayer
94 Greek
market place
27 Ridicules
11 Becloud
12 Used in his
profession
13 Poetry muse
34 Dull in color
(Fr.)
St His are
diversified
38 Mountain
nymph
19 Breeders
41 Fruit drink
44 Number
45 Fastening
, device
48 Sell in
small lots
SI Distend
54 Threaten
55 Traps
56 Bowling term
97 Pitchers
DOWN
1 He likes
a good
2 Delicate Delicate-tinted
tinted Delicate-tinted gem
8 Jewell

4 Before
5 Wife of
Aegir (myth.)
6 Depot (ab.)
7 Mexico (ab.)
8 Angers
9 Canvas shelter
10 Garden tools
12 Greek portico
13 Buffet
18 Disencumber
20 More vapid
21 Genus of
shrubs
22 Lecturer
23 Stair parts
24 Kncourage
25 Biblical name

26 Pertaining
to land
ownership

18 Dismal
29 Girl's name
10 Sow
16 Name
17 Mariner's
direction
40 Concludes
41 Upper limbs
42 Profound
41 Volcano in
Sicily.

43 Peel
46 Passage in
the brain
47 Promontory
49 River in
Switzerland
50 Used to
skate upon
52 Chemical
suffix
51 Indulgence

rrrrn 11 p i p i
n r
' 1
nrF" P nnr
-"111-1
rjj -f f 8
H if
1 1 1 r pill

MAKt FRlfiNOS

TO

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgalkh

BROADWAY BULLETIN BOARD ful for the producers of the pro

gram ror letung nim win.
Tony Curstis owns a niece nt

The Defiant Ones" but won't

NIA (8

The hostess at a large party
needn't take each guest who
isn't acquainted with the otner
guests around to meet everybody.
All she has to do is introduce the
newcomer to one group of per persons
sons persons and see that he has some someone
one someone to talk to.
Then later, when she has time,
she can go up to him and say,
"I'd like you to meet so-and-so,"
and take him around to another
group.

Cast Is ConiQlele
For Guild's Play
About Anne Frank
The cat n' the enf 0'iild's
next production, "The Diary of
Anne Frank" has bp.p chosen. It
was announced today by director
Adel Pltis.
A Balboa High School girl, Do
rothy Moses hs won the coveted
role of Anne Frank, whose diary
of her three years rint I hiding
from the Nazis in Holland hai won
world-w)d recognition.
Walter Diamond will portray her
father, Otto Fr"1- in t ro'e
which Joseph SchUdkraut had In
the Broadway production of the
two-act drama.
Veteran actor Leonard Worces Worcester
ter Worcester will be seen a Mr. Van Damm
and his wife wil' be playH by
Hindi Diamond. Florence Kllpper
appears as Mrs. Frank, and her
older daughter Mararot ia her own
Hauhter, Barbara Klipner. Others
in the cast are Lynda Oeyer, Da David
vid David Speir and Brian Cox
The guild will present "The Dia Diary"
ry" Diary" starting on Oct. 27. Mrs. Bet Bet-Is
Is Bet-Is has previously directed such
Guild htta s "Tw-Hve Story."

ASTHMA and
BRONCHITIS
RELIEVED
Asthma and Bronchitis attacks ruin
your sleep, undermine your strength
and weaken your heart. Mendaco
starts to work through your blood to
overcome asthma and bronchitis at attacks.
tacks. attacks. It helps dissolve strangling mu mucus
cus mucus and promotes free, easy breath breathing.
ing. breathing. Mendaeo's action is effective even
In old and stubborn cases. Oat Men Men-tlace,
tlace, Men-tlace, from any drugstore today and
see how much better you Bleep and
breathe tonight, and how much better
you will feel tomorrow. Mendaco
fights discomforts of Asthma, Bron Bronchitis
chitis Bronchitis and Hay fever.

Mickey Rooney's newest date is
showgirl Chicki James. .Fromer
Queen Soraya has a handsome
dancing partner who may be a
romance as well, but he's not talk talking.
ing. talking. He's the Baron Ditter von
Malsen-Ponickau, and those who who've
've who've attended the same private par

ties in Germany say the lovely
princess tooks radiant when she s
with him. .If you're collecting

quotes on Topic A, have one from
Debbie's grandmother anet the
split from Eddie Fisher. Quoth she
in El Paso, her home twon,
"They certainly put on a good act.
I thought they were very happy."
Granny visited the couple this
Summer.
Miami Beach hotel owners are
keeping wary eyes on each other's
entertainment schedules for the
coming season. They held an impor
tant meeting at which thev a "reed
to put a stop to the exorbitant
fees demanded by hea ie acts
by refusing to book the name per performers
formers performers unless they lowered the
ante but no one really expects the
pact to be kept, and bets are on
as to which hotel impresario will
be first to tear it up in the inte interest
rest interest of business.
Fascinating stories are still com coming
ing coming out about the historic trio of
the Nautilus under the North Pole.
Example: at one point, the sub submarine
marine submarine had bprely two inches
clearance and above and below.Ju below.Ju-liette
liette below.Ju-liette Greco's rhristrn"-in-advance
present from Darryl Zanuck is a
mink coat with matehinff hood and
muff. .Blossom Dearie, no in inconsiderable
considerable inconsiderable tqlent herself, has be become
come become miite the stage-door-Jennic

around nianisl Andre Previn att he
Rounritab'e. fWalrh for Blossom's
record with fV Cr'm-'n on hich
they duet "Doop-Doo-De-Oop"
it's a darling.
More disc histort- in the mak making:
ing: making: Johnn'e Pa" Is o do ?n al al-hnm
hnm al-hnm with Duke Filing on. Terry
Moore wasn't too well eoacbed Tor
her annearanee at the Harvest
Moon Ball. She announced her
'nrth.omjpr TV ttint as due for
"CBS Channel 5."
All those who caueht Arlene

Francis and Josenh Cotten in the

Vow Fiven tryoiit of "once More.

Wifh Feellns" rmr)0""e en.

"iedy an unqualified hjt. w'lh Ar
lene ravishing "s the onlv ladv in

the cast. .Thp announcement

of plans to firl"i the novel "Lolita"

is ant to snark the nnst contro controversial
versial controversial talent hunt in history. The

producers w'" need a ""ery sexv

12-year-old girl. .. .Hollvwond is

nhhino nhnnt the marvelouslv ef

fective cordon thrown aro"nd the
illnt Marinlvn Monroe by hus

band Arthur Miller, co"ch Strrm-

bere and secretary Mae reis.

They've decreed no Interviews, no

photographs, no visitors.

Al east one former quiz snow

winner Isn't talking to anvbody
especially th D'.trW Attnm'!

men. He fled to Spam lust Before

the investigation becime hot,
before he lfet he told friends he'd

never sing, because he a so grate

DIAPBlRaSH

Used aftar every
change, Mexana
frtitnli heal rash,
hafe and galling,
too Absorbent
cornstarch bai
clings Close, keeps
baby Train, com-fortablt.

mm

come to ivew York for the ppo ppo-miere
miere ppo-miere because bride Janet Leieht

is still nervous from her recent
series of auto accidents and ex

pects the new baby irly next

month. Life gets jollier for the the-housewife
housewife the-housewife all the time. Supermar.
ketS now feature a aftMMsI Pit

afternoon concert, "Musie. To Buy

jy, and one downtown merchant
has erected assign urging, "Keep
14th St. Green;. Bring Money!"
A national photo mafazine ia
tryine to fieure nut how tn vanlr

an article on Liz Taylor's grace-

Love note for loMhariSv Svmnhcv

ny conductor Herberrwoji Kara-
Ian. 53. isp illier ahnnt In wort

t ----- ... r.v
or has secretly married a beatu beatu-tiful
tiful beatu-tiful 23-year-old French model. E E-liette
liette E-liette Mouret. His first marriaga

was dissolved not long ago
Hank Brunjes, who took over
Mickey Calin's role in "west Side
Story" when Mickey left for Holly Hollywood,
wood, Hollywood, is celebrating his new im importance
portance importance with Bette Tassoulis, a
pretty secretary at CT. .Susan
Silo, the new vocalist, on Sammv

Kave's TV series, won't appear
with the band during its engage

ment at tne Hotel Roosevelt this
Fall. She's only 16 too youns to
work in a room where alcoholic
beverages are served.
A Damon Runvon scene wag
palyed at Linday's. Tony the Go Go-niff.
niff. Go-niff. the jewelry peddler, was out out-goniffed.
goniffed. out-goniffed. The chap who pulled the
conn is generally believed to be
a bit off his rocker, but he mang mang-ed
ed mang-ed to pass off Jt rubber check for
S300. .The Malagon Sisters, a
trio who sing and wlsgle to Latin Latin-American
American Latin-American tempos, had another kind
of shikeup the other day. Oiie of
the sisters stepped out of the com combo,
bo, combo, and a cousin replaced her.
Cuddly Duet at the Embers:
showgirl Ginger Edwards and co comedian
median comedian Martv Allen. .Qrchir
leader Ray Ventura has an album
coming out. oh the Dot label that
oM?ht to be a click Tort he cover
photo alone- It's called "La Belle
Bardot." and the picture shows
Herself in a pose thjt should sell
the LP no matter what happens
on the waxing.

CHURCHILL ON CRUISE
MALAGA, Spain (UPI- Sir
Winston Churchill sailed tor Tan-":et-
frnm tKi' Spa" Costq de
Sol port last night aboard
Aristotle Onassis' yacht Christina.
Churchill and his wife are guests
of Onass's and h's wife. Tina, for
a 10 day "golden honeymoon"
cruise in the Mediterranean.

ChTHAI MINISTER IN U. S.
ROME (UPI)-Thailand'a Dep Deputy
uty Deputy Defense Minister Boon Choo
Chandrubeksa left Rome yester yesterday
day yesterday by air or an official visit to
the U. S. Chandrubeksa, who
is also air chief of staff, has just
ennrluded a similar visit to Italy,
during which he inspected all
leading Italian air bases.

s0 $JCH F0 50 yrrtf

Medicated Meuna Skin Cream helps heal

ea'aAil suakwa. Its feeds I

and "Boy Meets Girl."



MONDAY,
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWS? APES
page rrn
1
c i i r,.i
Strongman Of France,
Social and yytherwiit

the
De Gaulle, U

Undisputed

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

f ..-.
ay
Sidesteps Triumphal Welcome Back To Paris
c
Bir thdyPrty h.nor
Chris in Cirtotte
Christine Cur otto, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Gregory G. Carlo! Carlo!-to,
to, Carlo!-to, celebrated her eighth birthday
Saturday with a par y at her
borne in Balboa. After attending
a morning movie, the guests en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed d luncheon.
Attending the party were Christ Christine's
ine's Christine's bi other, S epehn, and her
cousin Catny, Mary, Rosemarie
and Regina Ridge of Balboa and
Eilee. Susan, Nancy and Michael
Ridge of Coco Solo. Other guess
were Barbara Ann Carey, Cookie
Dean, Patricia Grimm. Cathy,
Beihy, Cbarlene and Eileen Rose,
Katie Kilo. Patricia and Miebele
Green. Maureen, .uavies. Mary
Gay Bolton, Christine Herring and
Diane Gomel.
PARIS, Sept. 29 (UPI) Gen. Charlss de Gaulle, undisputed strongman of France, slipped back sscrsjly to
Paris today to avoid any sort of triumphal welcome.
The former Free French leader arrived at his Hotel Matignon office here at 12:40 p.m. after k tWo, and throe
quarter hour erive from his home at Colombey-les-Deux .-EgHses.
But, determined to sidestep any hero's return, he drove secretly in through the rear park gate of the Pre Premier's
mier's Premier's efficial residence.
Then, without waiting for congratulations from his official staff on the landslide victory he won in yesterday's
national referendum, he buckled down to routine work with close aides.
Officials said no special appointments were scheduled for today And that he does not plan any statement at
the moment.
TODAYS SPECIAL
'SJB31

( (Ar-SXfl H fe Ut)j
lfiffl li i'i uft

r HnlBi

AHH,.
WHAT
FLAVOUR
SUPERB
CHOCOLATY
Get ready for a real treatl
Just add 2 heaping teaspoons
of rich QUIK powder to
four glass of cold milk stir
and drink chocolaty,
Chocolate flavour all the
way down I
You'll love the way QUIK
mixes instantly without
beating or bother. Makes a
wonderful hot drink too.
Your grocer has it and it's
economical. Get QUIK
today and treat the family.
GOOD
HOT
OR
COLD
3&
WITH THAT FAMOUS
NBTLk
iwi CHOCOlATf IAV0U

ASTl$
wioa$r
bbbkIsbbbbI Lsl

Betrothal Celebra d
y Friends Of Couple
A social event of Sunday even evening
ing evening was a party given to celebrate
the engagement of Miss Carolina
Tarn, daughter of Mrs. and Mrs.
Tarn K le in j j-ton
ton j-ton A. Lee, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Ernesto Lee.
Lucky Mrs. Brre t

A charity raffle conducted for
several weeks by members of the
Cour of Sancta Maria 447 Cathol Cathol-ic
ic Cathol-ic Daughters of America, was con concluded
cluded concluded yesterday. Announcement
was made that the pt rf stsrl.
ing dinnerware wen! to Mrs. Helen
carreer o, BalDoa.
All-Star Circle
The regular monthly mee'ing of
the All-Star Circle will be held
Wednesday at the Scottish Rite
Temple in Balboa. A covered dish
liincheP will be served prom'ly
at 12:30 p.m. All members of the
Eastern Star living in this area
ore invi'ed to attend.
Local Quartermaster
To Aflend Parley
In Washington
Col. Jobie ,T. Dixon, Quartermas Quartermaster
ter Quartermaster for United States Arm,- r.m
bean, will depart the C'an;il Zone
Oct. 10 to attend the annual Quar Quartermaster
termaster Quartermaster conferencet o be held
in Washington, DC, from Oct.
10 to 15.
The conference is held annually
to afford the Quartermaster Gen
eral, U.S. Army, the opportunity
to hear first to hear first hand
problems unique in the individual
overseas command and in CO CO-NUS.
NUS. CO-NUS. Dixon this week said key
QuartermaKlprs nwrwat inH at
home will attend the conference.
lopics concerning future quarter
master objectives, routine opera operations
tions operations and the latest concepts of
supply and logistics will hold top
billing at the conference. Dixon
also said that several awards and
presentations will be made at the
conference by top-ranking Quarter Quartermaster
master Quartermaster officials in the Pentagon.
Just as the conference is getting
Underwav in Washinetnn the Guar.
termaster Association, with more
than 1200 key industrv and milita military
ry military officials from 48 statesa nd re representing
presenting representing eieht maior inriintrial
and military activities, will be
winding up its annual meetng in
rnuaaeipma.
At that convention, panel meet meetings
ings meetings and disriissinns wilt ha ViM
concerning military procurement
activities of vital importance to
national defense in the -field of
clothine and textiles, subsistence
petroleum, paper fnd paner pro
ducts, researcn ana development,
launary ann ary cianinr. commis-
sarv nnpratinnc and th irmn nr,A
" ...mi ami
Air Force Exchange.
Guest speaker at the banquet on
Oct. 10 will be Oen. Alzxwell D.
Taylor, Chief of Staff, U.S. Army.
RP Museum Society
To Put (hris'mas
Cards On Sale
Plans to nit a srie; of riircf-
mas and New Year's greeting
cards on salf evl" :n vor-,n
are being rushed bv the Sorietv it'
the Psn"ia National M.'i-im
Richard Eisenmann, president of
the newlv-orHanized socielv an
nounced todav.
The sale of the cards will ho (ho
first of a series of fund raising
nroiectS on holial' nf th mnvnm
The goal of the fund-raisinc com committee
mittee committee Is $50,000 to enahle tHo rMs.
nlay committee to carry out ex extensive
tensive extensive modernization rr llv,
bits In order to show the posses possessions
sions possessions of museum In rill acl
vantage. Eisenmann said.
The ereeMnr? cards "re "inj He-
signed for the society by Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian artists of jnternat'"i-i re re-nown:
nown: re-nown: Demetrio Toral Pirn nrfn.
ber and Gu'llermo Triitnin nrM,
chairman of the society's fine arts
committee, been desi"nint! cHs
fo'- private use for some time.
This year, for th" firr 'imp
unique and beautiful designs will
be available to all at modest
prices.
"These cards ajd prnf. ntja
Tejeira of UNESCO, "will fill a
lone felt need in Panama. N'nw Ta.
namanlan and Canal Zone families
and business firms can send j
truly-Panamanian greeting while
the profits remain in Panama, and
aid in building Panama's culture
by lupportlng the National Muse Museum
um Museum of Panama."
b. .w2 Briefs -2i Kb 315p
A BRACING SHOT
DOVER, England (UPI)-Heavy
bombine in World War n tumi
to have inspired the hospitality be behind
hind behind the sign In the b of a
local pub. The sign reads: 'If an
ri-nomn rails in tnis vicinity help
yourself quick."'
LAIT WORD IN CR10IT
LONDON (Tjpi)-A North Ixn
don undertaker has this sian o-

Ide his hop: "Pay how Go

De Gaunlle's return to Paris
on the morrow of his greatest
triumph was as unostentatious
as the manner In which he
heard of It.
FrSnce voted Its shaky
Fourth Republic out of exist existence
ence existence yesterday by a four-to-one
landslide that makes de
Gaulle the nation's undisputed
"stronr man."

The only report of a nefrstlv nefrstlv-vote
vote nefrstlv-vote came from thp French We't
African colony of Guinea, where
the expected "no" majority was
pendence.
De Gaulle told African colon colonials
ials colonials In a campaign tour that
thev could have their freedom
If they were willing to give up
French aid.
In Algeria, the principal trou trouble
ble trouble Dot In French Africa, the
constitution was approved by a
matority of nearlv 9 percent,
with a vote of 2 023.06!) to 58 -392.
Desoite mierrilla threats rf
retaliation aealnst Arab1! wrn
voted, only about 17 percent cf
the voters staved awav fro; i
the nnUx
"7
In the provincial namiet. ci
Colombey Les Deux Efrlise",
where de Gaulle cast his own
ballot, the vote In favor of the
constitution was 195 to 1.
The new constitution will
give the preslden of the Fifth
RepnM'e -virtually eertain to
be de Gaulle himselfpreater
powers than any Frenchman
sinre Nanoleon.
Although the new reoubllc
orobablv will not come into be be-in!
in! be-in! until about Jan. l the cons constitution
titution constitution confers Immed late
emergency nowers on the pre premier,
mier, premier, incivdine the right, to de decide
cide decide how Frenchmen will vote
in the parliamentary election
expected in November.
De Gaulle Is expected to
scrap the proportional repre representation
sentation representation system that has giv given
en given splinter narties so much in influence
fluence influence In favor of the system
of simple pluralities used in
the United States and Krilain.
The vote ran from 70 to 100
percent in favor of the consti constitution
tution constitution in many towns and vil
lages. 1
The vote also ran In favor of
the constitution in French Afri-
ran territories with the exceD-
tion of Guinea a territory
written off in advance. Reports
from Guinea ?aid voters rejectcl
the constitution and chose lndc-
peroence.
Recorded votes In revolt revolt-wracked
wracked revolt-wracked Algeria showed bal balloting
loting balloting In favor of the consti constitution
tution constitution desnite a last-minute
flareup of violence bv Algerian
nationalist rebels that left
five persons dead In two at attacks
tacks attacks and 27 Injured in : third.
More than 41 million Frtnch Frtnch-m?n
m?n Frtnch-m?n and residents of African
possessions voted. Officials said
the turnout was a record.
The weather was perfect in
France proper warm and sun sunny.
ny. sunny. Heavy rains hampered the
bpotinor in tropical Africa.
Election officials reported that
the constitution won heavy
support even in normally-Communist
areas of France.
The northern French city of
T.ouviers voted 69 percent in fa favor
vor favor of the constitution designed
to strengthen the executive
hrnnoh onrt erlvp France a nresl .1
dent with nowers comoarable to
th resident of the United

ou'i'.v 1
Louviers' mayor Is former newspaper reported she had prom prom-Premier
Premier prom-Premier Pierre Mendes-Frann ised her sister, Queen Elizabeth
who had fouiht the constltutio 1 "ever again to see former Group
l,....,.. j. ii ... CaDt. Peter Townsend.

Diwny on kiuhihi ii, ,vr
much power to the president
who undoubtedly would be De
Geulle. r
Socialist leader and former
Premier Guv Mollet announced
Us northern citv of Arras voted
1S.646 In favor against only 2993
opnosed
DeGaulle voted In Colombe'vJ
les-denx-Egllses, 150 miles eas
of Paris.
The returns favored De Gaulle
ri"ht from the start and reflect reflected
ed reflected the prjnroval of the French
voters of his warning that his
constitution vas the only wav to
save France from political
chaos.
It was taelltly arreed that
the vote also would he taken
a a measure of the confidence
of the people In De Gaulle
himself sinre hig dramatic re
SATINA CARRIES YOU

VI mi I TUE inSMkllkir UAIIBI j

innw ins lawninw nwwsi

Satina...
Iht IIO honing
aid In f to fittfe

turn to power In the near-re
volution of last May.

As a result of the voting, the
new constitution will be pro
claimed effective Oct. 5. It will
lead to presidential election lat later
er later this fall and then on Jan. l
the formation of a French
Fifth Republic on the ashes of
the old post-war Fourth Repub
lic.
The voting was surprisingly
calm and peaceful considering
the wave of terrorism, shoot shootings
ings shootings and sabotage in France
and Algerie by Algerian rebels
and Communists which marred
the referendum campaign. On Only
ly Only minor Incidents were re reported
ported reported in France,
In France, Gaulllst and antl antl-Gaullist
Gaullist antl-Gaullist factions clashed and
shots were fired at Annecy. fne
youth was wounded by four
gunmen near Marseille. A gren
ade injured a man In Lyons. But
? feared wave of bloodshed on
referendum day failed to mate-
rlalize.
Polls opened at 8 a.m. and re
main open until as late es 10
p.m
Heavy police forces guarded
polls against violence. But in
Algeria the efforts of a 400,000 400,000-man
man 400,000-man French military force
could not prevent some rebel
violence.
At Tlemcen, rebels sprayed
crowd watching an election
mrwie with machine gun fire.
nne criiarrfsman was killed. At
Perreiraux, other rebels threw a
bomb which killed four persons.
At least 10 Moslem villagers
were kidnaped by the rebels and
held as hostages to prevent
their families from voting.
The balloting thro ughout
French territory consisted sim simply
ply simply of voting "oul" or "non" to
the question: "Do you approve
the constitution that Is propos-
Lecture On Church
History Begins
Thursday at YMCA
The first illustrated lecture on
the "History of the Christian
Church" will be held on Thursday,
at 7:30 D.m. at the Balboa YMCA-
U.S.O
Chaplain William D. Froeschner
of Fort Kobbe will speak on the
subject "The Church is Born
This covers the oeriod of (he Resur
rection experience through the
work of St. Paul.
Chaplain Froeschner was in the
Army as an enlisted man for four
years, later was srariuateri fro'n
Union Theological Seminary in
New York, and is an ordained min minister
ister minister of the United Church of
Christ.
He was a pastor in Nebraska for
three years, served at Fort Rlis
in Texas for two years and has
been in the Canal Zone fsr the
past year.
These talks are free and open
to the public.
Princess Meg Packs
For Brussels Trip
&s Press Gossips
LONDON (UPI) Princess Mar
garet prepared today for a pri-
ivatp trin to Brussels and one
. .l. c ,). r,.
press, said Margaret, in a recent
teleohone conversation with Town Town-send,
send, Town-send, left him "in no doubt about
her feelings."
There was a soate of report?
this summer that the Princess
could be exoected to be seein?
nuite a lot of Townsend at parties
j London this fall. But Townscn''
told reporters early this month he
had no Intention of returning to
Enland.
The Princess came to London
yesterday fom the oyale state at
Balmoral. Scotland, where she bs
been snending the summer with
the est of the family. She is
scheduled to fly to Brussels to today
day today for a three-day visit to the
Werid's Fair.
There is no chance she will
meet Townsendt here. He current currently
ly currently li in Africa on another world
trip.
1
SMOOTHLY
3
box.

BBBW' .. 'V

J

ed to you by the government of
the republic.''
The constitution would strip
the badly-divided National As Assembly
sembly Assembly of its almost total po political
litical political powers and establish a
president with powers compar comparable
able comparable to those of the president
of the United States.
Moderate parties, including the
Socialists, accepted the constitu constitution
tion constitution in advance.
The Communists violently op
posed It as did the Algerian reb
els.

HijiyijiBSjBHBBTT. mKBBS
BB&Sra&v-l&i : WSJy ''''' 9H

MSGT. EDWARD SIDBERYRY

genat major, poses with Sfc. Trinidad E. Chayey the mess
sergeant of Company D, 34th Armor, Fort Kobbe. Chavez re received
ceived received the Best Mess Award at a brief ceremony at his com company,
pany, company, which was presented by Col. Ralph A. Jones, the Dost
commander. (U.S. Armv Photo)

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BTESH TAILORS announce the sale of
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prices of two for the price of one we are
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to choose from in Tropicals, Imported
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. Tun for the price of one
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The constitution provided for
independence for colonial French

Atrican possessions If they so
desired at a cost of losing
French economic aid.
Algeria was not specifically
mentioned in the constitution
Win or lose, Algeria would not
gain Independence as the Alger
ian rebels have demanded.
In Algeria, some 3,300,000
Moslems women Included for
fr first time joined an est!
mated 900,000 Europeans in the
vote.
(left) the 20th Infantrv'- ser
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illiams. Ashburn Win Batting
Don Lucho In Front-
ed, Kichie Mage rast
Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT
Jockey Club Classic Vidory
III ft fill ft lii UU I i V

Championships

Running

b,''5 By FRED

NEW YORK, Sept. 29
a walkover and Richie

finish that's the story of yesterday's grand win win-dups
dups win-dups of two of tht most exciting fights for batting

lpionships in bi g league
Williams tht Boston Bed Sox'j
ff to on of the alowtst starts

- wAiinH nn with mftlman.Q hoot- thfl netrmt Tiopri;

1 I I I J, HUUUU V. U "HI
tth American League uueb
Williams, turning back the
is first title in 1941, went 2-
. A. -i i l 4- OOO nn hoot.
1- nnl Dnnnplo Vhn
-19 in his last four games io
...-111 i.nilinn
ima at. Williams tramiiK
nnpim iiv 1 1 1 ii uuiii vu ?tw..
, 111. iU. IllncVl-
VLU11 BIVlMiVVia
in 1941.
Ashburn, who won ni iirsi
I L1L1C 111 wiua
i i xi rinir m in fnnr
' u nfellitaa tvfit Tne
... n.x a i-. in m.
. x iit n;n Qon Fran-
R .U A VWA1JH wl
t WTiin. nirnTre CTar i it 1110
5-for-5 day to oeat ucme.
The reat San Francisco
. x : .,,. viva It nil no
nan wnn a a-iur-u -r
i n 9 Hi 1 111 a n-nvt. hIlir- 1
..saw uu uc -
MOfvUfl ftlll. ID
II II I v
(;uiuivii,
Williams smasnea ms ui
... Vi ejHionth
x. ,.tA iho w pn tsnx
Hpris nn ana aiso enaDic
i AiiMAh th vn nn r r 1 Lie
x .MJn Inc nrr frTPfl IT TO 1 J
x x i-. Trt Inn nfc T.n
Mm thiiH came lor xne
muiu rt- ...
l - -in in n.Dr TJU.TJa.
h. Bill Mazeroski naa mree
Mays' homer, double and sln-
and bat in one, leading tne
uu. u nww
three and Stan Musiai two
the Cardinals
Don Larsen
rrw, Ciirrif
and Tom Sturdi
rankees to 7-0 and 6-3 victories
aver TOW joaiumore jriuica,
SerWce Center Theatres
tONIGHT
BALBOA 6:15 ft 8:20
Gary Cooper Diane Varsl
"10 WORTH FEPEBICK"
COCO SOLO 7:00
.uaiiny n.aye
KHZ ANDREW
fa Cfoei
emaScope Si uoior;
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Peter Greaves Lita Milan
"BAT OP"
MARGARITA 6:15 ft 7:55
Mickey Rooney
Carolyn Jones
"BABY FACE NELSON"
PABAISO 7:00
The Helen Morgan Story"
In Cinemascope!
SANTA CRUZ 7:00
"BOCK. BOCK. ROCK"
CAMP BIERD 7:00
lAndy Griffith Patricia Neal
A FACE IN THE CROWD"

For the Best
in news and entertainment
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840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

TODAY-THEAiRES TODAY
CAP1TOLIO I TIVOLI I VICTORIA I RIO

APITOLIO
Me.
GTJN BATTUE AT
MONTERREY
"v ; it
NAKED IN THE
SUN
UNDERSEA GIRL

DOWN

(UPI) Ted Williams
Ashburn in a fight to the
history.
Rocky Colavito hit his 41st hom-
a six-hitter as the Cleveland In-
" . ., -V V 1 1 l UUV I . I
- z, ana tne umcago wnite kox
downed the Kansas City Athle
tics, 11-4, in other A.L. windups
Alex Kellner gained his seventh
win as the Cincinnati Redlegs
beat the Milwaukee Braves, 4-0,
in the other N.L. finale. Chica
go and Los Angeles were idle.
Attendance wise, it was a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous season for the Nation National
al National League and one of bitter dis disappointment
appointment disappointment for the American.
National League attendance,
sparked by Los Angeles and
San Francisco, soared to 10, 10,-164,254,
164,254, 10,-164,254, second only to the
league record set in 1947 and
2,344,653 over 1957. The Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee Braves, despite a 244, 244,-303
303 244,-303 drop, retained their "at "attendance
tendance "attendance championship" with
a season total of 1,971,104. The
league's overall attendance
rise was 26 6 per cent.
The American League fell 10.9
per cent to 7,296,065 the low-
est league figure since 1945. Even
the New York Yankees, with the
lf.rep.Kf. ritv in the wnrlri t.nl
themselves for the first time,
fell off 68,706. The Athletics and
Senators were the only teams to
show minor gains.
Because of the huge National
League increase total attendance
in the majors was 17,460.319
compared to 17,015,818 in 1957.
Galimore Leads
Bears to Victory
Over Green Bay
GREEN BAY, Wis. (UPI) Wil Willie
lie Willie Galimore dated in'o the end
zone three times, once on a 79 79-yard
yard 79-yard pass play to lead the hih-
ly-rated Chicago Bears to a 34-20
victory over the Green Bay Pack Packers
ers Packers Sunday in'o the National Foot Football
ball Football League opener for both teams.
The opportunist Bears turned
two Packers fumbles into touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns and scored three others on
their own to successfully re' urn
owner-coach George Halas to ac active
tive active du'y after a year's leave of
absence.
The Packers, seven point under underdogs,
dogs, underdogs, gave the Bears a tough fight
f rr mnef rf he aa mi.n-l,,,', k (',..-.,
"1U01 "l mice utvuic
the Bears put the game jn the bag
Galimore cracked it onen with
less than two minutes remaining
in the third quarter when he took
a 29 yard pass from qnarte-back
Eddie Brown at midfield and nut nut-sprinted
sprinted nut-sprinted four Packprs to the goal
line. That put the Bears ahead 28-
13.
They made it cer ain about mid midway
way midway in the final period Brown,
who played the en'ire game, di directed
rected directed the Bears from their 49,
completing the journey with a 13 13-yard
yard 13-yard scoring pass to end Harlan
Hill.
Chicago
Green Bay
7 14
10 3
6 34
7 20
Chicago: TD, Galimore 3 (1,
run; 8, run; 79, pas f'-om Brown)
Brown (2, run); Hill (13, pass
from Brown). PAT, Blanda 4.
Green Bay: TD, Dillon (37, run
with intercepted pass); Hornung
(2, run). FG, Hornung 2 (23, 30).
PAT, Hornung 2.
ITODAY-ENCANTO 35 201
Double In Cinemascope!
lei Ferrer Dana Wynter lnl
TRAULEIN
Rex Reason in
THUNDERING JETS"

TIVOLI

He. 20c.
THE CAMP ON
BLOOD ISLAND
with Carl Mohner
- Also:
THE CASE AGAINST
BROOKLYN
with Darren McLavin

25c. 15c.
LAST OF THE
MADMEN
with a. Montgomery
Not of This Earth
with B. Garland
- Also:
8ILENT ROAD

Urn Kf vjMB BJil

REPEATER Richie Ashburn
rarely gets his name in the head headlines,
lines, headlines, but the fleet center fielder
finished strongly to win his second
National League batting cham
pionship.
LEADING
HITTERS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
SAB RH Pet.
Ashburn, Phil,
Mays, S.F.
152 615 98 215 .350
152 600 121 208 .347
135 472 64 159 .337
153 601 109 196 .326
'Musiai, S.L.
Aaron, Mil.
Skinner, Pitt
144 529 93 170
154 617 119 193
148 603 88 188
122 420 58 131
150 570 101 175
141 542 82 166
321
.313
312
312
307
Banks, Chi.
Cepeda, S.F.
Lynch, Un.
Boyer, S.L.
femple, Cin.
M6
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Williams, bos. 129 411 81 135
328
Runnels, Bos.
147 568 103 183 .322
Kuenn, Det.
139 561 73 119 .319
Kaline, Det.
lowers, Clev.
Boyd, Bait.
Cerv, K.C.
ManUe. N.Y.
Colavito, Clev.
Minoso, Clev.
146 543 84 liO .313
145 590 98 184 .312
124 397 58 124 .312
141 515 93 157 .3Uo
150 519 127 158 304
143 489 80 148 .303
149 556 94 168 .302
HOME RUNS
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs
Thomas, Pirates
Robinson, Relegs
Mathews, Braves
Aaron, Braves
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Mantle, Yankees
Colavito, Indians
Sievers, Senators
Cerv, Athletics
Jensen, Red Sox
RUNS BATTED IN
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Banks, Cubs
Thomas, Pirates
H. Anderson, Phils
Cepeda, Giants
Mays, Giants
47
35
31
31
30
42
41
39
38
35
129
109
97
96
9K
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Jensen, Red Sox
Colavito, Indians
Sievers, Senators
Cerv, Athletics
Mantle, Yankees
122
IK!
108
104
97
LEADING
PITCHERS
(Based on IS decisions)
NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pet.
Spahn, Braves
Burdette, Braves
Hobbie, Cubs
Rush, Braves
Friend, Pirates
Worthington, Giants
22 11
20 10
10 6
10 6
22 14
11 7
.667
.66?
.625
.625
.611
.611
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Tirley, Yankees 21 7
McLish, Indians 16 8
Ford, Yankees 14 1
Delock, Red Sox 14 8
Pierce, White Sox 17 11
.750
,667
,667
.636
.607
35c.
20c.
MERRY ANDREW
with Danny Kaye
- Also: -I
ACCUSE
with Jose Ferrer

by
JOE WILLIAMS
" 1 1

Our city fathers are suffering
with a chronic municipal misery
known as the shorts. They must
go out and hustle up $80 to $100
million in fresh scratch. . .and
from sources hitherto untapped.
Well how about opening up a
flock of stores to handle bets on
horse racing?" suggested Mayor
Bob Wagner, boldly meeting the
issue head on."
"Great idea, perfectly great,"
seconue ui ,x ,1' e;. Jim
Lyons, unwavering advocate of
constructive, pay-as-you-go, Cal
Coolidge, financing.
This is, of course, another in
troduction to our battered old
friend, off-track btiing. You know
the formula. You bet cash at a
licensed store, you get track odds
you collect if you win. you boo
Arcaro if you don't . .and the
local government cuts itself in for
a piece of the play via taxes.
A former administration headed
by Bill (south Of, the border) 0'-
Dwyer played it differently but the
fiscal motivation was the same.
He slapped a fast tax on the
track's play, merrily disregarding
a racing law which was designed
to restrict such participation to
the state.
Off-track betting and reality,
after years of siudied coquetry
finally seem to be entering into
a state of togetherness. There s
an urgency about the City Hall
soeech. potentously implying that
the only possible alternative is
economy, and obviously that is ut utterly
terly utterly out of the question.
Since off-tr?c n-ims repre represents
sents represents a new and psesumably rich
source of revenp?. ynu can be sure
that if the practice is ever sanct sanctioned
ioned sanctioned hr, all o'l'' us wnere
racing is legal will follow suit.
Racing is considered fair game
for the spend and spend, tax and
tax political school. .and horses
don't vote. Not whole ones, any anyhow.
how. anyhow. Baseball Betting
Do we want off-track betting?
Is it good or bad? We became
an early convert through our old
flnend Herb Swope who said: "If
you treat the subject on a theolog
tr 3 -t 1

It s A Shame Classy Auburn
Mississippi Will Not Meet

By DAVID M. MOFFIT
ATLANTA (UPI)-It really is a
shame that the Auburn Tigers and
the Mississippi Rebels won't meet
this season for that would appar apparently
ently apparently be the game which would
realy decide the Southeastern Con Conference
ference Conference title.
Auburn and Mississippi received
most of the pre season backing to
head of the SEC this fall and
demonstrated Saturday that this
confidence was well placed.
The Tigers, currently sixth na nationally,
tionally, nationally, beaUthe Tennessee Vols
by a modest 13-0. But. the score
doesn't show the true picture. The
Auburn defense, best in the nation
last year, stopped the Vols cold,
allowing no first downs, 19 yards
through the ar, and a minus-49
yards on the ground. Auburn had
trouble getting its own offense
functioning until the final period period-then
then period-then struck for two quick touch touchdowns
downs touchdowns to run the longest current
majo- college winning string to 15
games.
Kentucky Fumbles
Mississippi took advantage of
numerous miscues by the Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Wildcats to turn what had
been billed as a close contest into
a 27-6 rout. The Rebels weren't
especially ou standing on offense
but their alertness on defense was
another matter. Kentucky, suffer suffering
ing suffering its first loss in three outings,
made things interesting with i's
serial attack but couldn't over overcome
come overcome its bad case of fumblitus.
Three other teams Louisiana
State, Mississippi Stae and Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt shatre the SEC lead with
Auburn and Mississippi. Louisiana
State, crowding into the contender
Sicture on the play of halfback
illy Cannon, beat Alabama 13-3;
Mississippi State, paced by quar quarterback
terback quarterback Billy Stacy, came from
behind In the fourth priod io beat
Florida 14-7; and Vanderbilt stav staved
ed staved off a late rally to down Georgia
21-14.
DRIVE- IN
SOe! TOWAV o-oo
ACTION and THRILLS!
JOEL McCREA
Susan CABOT in
FORT MASSACRE
In TECHNICOLOR!
ONE DAY RELEASE!
CHARLTON HBSTON
Janet LEIGH in
TOUCH OF EVIL

ical basis you'll get nowhere.

Gambling is an instinct. There is
nothing wrong with it per se. Off Off-track
track Off-track betting will perform at Least
two subs.antial services: (1) des destroy
troy destroy the criminal alliance between
bookmakers and the police: (2)
funnel tremendous sums now
being bet away from tracks into
channels where states, counties
and cities can get their share."
Much of what Swope said still
makes sense. Legal betting stores
would certainly greatly reduce the
volume of action with the books,
mat mey would be forced to close
as a result we would have to
doubt. In another era, racing ac
counted for a lion's share of the
books business. But not today.
Baseball is America's biggest
betting game. Football is next.
If bookmaking is to be destroyed,
and with it the inevitable corrupt
ive influences, public betting on
all sports, not just on horse rac racing,
ing, racing, must be legalized.
The books aren't fastidious thev
don't care where the play conies
from. And if they have to. thev
can probably get along without
the horses.
On Positvo Gain.
Legalized off tirack gambling
would be no gujranty against an another
other another Harry Gross shocker, and
any official promise to the con contrary
trary contrary would be the cheapest and
most indecent hypocrisy.
The one positive public gain
would come from the channeling
of illicit horse bets into licensed
agencies for the mirnoses of tax taxation.
ation. taxation. Perhaps ithis is sufficient.
Undoubtedly the take would be
enormous. Possibly enouhe ven
to get City out of hock. The
stensiled estima'e is that the
books handle four to five times as
much as the tracks, and the na national
tional national track aggregate is in the
billions.
The Mayor says he's going to
wait until aH rm ari- o ?nd
against, are in" befiore he takes
a definite stand on the off-track
stores. The drawback here is that
there just aren't fuzzy, con radict radict-ory,
ory, radict-ory, implausible. Like listening to
touts in the paddock.
o .
There were two Friday night
non-league contests. Georgia Tech
platoons beat stubborn Florida
State 17-3 and pass-minded Tulane
lost a 21-20 heart breaker to
Texas.
Saturday's heroes, for the most
part, were players who proved
themselves in seasons past; half
back Tommy Lorino of Auburn
Cannon, Stacy and quarterbacks
aoyce Smith of Vanderbilt and
Lowell Hughes of Kentucky.
Lorino was the offensive stand
out for Auburn in a game in which
the defense ac ually overshadow
ea all else. He gained 59 yards
in eigni ines, including a twisting
! 24-yard
loucnaown scamper.
Cannon carried LSU to victory,
just as he did the previous week
against Rice. He gained 86 yards
on 12 runs, scoring the final touoh touoh-down
down touoh-down on a 12-yard sprint. He was
also on the receiving end of much
of LSU's passing yardage and
handled the Bengals punting
chores.
All-SEC Back
Stacy, two time all-SEC quarter quarterback,
back, quarterback, gambled and won for Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi Stae. After directing a
fourth -period 77 yard touchdown
drive that closed the gap to 7-6,
favor Florida, Stacy passed for a
iwo-point conversion which gave
his team the lead. It was a pass
thrown after three Florida defend defenders
ers defenders slammed into Stacy and al almost
most almost had his pinned.
Sipit teamed up with end Roos Rooster
ter Rooster Akins for two touchdowss and
a conversion in he second period
to beat Georgia. The first scoring
pass was good for 41 yards, the
second for eight. Smith was the
leading passer, yardage-wise, in
the conference last year.
Hughes was a passing fiend in
defeat. He completed 19 of 35 aeri aerials
als aerials for a total of 268 yards. He
also turned in some fine running.
Hughes passing dominated ,he
game, but fumbles and penalties
killed one long drive after an another.
other. another. The new two or one point con conversion
version conversion rule proved the undoing
of Tulane Friday night. The Green
Wave tried for the two pointer
after each of its three touchdowns
but succeeded only once to lose
by one point.
Only three league games aire
scheduled for this coming week weekend.
end. weekend. These are Alabama vs. Van Vanderbilt
derbilt Vanderbilt at Birmingham, Tulane at
Georgia Tech and Tennessee vs.
Mississippi State at Memphis. Out Outside
side Outside games match Aoburn-Chatla-nooga,
Georgia South Carolina,
LSU Hardin Simmons, and Misili-

1 rippi-Trinity.

Frank X. Zeimete' classy Chil

ean colt Don Lucho yesterday
raced to a brilliant post-to-post
victory in the $2,000 added Jock
ey Club Classic at the President
Remon racetrack. The strapping
bay son or The Bath Road-Or-gullosa
turned the one mile dis
tance in 1:42. He received a per
feet ride from peerless Braulio
Baeza.
Don Lucho, second choice, in
the mutuels, returned $4.80 to
win and $3.40 place. Pan Tosta-
do finished second, two lengths
behind the winner; Carcamar,
third; Bright Spur, fourth, and
Dependable a distant last.
Don Lucho broke on top with
Dependable alongside. They out out-sprinted
sprinted out-sprinted the rest of the field
with Don Lucho leading by a
half-length. At the far end of
the backstretch, Don Lucho be'
gan to pull away when given his
head and ; entered the home homestretch
stretch homestretch three Jengths on top.
In the run to the wire, Pan
Tostado and Carcaman gained
when they closed rapidly but
the stout-hearted leader had
speed in reserve to score by am ample
ple ample margin.
After the race, Ruben Vasquez
accused Pan Tostado's rider,
Fernando Alvarez, of blocking
Bright Spur entering the home homestretch.
stretch. homestretch. Vasquez angrily punch punched
ed punched Alvarez on the jaw and
knocked out the latter while
they were at the scales to weigh
out.
Baeza, as usual, was the win
ningest rider with five victories.
Rabiblanco was the day's only
longshot winner. He returned a
juicy $26.20 per win ducat in the
nightcap.
The dividends:
FIRST RACE
1 Fudge Girl $5, $2.80
2 Rutilante $4.40
SECOND RACE
1 Mi Locura $6.6.., $3.40
2 Skoll $4.2"
First Double: $16.20
THIRD RACE
1 Ciria $3.60, $2.20
2 Black Bee $2.20
Quiniela $3.40
FOURTH RACE
1 Titita $4.80
No place betting
FIFTH RACE
1 Loberia Sll, $4.40
2 Sicabn $4
SIXTH RACE
1 Behader $9.80, $5.20
2 Baremo $5
Second Double $74.60
SEVENTH RACE
1 Pancho Lopez $2.40, $2.20
2 Naranjaxo $2.20
Quiniela $4.60
EIGHTH RACE
1 Acropolis S4.40, $3.60
2 Joselito $13.20
One Two: $65.20
NINTH RACE
1 Don Lucho $4.80, $3.40
2 Pan Tostado $4.80
TENTH RACE
1 Rabiblanco $26.20, $6
2 Bosilongo $3.40
One Two: $43.80
Davey Moore Wins
Easily In Return
Bout With Anahuac
LOS ANGELES (UPI) Re
lentless Davey Moore, the world's
first ranked featherweight con
tender, won an easy unanimous
decision over Kid Anahuac, of
Mexico, in their 10 round re-
in'ch Thursday night at Olympic
Auditorium.
Moore, 129, Springfield, Ohio,
stalked after Anahur. 127. all
the way and dropped him for a
one-count in the ninth round with
a right to the jaw.
The gross sate was $l2,ir9,
paid by 5,700 fans.
The win erased any doubt, about
Moore's disputed snlit decision
victory over Anahuac in n.iuana,
Mexico, last July and apparently
clinched a title shot for Mnore
gainst champion Hogan (Kid)
Bassey.
Alotiq The Fairways
SEAGRAM RINGER
TOURNEY
Mebs and Bob Ausnhehmer have
switched lo Seagram's V. O.
Whiskey for a week as they turn turned
ed turned in the lowest qualifying scores
in the Seagram V. O. Ringer tour
nament now beina plaved at the
Summit Hills Golf and Country
Club.
With a bottle going to the lowest
net first round score turned in by
each the men and women the
Aushehmer's duplicated each
other's feat in leading over 30
golfers in the ringer tournament.
Frank Day has turned in the
lowest Ringer Score at the end
of the first week of playwith
three over par 73. rat waring
lead the ladies department.
The Seaaram's V. 0. Ringer will
run for five more weeks and a
bottle will go to the lowest man
and woman at the end of play
each Sunday afternoon. Any Sum Summit
mit Summit Golf Club members ii wel welcomed
comed welcomed to enter this tournmert
and win themselves a bottle of
Seagram's V.O.

AMERICAN LEAGUE

W L Pet. GB
92 62 597 -82
72 .532 10
New Yprk
icago
..oston
Cleveland
Detroit
Baltimore
Kansas City
Washington
79
77
77
74
73
6T
75
7
77
79
81
93
.513 13
.503 14Mt
.500 15
.474 19
no 31
World Series starts Wednesday
Yesterday's Results
(First Game).
Baltimore 000 000 0000 2 1
New York 010 013 02x 7 9 2
Harshman f 12-151. Stealer and
Triandos.
Larsen (9-6). Duren. Kucks and
Berra. ',
(Second Game)
Baltimore 020 000 0013 8 2
New York 401 010 00x-6 11 0
Pappas (10-10), Walker and
Ginsberg.
Sturdivant (3-6), Shantz, Monroe
and Johnson.
Boston 000 121 1106 9 1
Washington 100 030 0004 11 0
Brewer, Bownsfield (4-2) and
White.
Ramos (14-18), Pascual and
Courtney.
Kansas City 100 003 0004 11 2
Chicago 010 231 13x 11 14 1
Tsitouris, Craddock (0-3), John
son, Davis and House.
Mcllwain, Trosky (1-0), Shaw
and Romano, Linstrom.
Detroit 000 002 0002 6 0
Cleveland 010 210 20x 6 9 1
Bunning (14-12), Cicotte, Mor Mor-gano,
gano, Mor-gano, Agulrre, Susce, Lee and Wil Wilson.
son. Wilson. Bell (12-10) and Nixon.
Baltimore Scores
Come-From-Behind
Win Over Defroil
BALTIMORE, Md. (UPI) The
Baltimore Colts came from be
hind with two touchdowns in the
fourth quarter to upset the world
champion Detroit Lions, 28-15, in
a fierce National Foo'ball League
game Sunday before 48.377 fans.
Actually the hard-charging Colts
were even more superior than the
score indicates, but poor punting, J
responsible for setting up two L'on
scores, almost cost the Colts the
ball game.
The Colts opened up the scoring
in the first ner'od the first time
they got their hands on the ball
covering 42 yards in eight plays:
Lenny Moore went over from
eipht yards out on a draw play.
Detroit scored on a 31-yard field
goal by Jim Martin in the second
period and struck again minutes
ia 'er when Bobby Layne passed 11
yards to Howard Cassady for the
touchdown.
The Colts came right back on ar
80-yard drive in eight; plays which
ended when Berry took a Unitas
pass for 26 yards and the touch touchdown.
down. touchdown. But Detroit went ahead, 15-14, in
the third quarter on a 30 yaird
screen pass to Cassady from f obin
Rote.
The Colts went ahead to stay
in the fourth quarter when Berry
took a 26 yard touchdown pass
from Unitas and wrapped it up on
a 12-yaird run by halfback L. C.
Dupre.
Baltimore 7 7 0 1428
De roit 0 9 6 015
Baltimore: TD, Moore (8, run).
Berry 2 (26, 14 passes from Unit Unitas),
as), Unitas), Dupre (12 run). PAT, Myhra

Dick James Carries Redskins
To 24-14 Victory Over Eagles

PHILADELPHIA (UPI)-Three
year ve e-ran Dick James, spend spending
ing spending most of hi:, professional foot football
ball football life on the defense, moved
... n. .. v.,,11 naivipr vA.sterdiv and
Ull oo a wail - it -, ,
hauled the load as the Washing Washington
ton Washington Redkins came from behind in
the fourth period to score a 24-14
. . .i nu;ujnink;n
Victory over me rumucipum
Eagles.
Tomaa MaTino hall carrier as
a pro freshman but later confined
to the defensive unit, provided the
lead touchdown and key yardage
as Washington drove 69 yards for
their fourth period score and also
was the spark in two important
first downs as the Redskins drove
55 for the clincher.
The Eagles, with a new coach
I- D,,,.ir ck.ui nnur mmrf nrhnrlc
111 UUV.1V Oliavr, X"
in Norm Van Brocklin and 36,853
seating their new Frankltn field
playing quarters led 14-10 when
James unlimbered midway
through the third period.
The former Oregon piledriver
ran 14 and took an 18 yard pass
from Eddie LeBaron to inaugurate
the drive. A nine yard pass to
Don Bosseler and a penally gave
the Skins the ball on the Eagles
10. James was good far seven and
then on third down ran three for
the score which put Washington
ahead 1714.
Shortly after, an 11-yard sprint
Ivvr lamAa tAJttr tha hall in lh(
Eagiei 45. The Redskins marched

LEAGUE
w L Pet. GB
Milwaukat
92
84
80
H
72
72
71
69
62
.597-
Pittsboroh
70
74
71
2
82
83
15
Sen Francisco
Cincinnati
St. Louis
.545 8
.519 12
.494 U
468 20
.468 20
.441 21
Chicago
Los Ang.ks
rniladelphia
.44123
Kuelp!!ia 001 000 210 2-6 m
, mmJs: J1 "-4 u
lusuurvn imui nnn
and Lopata.' "eU" Meyer (3
.uamels, Smith, PorterfleT
Ooss (5-7) and Folies '
Cincinnati ooo nns ni m
MilV "1 I
Dotterer. iJ"wce
Rush, Willev (9-7 i TtKnenH Til
zarro and Crandall
St. Louts
San Fco. ism m ; ii I
and Green "T Stobb
. Fitzgerald, Zanni (14)), yVorth.
ington and Schmidt. Mt
(Only games scheduled).
Millers Need
Only One Win
In Little Series
MONTREAL, Sept. 29(TJPi)
The Minneapolis Millers re returned
turned returned home today needing a
single victory over the Interna International
tional International League's Montreal Royals
wSfV wrap up the ""ow
World Series.
Player-manager Gene Mftuch
was expected to entrust first
game winner Al Schroll with the
job of pitching the red-hot Mill Millers
ers Millers to their llth straight playoff
victory and a clean sweep-of the
Montreal manager Clav Bn
ant said his young lefthander.
duo uiauomDarcto just back
from a brief honeymoon would
be on the mound for the Royals.
Minneapolis jolted the Royals,
3-2, yesterday afternoon for
their third straight victo.y over
the I.L pennant winners.
For the second time in the se series,
ries, series, the Millers' 34-year-old
little relief ace, Tom Hurd, was
called in to nail down the vic victory.
tory. victory. The gritty right-hander
took over from starter Bob
'mith in the eighth inning with
the bases loaded and none out,
and escaped by allowing only
two runs on an error.
; The Millers, third place fin fin-'.shers
'.shers fin-'.shers in the American Associa Association,
tion, Association, nerd onlv one more victory
in the best-of -seven series to
-ew up their second Little World
Series since Bill Rignev's Giant
farmhands beat the Rochester
Hed Wings, 4-3, to win the 1955
eries.
Third baseman Spencer Rob Rob-!ns
!ns Rob-!ns was the big man in the MH1 MH1-'
' MH1-' lineup yesterday with a pair
f doubles in four trips to the
'ate, driving in one run and
coring another.
Detroit: TD, Cassady 2 (11, pass
'-om Layne; 30, pass from Rote).
G, Martin 31).
to the Eagles 13, and five plays
'later Bosseler crashed center for
I the wrapup score from one yard
lout.
The Fades took the lead in the
first period when Dort Owens, a
former Redskin traded to me
Eagles recovered a fumble by Sid
Watson on the Redskins 14. Billy
Barnes countered from the one
yard line five plays latex.
The Redskins went ahead in Hie
second period when LeBaron cli climaxed
maxed climaxed a 60 yard march with a 28
vBTrl 1 Aiiclwlrwim no.ce. tn end .TtAhn
Carson. Eight minutes later Sam
Baker kicked a 33 yard field goal
to give the Skins a 10-7 halftlme
lead.
Philadelphia went ahead mid midway
way midway through the third period when
Rocky Ryan hit Podoley SO hard
the Skins' back fumbled. Ryan re recovered
covered recovered and ran seven to the 15.
Four plays later Van Brocklin
sneaked for the score from the
one.
Philadelphia T 0 7-014
Washington 0 10 0 14-4
Philadelphia TP, Barnes (1
plunge), Van Brocklin. (1-sheak).
PAT, Walston. 2.
Washington TD, Carson (28 pass
from LeBaron), James (3 run),
Bosseler (l plunge). PAT, Baker,
I. FG. Baker (33).

NATIONAL

if.

'rt
at-'
.Sf
.inf.
.lull
JJ
"".ft
x
'.0
'
$ -it
.



PAGE SEVES
IONDAT, SEPTEMBER tl, 1958
Top College Grid Powers Off In Fine Style

TH1 PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER

' 7 S
jfi ; 'v.-.;: KBjjfe

BB9BJ9aBjBlSjJBjB MiBlWKAA ::3J HBwl
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ty FRED DOWN
The nation'i top college football
powers got off in generally fine
style Saturday amid indications
that the controversial new two
C" t extra point play is going to
larder to make than tie early
trend suggested.
There was only one really ma major
jor major upset involving a team ranked
among the top 30, Iowa's 17-0 vic

tory over fifth-ranked Texas Chris

tian, although several scores were
closer than anticipated. Among
these, wa top-ranked Ohio State's
23-2(i win over Southern Methodist

am, ijirn-rawkeu toi e uame, s

18-0 decision over Indiana.
But, generally speaking, the fa
vnriips won as exDec.ed. Second

rated Oklahoma crushed West Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia 4714, fourth-rated Michigan
State hit the point spread on the

nose with a sat conquest 01
California, sixth ranked Auburn
beat Tennessee, 13-0. for No. 15

in a row, seventh-ranked Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh downed Holy Cross, 17-0,

eighth-ranked navy toppiea wh wh-liam
liam wh-liam a Mary, 14-0, and 10th 10th-ranked
ranked 10th-ranked Mississippi defeated Ken
tucky, 274.

Lea Successful

National Leaguers
Braves Have Edge

Confident
In Power

By FRED DOWN

THIS IS IT Trophy on which wllKbe Inscribed the name of the winner of the first an annual
nual annual Canal Zone United Fund golf tournament. Winner of the tournament, which will run from
Oct 14to 19 also will get a small replica of the trophy. Holding the trophy is Capt E.T.B. SuUl-
van' flanked by other members of the tournament's golf committee and A.J. O'Leary, deputy
chairman of the United Fund's campaign committee. The tournament at Fort Amador will be
open to any golfer with an established handicap at any Isthmian or Panama Golf course. There
will be no greens fee for tourney entrants but they must donate $1 to the United Fund for
each round of play, in the picture .above, left to right, are: MaJ. E.G. He,ilbronner, O'Leary and
Bulllvan, Maj. J.M. Rice, and MSgt. A.R. Kline. All are members of the toarnament committee
except O'Leary. 1 '

Graham,

Pros Top Figure,

Claims He's Blacklisted

y HARRY GRAYSON

NEW YORK (NEA) -Otto Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, the professional game's fore foremost
most foremost figure of more recent yenrs,
aays he is blacklisted by the Na National
tional National Football League.

"This already has cost me a na national
tional national telecasting job and I am
out on a local level in Cleveland,"
asserts the greatest of the quar quarterbacks
terbacks quarterbacks who with the Browns
was never 6ut of a chmprohship
play-off in 10 consecutive years.

g&E? 1 Mis

by

1 LEXINGTON, Ky. NEA) Play Playing
ing Playing football in the Blf e Grass
eountry is like joining an exclu exclusive
sive exclusive club. .with the 48 members
tjf the Kentucky varsity residing
in splendor at Wildcat Manor on
the campus, .-.and 48 freshmen
close by at Kitten Loite. . .no
ether students, not even Adolph
Rupp's basketeers, can eack

"these segregated domiciles.
Cluck-cluck talk of the Blue
mt li il A. rTV i-nlinnrl t r

UraSS IS mat mn him, iciueu v
turt, is afflicted by shyness as
badly as was Tom Fool. .which
was the most reluctant lover since
. Hamlet. ...
Dixie's gridiron spies and prop propagandists
agandists propagandists are out in full force
. .causing Coach Shug Jordan

Of Auburn to proclaim: 'I never
believe anything I read or hear

Br Moscow.". . this was after

Kfe!d nrenared intensely for Ten

nessee and then learned he was
likely to face a Vol tailback who's
been red-shirted (ket out of ac-

l:mm to save elicibiliiyi for four

i"'trsj .si.

The botft.name.is Dannv "ebb

... the onlv collec football play

er ever to nlav fotrr seasons as a

T quarterback. . .t single wing

Tennessee.

Although he never got Into a
game, Danny so far has banged banged-mo
mo banged-mo knees, a trick shoulder and

the scars of many: tackles. . as
the most scrimmaged football nlav nlav-er
er nlav-er in history. .it was his job to
impersonate the ace of eech Vol
opponent in nre game preparations,
pnonent in pre-game preparations.
Bobby Dodd of Georgia Teb
Ins'sts he's gonna run offensive
nd defensive platoons. .but-""
an fouled tin in the process aeainst

Kentucky he was runn'mi in haK
teams and mixing offense and

defense specialists. ...

8 W

"The names have to ftp' sub submitted
mitted submitted to Bert Bell (commission (commissioner),
er), (commissioner), you see, and mine doesn't
come up again."

Graham traces his ostracism to

a slick magazine article having
to do with dirty football in the
money ranks and a subsequent

suit for damages in connection

with which he was called as a
witneai,;

"I did midline more than act on

what 1 had openly criticized for

t7anie Avnlaint tit a henrleAwia

jcain, yiaiuo a.us iioiiusujiiv

Northwestern alumnus, who,
crowding 37, believes he could

still eet in there and pitch. I

did this only in the hope that the

piece might motivate someone to

do something about it.

"I didn't say that all pro foot

ball was dirty. The sports editor
of the maeazine aserl me 'if there

were any flirty football players in

the National League and I tola

him that there were a few."

-Ousaau!

Shug Jordan

The Redskins' George Marshall

has been up to his old tricks

like watching his Skins on TV and
summarily releasing a player who
missed a, block or tackle. .then
telling his coaches about it wh"n
they got back to town. . .Art's
how the Colts got. versatil .r,
DeCarlo, who can go on offense
or defense, before the Skin coach coaches
es coaches could test him at end. ...

The lightest bat in major

league history, they tell you in

Louisville (where they make em),
is Billy Goodman's ?8-ounce job...

Phenomenal nasine combine le
Baltimore Colts showed Louisville
fans against th Giants. .ex-an''-lotter
John Unites throwing to
skinny, near-sighted Ba"m"H Ber Berry.
ry. Berry. .was no accident because
they've spent an hour after eoeh.'
practice session the last two, years
perfecting the routine. .BerevV,
so dedicated that when he waai n
service at For Knox throng'it
the summer he spent his free
tirne nmnint? pass nsMprns. .
had Colt back Jack Call, station stationed
ed stationed with him. runnlne them, loo...
Ironical ounte: Coach Ralnh
Houk ef Ihe Yankee rt!'rib'",

Ryne T)iren to u earlier in

year: "W's a helluva scrapper."
. .pitching, of course. .
JfmMmmmmmWMi

The pros don't talk about the

real reasons the Browns let Milt
Campbell, the Olympic decathlon
winner, drift to Canada. . .and
caused every other NFL team to

look the other way when his
name went on waivers. .There's

another Dominion football star who

went to Canada last year after
every American team by passed

him,. .because he got kicked Out

of college. .

Don Larsen. the man who made

the no-windup famous, goes into!

the full motion frequently now.

. .or since his arm Went on the
bl'"k.
Between you'n'me, a couple of
rec'-'ftcH Army scouts came back
to tbe Point to advise Red ''!k
to worry about John Gram Gram-ling
ling Gram-ling when they played South Car

e"ia. ."Why aren't you usins!

Gramling?" they asked Don "nr "nr-ton
ton "nr-ton at the Duke game. "You
know, the kid who looked so eood

in the spring game?". ."Him?

un, ire mh sn 'i open wim us "r
five years. He was playing with
the alumni."

Graham, who retired from foot

ball after helping the Browns

smother the Detroit Lions, 58-10

for the big pot in 1054, was en

gaged hy the magaktne as an rx

pert consultant. H advised the

publication s photographer where
they were most likely to find evi evidence
dence evidence of foul play.
The photographs, taken, Graham

separated the rough stuff from

the hard, clean and fair.

For this, according to him; he;

gets tne Drusn-ott now that ne

would like to be associated with
the business as a non-combatant.

This despite the fact that 17 other
players testified for the defense
at the trial in Philadelphia and
an equal number for the prosecu

tion.

"We could have had h of

a football game in that court
room." he smiles.

National League owners also
rap Grahm for allegedly putting
the blast on Paul Brown, who

coached him throughout his en
tire nro career.

"Th.it's another bum rap," says
Graham, now in the insurance
business in Cleveland and in New
York for a black tie affair. "I've
never criticized Brown in public

as a person or a coach. That

wmilH be foolish and I happen to

Consider him the finest coach I've

ever known."

A United Press International sur survey,
vey, survey, of 17 games involving top top-ranked
ranked top-ranked teams in action Saturday
revealed, however, that the new
two-point extra point play suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded only 37.5 per cent of the
time. This compared to a percent percentage
age percentage of 60 per cent success on the
"old fashioned" placement extra
point.
I A week ago, when UPI surveyed
20 leading games, the figures
were much closer and suggested

that most coaches would Try for

the two-point play. In the games

surveyed Sept. 20, the new play

was successful 52.4 per cent 01 tne
time (31 times in 59 tries) and the

one-pointer successful .613 (27 of

44).
In the games surveyed this

week, a total of 80 touchdowns

were scored and the coaches tried

40 one-point plays and 40 two

pointers. They made good on 24-

of the former and only 15 of tbe
latter. Advocates of the new play

could only point out that the

coaches still are trving ior the

two points at least 50 per cent of

the time.

One game that was decided di

rectly by the new conversion was

Lehigh s 8-7 upset of heavily-fa

vo-ed Delaware. Delaware scored

first in the second period and

conventional extra point play
made the1 score 7-0. Lehigh scored

in the third period and then soph sophomore
omore sophomore quarterback Bob Sheu
raced around his own left end for

the two-point conversion that de
cided the game. tt

Largest Ohio Crews!
Ohio State, the 1957 national
champion, also used the new two two-noint
noint two-noint olay to advantage. Frank
Kremblas threw two extra point
passes as a crowd of 83,113, larg largest
est largest ever to wateh a football game
in Ohio, sweated but."
Oklahoma, the Big Bight's per perennial
ennial perennial champion, loyed with West
Virginia's defending Southern Con Conference
ference Conference champions. The Sooners
ran up a 270 margin after three
periods. They out first downed
West Virginia, 6-10, out-rushed
the Mountaineers, 335-126 and out out-passed
passed out-passed 'em, 264-70.
It was a brutal day for the old oldest
est oldest and grandest of the Ivy Leagu
No sooner did Rutgers finish de demolishing
molishing demolishing Princeton, 28-0, than

Buffalo scored a startling 63 vic victory
tory victory over Harvard.

NEW YORK (UPI) National
Leaguers are supremely confident
tiie Milwaukee Braves will have
a decided edge in power over the
New York Yankees in the World
Series and neither American
Leaguers nor cold statistics offer
muni evidence to the countrary.
"If there's one constant thing
about the Braves, it's their top-to-

bottom power," National League

rivals say. "They invariably mur

der mediocre pitching and they
often treat first-class pitchers like like-bush
bush like-bush leaguers, too.".
On the o her hand, these same
experts concede the Yankee of offense
fense offense is probably more resource resourceful.
ful. resourceful. Said one NL expert: "Tbe

raves don't hit and run much. .

y have some fast runners but

ey don't run on you much .

ey just come up there one after

e other and slug away.

An American League rival

summed up the Yankees this way

They don't have the shocking

power they used to have. A good

pitcher can handle them if he cn
control Mickey Mantle and if Yogi

Berrai sn t having one of his good

days. The rest of 'em are really

Singles and doubles hitters. Even

Bui Skowron, for all his reputa

tion and menacing appearance.

has hit only 14 homers this season."

Double-PKiy Risk
One counter-balancing factor is

tbe risk of double plays. Wes Cov Covington
ington Covington is slowed down by weak

knees and Frank Torre and Joe

Adcock are siow runners. All three

hit the ball sharply and m&ke

easy double play pigeons if there's

no mt-ana-run. Tne Yankees make

the double play beautifully and

they don't hit into many them

selves because Stengel uses the
hit-and-run often.

The big argument among Na

tional Leaguers seems to be
whether Hank Aaron or Covington

is tne Braves m"t etanrer'"is

slugger. Aron hit .393 against the

Yankees last season and figures

to hurt any type of pitching. Cov

ington, National Leaguers say, has

developed tremendouslv as a hitter
and will be Milwaukee's most dan dangerous
gerous dangerous long-ball threat, especially
at Yankee Stadium.

Then, there's Ed Mathews who

sluggers despite a somewhat er

ratic season. These, plus Adcock,

Torre, Del Crandall and the spray
hitters, Red Schoendienst and
Johnny Logan, give the Braves
what is probably the" most explo explosive
sive explosive attack in baseball.
A hot Mantle, of course, can
tear the series apart and it may
be that Mickey is due for a big
one. In the past, he's always been
injured and-or fatigued at selies

time. This year his average is off

some 50 points but he may be

more dangerous in this series than

in most others he's played in.

Berra Improves
Berra looked washed up at the

beginning of the season but came

strong toward the end. still, he

no longer seems to be the day-to

day threat of the past. Several big
days have padded his average and
the pitchers, especially left-hand

ers, don't give him the respect

they did a year or so ago. He

still is a mighty dangerous man
in the clutch, however.

The other Yankees don't hit t?

long bll too oftn but lineup

that Contains Elston Howard.

Norm Siebern, Tony Kubek, Gil

McDougald and Andy Carey or

Jerry Lumpe can set up a lot of

scoring liiiuoKs. nowara nas nccn

steady between .320 and .330 for

the entire season and Siebern also

is over .300. Kubek is off some
30 points from last season and Mc

Dougald has been in a long slump

since he rose to around .370 in

May.

Enos Slaughter still is danger

ous pinch hitler ana Mengei s

pitchers, noteably Don Larsen, are
nretlv Bond hitters. You' have to

go with the Yankee bench until

shown otherwise.
Conclusion: Braves have the
sluggers; Yankees more finesse.
Overall comparison conclusion:
Braves should be favored.

REGATTA
YACHT PAINT
'or your boat
at
Mauricio
Across El Panama Hilton

rfwfmrh 1 1 nth

It s Doggone
Good Fishing

BETHLEHAM. Pa. (NEA) -Edward
Faust has an unusual fish fish-in"
in" fish-in" buddy.
Directly back of Faust, belly
deep in Saucon Creek or where where-ever
ever where-ever the Bethlehem angler fishes,
stands Chuck, a German short short-haired
haired short-haired pointer. Chuck, standing
two-and-a-half feet and six years
old, retrieves the fish that is honk honked.
ed. honked.
Standing in one spot too long,
Chuck becomes restless and nudg nudges
es nudges his master to move on. He a a-voids
voids a-voids fishing too close to other
fishermen so that he does not

disturb them with the splash

Even she can make it

. .. because Royal Puddings are so easy to prepare. A won
derful way to give kids nutritious food. Each package
has mora food value than half liter of milk. Buy soma
Royal Pudding today I '

is one of the game's authentic made when he goes into action

U0IOV4SB

For the Beat
in newn ir,r"imv,nt
840 PANAIvlA 1090 COLON

Graham contends ell he ever

said was that if a coach kep rill

ing plays, as Brown did the last
five or six years be spent with

tr Brown, a thinking quarter

back 1 would stop analyzin" the

ovrPnSo and become a mechanic

al man.

"Tfcen," he adds, "one afternoon
the play mieht not come from tb
foar-h and the' quarterback could

be rusty and nusterei.

"It Hie pro coach s privilege

to call plays, but I believe this

mxiW be 'eft to the college quar

tcrback. He's there to learn, ro

why not let him have the experi
ence?"

.What would Graham do If he

were coaching a college team hat
scored a touchdown in a close

game kick for one point or run

or "Bs for two?

"I'd turn te the, crowd and
W, 'What do you want?' says

the lone time perfect ouarter

hik. "Thev wouldn't get to sec

ond guest Old otto."

ABC TOUHNiY

ST. LOUTS IWM -Th M

''y Amer'can rH'njt Tongress

To'"Tiament will orn in ti st

Louis Armory on Fift. 14, 185

Football Results

last

Cornell 13 Colgate 0

Yale 8 Connecticut 8

Rutgers 28 Princeton 0
Lehigh 8 Delaware 7
Juniata 24 Scranton 0
Tufts 28 Bowdoin 6
Frank, a Marsh. 32 Dickinson 0
Syracuse 24 Boston Coll. 14

Amherst 12 Sprint l eld 0

Lebanon Valley 12 Wilkes 0

JKenn St. 43 Fenn 0

Vlrg. Mil. Inst. 33 Villanova 6

yi tsburgh 17 Holy Cross 0
Brown 22 Columbia 0

Maine 37 Rhode Island 8

Dartmouth 20 Lafayette 0
Slippery Rock 8 Edinboro 8
Buffalo 8 Harvard 3

Gnwe City 14 Wash. & Jeff. 14

Ithaca 14 Stroudsburs 6

Youngstown 20 N. Haven Tchrs. 15
Glenville Tchrs. 0 Pot. Tchrs. 0
Penn Military 13 Waener 8

Rochester U. 20 Allegheny 0
Hamilton 25 Kings Point 8
Bat 27 Union (N.Y.) 8
Army 45, Sou'h Carolina 8

Gettysburg 8 Bucknell 0

Bloomsburg 18 King's (Pa.) 12
Lycoming 80 Bridgeport 12
West Vir. Tech 51 Concord 0

Fairmont 19 Davis & Elkins 0

Brockport 8 Lock Haven 0

Westminster (Pa.) 14 Thiel 8

Sooth

Maryland 21 North Carolina St. 8
Citadel vs GW. cancld. hurricane.
Virginia 15 Duke 32
Clemson 26 North Carolina 21

Navy 14 Wil'iam & Marv 0

Miami (O.) 34 Western Mich. 20

Carroll 47 Elmbr-. 0
Mississippi S'. 14 Florida 7

Ky. St. 18 Winston-Salem T. 18

Marviand St. 28 Vireinia St. 8

N. Car. Coll. 28 Allen 6

Auburn 13 Tennessee 0
East Tenn. St. 8 West. Kent. 0
Louisville 20 East. Kentucky 7
Mississippi 27 Kentucky 8
Vanderbilt 21 Georgia 14
Louisiana St. 13 Alabama I
MORI

. HOME-GROWN

UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa.

fNEAi Penn State's freshman
fooba)i sous' Is composed entire entirely
ly entirely of Pennsylvanians.

SSRHS

OFFICIAL LIST OF

1

rfi

f

5AS

LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE

PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA

Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 2064, Sunday, September 28, 1958
' The hoje. ticket has S3 pieces divided in two series "A" & "B" of 25 pieces each.

First Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

8762
8 6 91
0332

$ 52,000.00
5 15,600.00
S 7,800 00

. Prize No. Prizes No. Prlits No. Prison No. Prl No. Prlxei No. Prlien No. Prl No. Priwi No. Prlats
O0S2 15S.M 1IM2 156. on 20(2 1S8.M 302 1SS.00 4062 156 00 S062 156.00 6062 156.00 7062 15S.00 8062 156 00 0062 136.0K
162 156.06 1162 156.M 2102 156.00 3162 156.00 4162 156.00 5162 156.00 6162 156.00 7162 156.00 8162 156.00 S162 156.M
262 156.M 12(2 IS6.00 2262 156.0 3262 156.M 4262 156.00 5262 156.00 6262 156.00 7262 156.00 S262 156.00 S262 156.00
362 156.00 112 156 00 2362 156 00 3362 156.00 4362 156.00 5362 156.00 1362 156.0 732 156.00 8362 15600 362 156.06
462 156.00 1462 156.00 2462 156.00 3462 156.00 4462 156 00 5462 156 60 6462 154 M 7462 156.00 8462 156.00 9462 156 00
0562 156 00 1S62 15600 2562 15600 3562 156 00 4562 156.00 5562 156.00 6562 156.00 7562 156.00 8562 156 06 9562 156 00
0662 156 00 1662 156.00 2662 156 00 3662 156.00 4662 156 00 5862 156.00 6662 156 00 7662 156 00 8662 156.00 6662 156.00
762 2,66;WI 1762 2,600.00 1762 2,600.00 .1762 2.600 00 4762 2.600 00 5762 2,600 00 6762 2,600 00 7762 2.600.00 8762 52,0. 7S2 2,000 00
0862 156.00 1862 156 00 2S62 156 00 3862 156.00 4862 156.00 5862 156.00 6862 156.00 7862 156.00 8802 156 06 0862 156.00
0062 156.00 1062 156 00 2062 156.00 3M2 156 00 4062 156 00 3062 156 00 6062 156 00 7062 156.00 8962 156.00 9962 156 00

Approximations Derived From First Prize

9753
8754

I
520.00
520 00

8755
S7SS

520 00
520.00

STS7
8758

S
' 520.00
520.00

8759
8760

s
520 00
520.00

I t I I I I
8761 520 00 8764 520 00 8706 520 00 8708 520 00
I 8763 520.00 I 8765 520.00 I 8767 520.00 I 8769 520 00 I

877
8771

526.60 526.60-520
520 526.60-520 00

Approximations Derived From Second Prize

I I f fT $ SIS
S MM ise.es 2691 2M.Se SMI 260.00 4691 26990 5661. 260.06 6691 260.00 7691 266.66 I 9091 26 00
9693 136 06 I 8M5 130.M 997 iUM 8689 139.09 9692 130 00 8694 130 M 8696 130 M 8698 130 00 8766 SSM

Approximations Derived From Third Prize

r . ") I a a i ii .,
i s s t s a t
1331 156 M 2332 15S.M 3332 1SS.M 4332 156.M 5332 156.00 6332 156 00 7332 156.00 8332' 156.00 9332 16.00
Jim !mm m latS Silo uZ SS S?J j5 'M5 22 34i iM.ee
324 194.S6 326 10 4 00 6328 IS4.M 339 104 00 6333 104 00 6335 101.00 6337 104.00 033 104 00 (341 104 00
"' I ... "r

Prise-winntnt; Numbers of! yesterday'. Lottery Drawlnt; were se Id at: THe 1st. Panama, 2nd. Bocas del Toro & 3rd in Veraruas

The Nine Hundred whole ticketa ending in 2 and not Included in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars (852.00) each.
' The whole ticket has fifty-two Pieces which comprises the two series "A" & "B"

i,JtiV

wit:

NESS

Slcned by: The Gorernor ef the Province of Panama, JOSE A. ( AJAR ESCALA

Tne Kepreaentatwe of the Treaaurv JOSE MANUEL SILVERA

.,- i .

ES: Catalina J. Abad Ced. '8-2330

Crick E. Weekea Ced. 47-37338

ALBERTO J. BARSALLO
Notary Public, Panama

PABLO A. PINEL M
Secretary

NOTE:

The wlnnlnx tickets with the last cipher end with the two liat

cipners tppiy only to mt rim prize.

The First Prlre and the 2nd and 3rd Prim ore drawn separately. The ap approximation
proximation approximation are calculated on tha Pint SMnnH' nH Thlr4 nrUu tn

a ticket should carrv the numbers of each prize! the holder la entitled to
claim payment for each.

nniiiflUA nr tut rrnivrr

t. c i it mro

'luiiuaj, acpicnnrcr to, iyo

First

I .;

i

Tt

Second Prln
Third Prke

. . 62
91
32

Number 788
Fraction Ticket

$11.00 $220.00
3.00 60.00

2.00

40.00

JiIJRl w."Lb'P'.d H with the Official l.iit of Puiami In
me offices of the National Benefldent Lottery situatrd on Central Avenue.
PLAN OW OlfD'NARv DRAWING VS. 2nfi.rWH7rHWILL
TAKE PLACE SUNDAY, OCTOBER '. 1858
Divided Ir two aerloa of 26 fmctlonp. rrh denominated "A" and "BT

I SZfLiri!. A nd B of $26,000 00 each erle
1 Second i Prlre. Series A and B f 7.900 00 each series
, J52S K"!! S'rl' A and B- 3.900 00 each series
19 Auproxlrnatlons Sen-; A and B. of 290 00 each series
STJ99 Ser9 A and B of 1.300 00 each series,

w r-nzes. seriew A ana n. of 78 OO rh series

aenos

(00 Prlre.

A and B. of

26.00 each series

- sn n.vn PRirs;

19 Approximations. Series A and B. of J 6509 each series

mm, aeriea a and n. of
THIRD PBIZK

IS Approximations. Series A and b. of $

rrm

t52.0XWM
159009
7 900.09
9j8JHk
23.4fte
H.fMe.9
49.900 m

130.00 each series

S 2.:

t.set.1
2.34SI

ires. Series A and B. of

ISM Frtiee

2 00 each series
100 each series

Total

ftict of a whole ticket

Price of a fifty-second port $

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

.......

$26 00

t 1.972.00
1.4M.8e
im.tetsea

50

3

fan
... .)
ii
.-.7



:

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1M
PAGE EIGHT
I TO I ST
El TO
SSI SSSSSS1 H
.43

-

. .. 1 SSSBMaSSSSaeel MtMM MM M

J FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740 I A C C I C I C Q THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE " L i O O I I I L J O FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
L p J 1

, -ma

Ml

. v..

SBesae

Resorts

FOSTER'S Cottages and Large

Brick Houtt. Om mil eeet tfce
J Casino Pkona Balboa 1866.

PHILLIPS Oetansjae Cottao.es
Santa Clara R dt P Phone Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cristobal 1-1673.

Houses

FOR REN T:Pnt-houta en
Avcnida del Peru and 29th Street
house number 29-28. Telephone
3-7400 National Brewery. Three
bedrooms, diningroom, two room
for servants, terrace, entertain entertainment
ment entertainment hall, othf facilities. Price
S250.00 per month.

FOR RENT : Furnished two bed bedroom
room bedroom house, one bedroom, air air-conditioned.
conditioned. air-conditioned. No. 30, 46th Street.

FOR RENT: House Bella Vista.
Three bedrooms, other comma-
dities, Street 51th No. 24..
Colombia May Soon
Try Rojas Plnilla
For Power Abuse
(UPI) A National Investigation
Commission formally asked ihe
House of Representatives today to
file criminal charges before the
Senate against ousted Dictator
.--dSustavo Rojas Pinilla for abuse
rtrf power. t
The specific charge brought up
by the Commission was .that Ro Rojas
jas Rojas Pinilla while President in 1954
ordered a herd of cattle, which
was. seized as contraband, to be
delivered to Carlos Barraza, whose
attorney was Rojas Pinilla's son-Jin-law
Samuel Moreno.
X The commission was s ill inves investigating
tigating investigating other charges against the
former Dictator and it was expect expected
ed expected that additional accusations
would be brought before the Con Con-greM
greM Con-greM for action.
; Rojas Pinilla, who has been in
iexile abroad since he was over overthrown
thrown overthrown in May; 1957, said in Ma Madrid
drid Madrid recently that he was ready
to return here to answer the
charges. He indicated he might
arrive here by Oct. 12.
, i

PEACE PRIZE FOR HASPERS

- FRANKFURT, Germany (UPI)
Philosopher Karl Jaspers, 75, was
awarded the German Book
grades' 1958 peace prize yester yester-Bfly
Bfly yester-Bfly Jaspers, born in Oldenburg,
'Germany, the son of a bank di

rector, is suscessor of philosophy

Switzerland.

Tht Magic Super Seasoner
AJI-N0-M0T0
(Monosodium Glutamate)
Available now in tha
I Canal Zone.

r

LIFE INSURANCE

1 call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
--for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552

DAT

LIMA TOUR

Inr. air far. Iransfri,. tmira.

and deluxe hotel

$180

leave every Tues. and FrL

, FIDANQUE TRAVEL

Tel. Panama 2-1661

$ for 5

35 mm Camera
f. 1.9 lens 69.50
mure for vniir fVnllar.

Illiri hi i inn i in jt-ivfi' j

155 Central Ave.

The New
SP
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewfinder System
it. SIMM

Panama

Col6n

Apartments

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 2 bedrocms. Iiing-dininq
nan, San Francisco. 86th Street
No. 6, near Roosevelt Theatre.
$80.00.

FOR RENT; Modern two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, garage, hat
water, maid's quarter. 68th St.
El Canary Teresfra" Building.

FOR HMTv Unfurni.herf or

tuintihed if desired, compact two
bedroom apartment, hot water,
garage $95.00.. K Street El
Cangrejo, Tel. 3-6269 He res

LEAVE YOUR AO WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFT1CES AT 1MT "H" STREET, PANAMA '-JJL "15" AD? Strf NvIiS1 rpArir
INTERNAI.DK Fll BLICACIONES No. J Utter, Pl.za CASA EALDO-Centrml Ave. e LOUR0RJ FHARMACt-llJ .JSSXSSSLiL"

BARDO No 26 B Street MUKKISWI Ma oi July Ave. jn. Lima smviLr-mt. ww. ,'"''ZX!Z "T
FARMAC1A LUX-IS cSitral Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE-J. Jeo. de ra Osea AvNe. U 0 DOMV-iisto SgSK", Vt ?vS5nil
FARMACIA VAN DER-JIS-50 Street No. 53 e FARMAC1A EL BATURRO Parq ue Lefevre 7 Street t ARMACIA "SAS" Via PORRAS 111 NOVEDADEf
A THIS Beside the Bell. VUta Theatre COLON OFFICE: 15th Street and Amador Guerrero No. 14,221. r

SERVICES

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1950 Oldsmobile
'98' hardtop, automatic. Four
new tires, boat cash offer. Phone
6-187.

FOR RENT : Army inspected
furnished one bedroom apart apart-mtnt,
mtnt, apart-mtnt, kitchinette 17-18 4th July
Ave. Phono 2.1140.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment white light and gas, in Vis Vista
ta Vista Hermosa. Tal. 3-35(9..

FOR RENT: Largo and commo commodious,
dious, commodious, all one floor, throe bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, two services, intern laun laundry.
dry. laundry. Can bo toon 9 tl 4 dairy.
Mexico Ave. 69, near to Maria
Inmacitlada College.
"

Dogs

FOR SALE: Ooberman pup, 11
weeks, finest breed. Call Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-6300, 5.30 p.m. to 7 p.m.

Ford To Start

Series Opener
For Yankees

NEW YORK, Sept. 29 (UPI)
Lefty Whitey Ford, who rounded
into shape during! the last month
of the season after a siege of arm

trouble, today was named by man

ager tasey Stengel to start the o o-pening
pening o-pening game of the World Series

against the Milwaukee Braves.

Stengel made the announcement

a few hours before the Yankees

took off by plane for Milwaukee.
It was regarded as almost certain

that Ford would be the opening opening-game
game opening-game choice, however, after Sten

gel remarked "he has been our

very best pitcher lately" follow

ing Sunday's game against Balti

more.

The 29-year-old southpaw, who
1 1 (Jr. 1 iul

naa a recora mis season,
started the 1957 Series opener a-

gainst the Braves and beat the
Braves, 3-1. He compiled a 13-4

record through July 25 of this sea

son and then developed a sore

left elbow. He was ineffective for

several starts, took a few weeks

of rest and gradually returned to

peak form during the final weeks

of the season.

Cathedral Maintains

Colon Church Loop

Basketball Lead

The Immacualte Conception

Cathedral will go out at 7:30 n.m.

tonight in the Claudia Lowe Gym

nasium of the Abel Bravo College

against a determines Saint

Joseph's Church quintet in the con
tinuation of the scheduled games

of the first grand annual Inter

parochial Basketball Leagua of

Colon Of 1958.

There will also be a preliminary

PROMPT

COURTEOUS

RADIO
TV-HI-FI
SERVICE
CALL
2-2374
'Till 8 P.M.
All Work
GUARANTEED
TELERAD

FOR SALE: 1958 Ford Station
Wagon, Six cylinder, four doer.
Financing available tor Canal
Zone, Balboa 2-3050.

FOR SALE: 1958 Pontiae 4 4-door
door 4-door WS radio, excellent condi condition.
tion. condition. Can bo teen any tift 30-D
Coco Solito. Reasonably priced.

5t7

FOR SALE: 571 Ford 4 door F.O.
ww tires, two tone green, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition, $1700.00. Tel.
6-376. House 11 6-A Gamboa.
C.Z.

1957 Ford-Sta. Wagon, 4 DR.
tutone, radio, WSW tires, power
brakes fir steering.
1956 OMsmobile-HolHday, 4
DR, tutone, radio, automatic
steering tr brakes, WSW tiros,
perfect condition.
v
1955 Mercury Montclare Con Convertible,
vertible, Convertible, Morcomatie transmis transmission,
sion, transmission, automatic brakes & steer steering,
ing, steering, radio, WSU tires, leather
upholstery,
1954 Oldsmobile, 4 DR, tutont,
radio, WSW tiros.
1957 Fiat '1400', 4 DR, tutone,
perfect condition.
1954 Hillman Convertible, new
top, WSW tires.
1953 Hillman 4 DR, perfect con condition.
dition. condition. AUTOS EISENMAN. S. A.
Open all day. Phone: Pma.
2-2616 2-4966

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Used Maple Floor Flooring
ing Flooring $ 1 .00 pot 50 sq. ft. Pool
Table Slats $10.00 14' Fibre
Glass Diving Boar new
$125.00 used $2500. Apply
YMCA, Cristobal.

DO YOUR XMAS SHOPPING
AT
LUM'S
20 OFF EVERYTHING! ! THE
ENTIRE STOCK OF GENUINE
ORIENTAL ARTICLES HAS
BEEN REDUCED TO GIVE YOU
AN OPPORTUNITY. AVE. 11
(AUT0-ROW) No. 40.

FOR SALE: Girl's bicycle, 26"
good cond'ition. hone, Balboa
2708.

FOR SALE: Wringer type wash
Ing machine. Call 86-2156 from
7 to 3.30 or 86-5298 at night.

FOR SALE: Hillman Minx
1953, Kenmoro washer, Har Harvester
vester Harvester refrigerator, electric shav shaver,
er, shaver, any fair price accepted. Cll
3-7755.

Will sell or accept trade-in
( Volkswagen or late model email
car) for my new 1958 Ply Plymouth
mouth Plymouth Custom Suburban 6 pas passenger
senger passenger station wagon loaded with
extras. Original price $4600.00;
your price $3200.00. Also 1956
Vcspa Scooter in excellent con

dition, spare tire, buddy teat,

windshield etc . $75.00 ca

(Curundu) 83-3207 or see
at 2212-D, Curundu.

FOR SALE: 1949 Nash, Ladies'
Golf Clubs and Bag. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-1697.

FOR SALE: A-1 Opel Rekord
1957. 3-2382 8121 Margarita.

FOR SALE: 1951 Buiek con convertible,
vertible, convertible, radio, Dynaflow, good
condition, best offer, 85-2172.
Balboa 2-2755

FOR SALE: 1956 Opel station
wagon, good condition. Reason Reasonable
able Reasonable price, call 3-7342 office
hours.

FOR SALE: 1957 Morgan
Sports Car Aluminum Body, Can't
rust. Good condition, 10,000
miles... Cost $3000 new. Sell for
$1500 or best offer. Call Quarry
Hts. 3197 days Curundu 3140
evenings, Mr. Day.

Boats & Motors

FOR SALE: Boat motor and
trailer, $500, Bendix automatic
washer 60 cycles, $40. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 6-368.

Domestic Employment

WANTED: Maid to take car
children and general house housework.
work. housework. Must speak English and
have good references, call 3 3-7796
7796 3-7796 after 6 p.m.

PERSONALS

Home Articles

FOR SALE: 10 p.C. diningroom
set, mahogany $200.00. 24
Loovers $75.00. Tel. 6-376,
house 1 16-A, Gamboa C.Z.

FOR SALE: Complete Rattan
diningroom suite, glass top table,
latest style. Exceptional buy,
Apt. A 1527 Almond Street,
Balboa. Phono 2-4335, Balboa.

FOR SALE: Springe 12.50.
Mattresses 8.00. Double Beds
(Complete! 29.50. Hollywood
Stylo from 37.00. Diningroom
Suite 30.00 (5 pc, Mahogany)
Chairs from 2.50. Wardrobe
from 10.00. China Closets 15.00.
Pillows 1.50. Other Bargains in
all type of New and Used Furni Furniture
ture Furniture CASH OR CREDIT. We
Deliver. HOUSEHOLD EX EXCHANGE,
CHANGE, EXCHANGE, 41 Ante Row. Spot
Cash For Your Old Furniture.
Call 3-4911 or 3-7348 for free
appraisal.

FOR SALE: Living room set..
Bedroom set. Dining room sot,
carved. Refrigerator, washing
machine, bar, stove. Option to
apartment, $60.00. Parti Avenue
No. 72, Apt. 16. Above Elga.

Real Estate

FOR SALE: Lots 500 and" 1.000
meters, in the Nuevo Hipodromo
Urbanisation, across the Reman
Racetrack. All lota with street
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnott.
Tel. 3-2567.

FOR SALE: Modern four bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, throe bathroom, ocean
view chalet. II Coco, hot water,
garden,' terrace, servants quart quarters,
ers, quarters, 2-2542 4-1329.

FOR SALE Cottage, Gorgona
beach, fully furnished, just move
in. Phone Balboa 4474. $3500.

Rooms

FOR RENT: Independent room,
to person of good appearance,
family house, $12.00 monthly.
"La Pradera" area, opposite fur furniture
niture furniture factory "La Garantia".
Tel. 4-0630,

FOR RENT: Furnished room fit
house of ramily. Betanis Tel.
1-4412.

T.V., radio, Hi-Fi, transmitter
repairs. Call William & Shirley.
Phono Panama 2-5113.

TELEVISION SERVICE
WE REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME. $3.50
You got services the same day
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES trained techni technicians.
cians. technicians. Crawford Agencies. Phono
2-1905 Tivoli Avenue 18-20.

"U.S. TELEVISION
Tha oldest independent TV Serv Service
ice Service in Panama, and the Canal
Zone. No pick up and delivery
charges, 9:00 A.M.. to 10:00
P.M., Saturday to 6:00 PM.
,Mk 3-7607.

Protect your home and proper property
ty property against insect damage.
Prompt scientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
'basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or Obion 1777.

TELEVISION SERVICE
Prompt service
Fair prices
Boston Technicians
30 years in electronics
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE ON
PARTS INSTALLED. Ask for MR.
TV, Panama 2-3142. v

National Football

s

Baltimore 28 Detroit 15
Washington 24 Philadelphia 14
New York 37 Chicago Cart; 7
Chicago Bears 34 Green Bay 20
Cleveland 30 Los Angeles 27
San Francisco 23 Pittsburgh 20
STANDINGS
EASTERN DIVISION

Mrs. Nena White: Your visit ac accounting
counting accounting department CASA AD ADMIRABLE
MIRABLE ADMIRABLE will be appreciated.

Sollv Hemus

game, featuring the Mount
Carmel Church vs the Sacred Fa Family
mily Family Church of Puerto P i 1 o n.
Scores of cage enthusiasts attend
the games on Monday's, Wednes Wednesdays
days Wednesdays and Fridays of each week
admission is 5 cents per person.
The travelling trophy for this
year's winner Will be donated by
the Knights of Columbus, and the
church that wins it three (3) years

in a row will gain permanent pos possession
session possession of it.

MISS GABOR IN ROME

ROME (UPI) Hollywood's Zsa

Zsa Gabor arrived here by air

from the U. S. jfcsterday ac

companied by her daughter Fran

cesca. born of her marriage to

hotel magnate Conrad Hiltotv Miss
Gabor was scheduled to make a
film Here with singer Mario

Lanza.

DRIVE COOL
Get a H$5

MARK 23C
AUTO AIR CONDITIONER
FiU ony car
A Con b trantftMrtcl
sygeAinMiiiifisi 1
GUARDIA y OA.,
S. A.
Justo Arosemena Ave.
Til. 3-7225.

New Manager
Of Cardinals
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 29 (UPD-Sol-lv
Hemus. formerly a utility itv-

fielder for the St. Louis Cardinals,

was named as their manager tor
1959 today.
Hemus, who played second base
for the Philadelphia Phillies this
season, was appointed formally at
a morning press conference at

Busch Stadium.

General manager Bing Devine
of the Cards confirmed that He Hemus
mus Hemus had been obtained through
the trade of infielder Gene Freese

to the Fhiiarteipnia mines.

"At this time, also, I wish to
announce that Solly and I have

dinal coaches of Johnny Keane
onA Harrv Wnllror hnfh nf whnm

. VI mil j I, unit i 1 V ... ....i....

have been managing minor league

eluos in the Cardinal organiza

lion," Devine said.

"We plan to have at least one
more coach, and possibly two. but

nothing more in that respect is

ready for announcement rfcm," De
vine said.

Hemus read a brief statement

which said:
"I'm very happy to havt this
opportunity to manage the Cardi Cardinals.
nals. Cardinals. It's, always been my ambi ambition
tion ambition to he a maior league manag

er, and, flf course, I've always
thought a great deal of the Cardi Cardinals
nals Cardinals because of the many years' I
spent as a player in the St. Louis
organization. This is dream
come true, and I'm going to de-
vaIa mv avarv o4fnri in An mv

I f i III J V. V. j i... vi v J
part in bringing the best baseball

possible to cardinal tans every everywhere."
where." everywhere." Hemus, 34, broke in with the
Cardinal organization in 194B at
Pocatello, Idaho in the Pioneer

League. He was traaea to rnua rnua-delphia
delphia rnua-delphia from the Red Birds in 19-57.

Teams
Cleveland
New, York

Washingto n
Chicago Card
Philadelphia
Pittsburgh

WESTERN

Teams

Baltimore V

Chicago Bears

San Francisco

Detroit

Green Bay
Los Angeles

W L T PF PA

!1

1
0
0

0 30 27
0 37 7
0 24 14
8 7 37
0 14 24
0 20 23

DIVISION
W L T PF PA

1

1
1
0
0
0

0 28 15

0 34 20
0 23 20
0 15 28
0 20 34
0 27 30

Nasser May Use Arab Republic's
Army To Carve Up Syria's Land

GRUNDIG RADIOS
We have a complete line of HI-FI Orundig radio
made in Germany; also tape recorders, dictating
machines, table radios and automatic changers.
Come and see our new line. Special prices
for our C. Z. friends.
Muebleria CASA SPARTON
Central 26-109 Caidonia

Jack Smith Wins
Summit Hills Club
Handicap Tourney
Using a red shot putter Jack
Smith won the Summit Hills Golf
and Country Club's Handiean tour

nament snampionship yesterday

afternoon when he defeated club
prexy Frank Day 4 and 2.
The match was all even at the
end oft he first nine with both
colferst urnlng in three over par
Tl,.,, Kjifh nnvrA Nn 10 anrl

go s. i in v V"M" f ......
11 with Smith taking the lead with

his birdie on no. iz. Alter naiving
No. 13, Smith turned in consecut consecutive
ive consecutive pars on Nos. IS and 16 and
closed out the match with a bird
on the 16th hole.
Dav. olavinc with the weight of

the club operation on his should

ers, ran Into a buzz-saw in Smith,
yesterday, with Smith turning In
a more thn very respectable two
under par 33 on the back nine in
winning the championship.

OAS Will Invite f

Pablo Casals

For Honor Award

w a ciJTMViTnM rnpn Famed

cellist Pablo Casals was formally
invited today to come to Wash Washington
ington Washington to be honored by the Or Organization
ganization Organization of American States
mASi tnr his work on behalf Of

peace and better world unde
standing.
Dr. Jose A. Mora, secretary
general of the OAS, cabled the

musician at nis summer uuhis

southern France asking mm to set
. M : au.

a rta e. oreieraDiy in mo

week in October.

The ceremony wouia taKe piace
in the Hall of the Americas at the

Pan American Union, the white
marble building which houses the
OAS secretariat. Representatives
of the 21 American republics were
expected to joini n the tribute.

Columbia Plx
Pictures To Distribute

Porgy And Bess

Columbia Pictures has con

cluded an agreement witn o o-muel
muel o-muel Goldwyn to distribute his
production of Porgy and Bess.
In making the announcement.

the directors of ColumDJa re

ported that Columbia has a-

greed to organize suetjai
and advertising-publicity units

will handle the road show dis

tribution or tne oomwyn pro production
duction production exclusively. "Porgy and

n.ct" la evneet.eri to be ready

uvuu w

for its special release as a roaa
show attraction late in 1059.

"It is an honor ana a pleas

ure for coiumoia to release

"Porgy and Bess." said Lacy
W. Kastner, president of Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia Pictures International
Corp. "We feel certain this will
turn out to the greatest pic

ture Mr. Goldwyn has ever

made, and one of the greatest

In industry history. It is well

known that no other producer
hB3 the. unique blend of taste.
Imagination, sensitiveness and
showmanship that is the hall hallmark
mark hallmark of Samuel Goldwyn."
The motion picture version of
the world-famed drama with
music, which Is being fully fi-
rarel tvir HnlHwvn la rheHlllirf

shortly to ao before the Todd-

AO cameras in Hollywood with
a cast headed by Sidney Pol-
t.le?- TVn-nt.hv Dnnriririce Rum-

my Davis Jr., and Pearl Bailey,
and directed bv Otto Premln Premln-ger.
ger. Premln-ger. "Porrr and Bess" on the

screen will be based on the

stage presentation with music
by Oeorge Gershwin, book by

Du Bose Heyward and lyrics bv
Dorothy Heyward and Ira
Gershwin. Advt.

CAIRO (UPI)-President Gamal
A. Nasser is prepared to use the
United Arab Republic army if
necessary to carve up Syrai's big
privately-owned land combines, in

formed sources said today.

i hey said this was the meaning
of the state of emergency, coupled
with a land reform decree for
Syria, announced Saturday nieht.

The proclamation fell short of

martial law but gave the army
standby police powers which it can

use u opposition to tne land r

form turns violent.

A similar state of emergency

was declared in 1952 when Egypt
put a land reform scheme into ef-
taeL f mk

Not only did the army have Me

force some rich Egyptian landown

ers to relinquish holdings, but it
had to keep peasants from taking
the law into their own hands and
dividing estates without waiting
for government action.
(Diplomatic sources in London
agreed with the assessment from
Cairo. There were no reports of
any critical events in either the
Syrian or Egyptian sections of the
U.A.R.j that might otherwise ex explain
plain explain the state of emergency.)
The problem of land reform in
Syria might be more difficult than

it was in Egypt. An estimated 40

per cent of Syria is in the hands

of big landowners. Before the

Egyptian revolution, big landown

ers had only 20 per cent of the

land.

The job now will be to whittle

each landowner in Syria down to

200 acres of irrigated land or 620
acres of land depending solely on
rain. State bondSa're to be given

to the deprived landowners in com

pensation.

Big landowners in northern Syria

ownliousandtf of acres. The re-

lstributwrris expected to benefit

some tnree million peasants at

their expense.

The politically powerful landown

rs' croup was expected to oppose

the reform, just as occurred in

Bgypt.

, The influential Cairo newspaper
Al Ahram declared Nasser's move

was necessary "so a social revolu

tjon can start in Syria and go

side by side with a political and
cultural revolution."

The newspaper reported one

family in northern Syria, near
Gezira, owned 750,000 acres of
land. It said another man owned
one million olive trees, a tenth the
number in all Syria. The reform
measure will affect 3,444,250 acres.

WANTID: 2 beauty

Call Curundu Beauty Shop. Tat

21 1 J.

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A". DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CJL
PHONI BALBOA 3709

Commercial Sites

FOR RINT: Two room office
suite, 48 n2 available imme immediately
diately immediately in the Panama Insurance
Co. bld9. across from Hotel It
Panama Hilton. Airconditioning,
electricity, elevator, janitor and
watefraaaa eery Ice, drink drinking
ing drinking fountain, rest rooms. Coffee
sfco In building. See or phono
Mrs. Mary Coleman at the Pa Panama
nama Panama Insurance Co. 3-OtM?.'

Mercedes Building. De luxe com commercial
mercial commercial and office building. Am.
pie parking space. Night watch watchman.
man. watchman. Moderate rants. Balboa
Avenue, Mat to nuns school,
tleardo A. Mir S. A. TelV
2-3436.

Japanese Diet Will
Ponder Relations

Willi US, Red China
TOKYO fUPIV-Tii .Tkuiuci

Diet convenes for enneial if

day session today with attentie
focused on the U.S. -Japan secur
ty treaty, Japanese-Red Chines

relations ana the rormosa stra ;
crisis.
Prime Minister Nobusuke Kisl
and Foreign Minister Aiichiro fi
.iyama are scheduled to aridre :

both the upper and lower house

tomorrow on these major issue;

tne opposition Socialist Party i
expected to concentrate its fire o
the presence pt U.S. military b
es in Japans the trade impass
with Red China and the goven
ment's refusal to recogniz
PeipM. instead of Taipei.
But the rujfiig Liberal-Democr:
tic Party," WW a comfortable 29

seats out ot 4i7 m the law-maktri

lower house, it expected to ca'

through mm government's
gram. The Socialists have
seats in the lower house.

ALGERIA RCCOSMITatn

TOKYO fUPIl TnrinnMla I

mally recognized the provision

government of the Algerian R.
public Friday night, the Com mt

nisi iew cnina mws Agency r
ported yesterday.

Balboa YMCA Offe

New Skindiving Cou

mm

NEW SKINDIVING COURSE
A course in basic skindiving is
being offered to all U.S. military
and civilian personnel, 18 years of
age or over, by the Balboa YMCA YMCA-USO.
USO. YMCA-USO. Classes start at the "Y" on
next Tuesday Oct. 7 at 7 p.m.
To be eligible for the course
personnel must pass a physical re requirement
quirement requirement test, which will be held
at the YMCA'S pool on Tuesday
evening, September 30 at 7 o'clock.
The following requirements must
be passed to take part in the
course:
1. Swim 20 yards under water.
2. Swim 300 yards any style.
3. Retrieve an object from the
bottom of the pool, without the aid
of a face mask.
4. Tread water for 10 minutes.
John DeLabar, who is organiz organizing
ing organizing the course, states that the
weekly programs will consist of
the following topics:
1. Use of Basic Equipment In Instructor:
structor: Instructor: Will Reese, Presideif El
Panama Skindiving Club

2. Medical Aspects of Diving

Instructor: Dr. Robert Legge, U
nited States Navy.

3. Water Safety-and Lifesaving
Instructor: John DeLabar, Red

Cross Aquatic Field Representa

tive.

4. Water Safety (Animal Fac Factors)
tors) Factors) Instructor: Tony Mann, El

Panama Skindiving Club.
5. Soearfishing Techniques Ins

tructor: Bob Macllvaine, Atlantic

Skindiver. t

6. Two sessions on SCVBA (Self

contained underwater breathing a a-paratus).
paratus). a-paratus). 7. Exploring, Collecting, Photo Photography,
graphy, Photography, etc.

, Three field trips will be offered

during the course to nearby ocean

locations for actual salt water div diving
ing diving experience. Personnel who
plan to register must do so in per person
son person at the reception desk. The first
25 who enroll will be admitted on

a first come first serve basis.
There is no charge for the course.
Those completing the nine week

course satisfactorily will receive

a skin diving certificate and cara

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

LIMITED NUMBER ONLY
Efficiency Apartments
COMPLETELY FURNISHED
AIR CONDITIONED
UTILITIES INCLUDED
MAID & HOTEL SERVICE
Lobby HOTEL TR0PICANA
8:00 11:30 2:00 5:30

$ Opening

STOCK PRICES

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Amer Cyaanamid
Amer Motors
Am Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
Atlantic Refilling
AVCO Mfg.
Bethlehem Steel
Bicroft Uranium
British Pet
Burroughs
Canadian Eagle
Celenese
Cerro de Pasco
Chance Vought
Chicago Gt West
Chrysler y
Cities Service

Coastal Caribe

Creole Pet
Crown Corp and Seal
Cuba Venezuela Oil
Daystrom
DuPont
El Paso Nat Gas
Fairchild Eng
Fargs Oil
Felmbnt pet
Gen Dynamics
Oen Elec
Gen Motors
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Harsco Steel
Hayden Newport
Howe Sound
Imperial Oil
M Petroleum
Int Tel and Tel
Martin CdgMMWl?i
New End T and T
Norden Ketay
oiin Mathieson

Pancoastal
Pan Israel
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Pan Western
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
RCA
Reynolds Metal
Royal Dutch Shell
Sn Jacinto
Shell T and T
Sign 1 Oil and Gas, A
Socony Mobile
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Stan Oil N.J.
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1Mb
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in
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70b
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WVt

mm



MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2S, 195S

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDErenv wu. libll ok at M
taue null
TERRY AND THE PIRATES
By GEORGE WUNDEE THE STORY Of MARTHA WAYNE
Pertinent
Bi WILSON SCELGBf
fAU PUT ME.
iUBESTAYWSMERS
M166IN5IMTHE
TOWKSHT. IFYOUMEED
ME.W66Wf,TW5'TV B30M,
to ac ru
MOSLEM.
MY HOBSSKfcSPHe.
KDOMM
THC HALiJ
IR.
l'RISCILLA'S POP
She Remembered
f EEtlS AM) HIS tVUNM
Warm Up
BY MERHILL BLOSSER

JEHU. II 7

'mr lorn, la mi aJSnr)mMrn
iSSAe A BLOW- BfcJjtfrCR

fOFCOUBtXI

ILL

IHMK WAJE.I

WftKT IN """1 sMbM

ALLEY OOP

CAPTAIN EASY

A

MORTY MEEKLE

I 4

FRECKLES cAMrevtM IP
rir it' mxm. -t I

f I'D BETTER.
'TW V VARM UP
'w ) first wnu
gSJ I MP" I A LOW
aH. FRONTAL
JfevJ PROP iM
'2 VAalM riowt""

JENNY LU KVERY NICE! 1
paid pop -trct-V

MV TICKET.'

WASN'T

IT WAS A

KERY FUNNY

PICTURE-:,

BUT I
MADE
SURE

NOT

LAUGH

WMAT-

cnop i

Tragedy!

By T. HAM UN

THE GRAND
t WIZER'S BEEN
2T HAPPENED MILLIONS V CAUGHT IN A
OF YEARS AGO... BACK IN V LANDSLIDE! J ... ...
THE LAND Of MOO! THE V
S IDYLLIC CALM OF A BONE- f7jra T ""TBylTTHP
AGE KINGDOM SHATTERED rTBraH
BY A NEWS BREAK OF PAGE MPWl!fJ!lkBl
ONE PliS

. YER..MOST UKELY, V JUST BARELY. ) EASY, MOV

JS HE YOUR HIGHNESS.. YES, THEY THOUGH-TAKE IM

NOT VO TH'

MUCH KICKlPAfcACE

LEFT INTH

(SB nrri

I

DEAD? THEY AINT GOT HAVE, AN' l-ir-T

v Vim DUG OUT YET' 1 HPS STILL

l!Hfc- ALIVE.' LEFT IN TH'I

' V etinNthani:s, ol

BOOTS AND HER RUDDIES

Almost

By EDGAR MARTIN

J si

hmt- HUM. tnivcMWlrei

HBaBBB f-"j vn I r 1 1

Of He Goes

By LESLIE TURNER

YSAH. DON'T UNRACKi 6A.

u UttkklTK vnn to nu UlkA

HOMt AVP FIMD iu npp.uOW nil uiiiT

S3

SAY. VOL) MAY 5EE

3'. SHE 5

5WBLL1

LET WB
HAVE HER
ADDRESS
...ALSO

at i chat, ujc Mtrnrc itarx utruie

A KCCtTrnMENPAT ION

LULU BELLE i TOO.

GETTW A JOS OOWKI

THERE WITH AM OLD

aASfiWvfcTE Of CMEOLSIV

mow
EAY
IS ON
HI WAV
SOUTH

7 IT'LL BE GREAT TO T
f MB LULU BELLE-
AfiAINl SUT SHE'S
V NOT EXACTLY THE 3
V TYRE ID PICK FOR ,5
VA aOVERNBSI

1

It HS tr M .r,ic. hi, T.M.I

A Trifle WUd

By DICK CAVALLI

YOlVE PITCHED TO FIFTEEN

rattfp. ANnwAi vrn

tVCKr ONf Or THEM Vl

BUGS BUNNY

Hard To Pleose

YOU TOLD
(to iJTsm J
rSOQNEJ
y(PENSE)

HEY. YOU RE PUTTING
-TjHg Ftowew IN A,
TAWPWINWNSJ

AND STDP S

I'MiAMMtV WHQ COULP

CHEER UP A CROUCH LIKE

Ml

MMM W.-
Lm MEMbhhi

jaj True Life Adventures

MOTHER
KNOWS
BEST

WSWJ5SY3,r

I IEERI

W"w B As
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To Uurn your "Forlun." for today from til tUM, write in tho fatten
t tho alptiooot eorroopottdlH morU on tho lint of tho Mtet
loficol iwriod m which you wr born. You will And It fun.
t i4 S t 7 Mni11141IH7 II It Hll MM 14 MM

AlCOlFOH I II I MOrl 1 ID V W X T I

MOTHHR

FtlCX6R
HA0 UU0T
1HIRPBP A

WARNIIN.

I

AvKlO HER PLTHPUU

xuiuMEN HAVE 'PROTHN,"

INSWJTthf INTO WI-tfNl ven
BooflrrvTsiS THEV WBRE IN

WHEN TVflS AUARM 60UNDBU
THBV WIU- RBMAM MOTIONLS
UNTX. THE Ai-U CU&AR SOUNCS

MhCATTER. CRIES J

MOTHER WUJDBBrVv,

TO HER BROC7. THEN,
WHILE CASUS? UURKS,
EACH SLJENPS ITSEL-T8
iki-rrt TUB SROUNI7 IN

A PISAPPE AR1N ACT.

-

BUM,

OKiMW kr K Fte I

A-

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

OUR BOARDING HOUSE

wltb

. MJOR HOOPLB OUT OUR WAT

BY J. R. IV 1 1 MAMS

WHAT THAT OH.l SET IT60v& VJlSB SUV

EISD THAT UP TO SET MY GOAT'-' THAT

LEANDSR.rLL B8T A DOLLAR HE MADft

f40W MAN THAT LOOKED LIKE- MB ONCB.'-

V4ELL, SOBODYS AROUND TO EN30Y THE Fl)M;

SOXLL SPOIL LITTLe 6flfe

JjgHE'STAKINS

E5HSi-6EE, V I'LL SAY.' Y I'M 60IM; V w),
BV!ELCT7 THAT '5 I'M 60IKJ' ( TOO.' I'VE rXiWYiH
MrJMa5well to see 5Eewit I TJl..VAIlL IB
rvM PICTURE IT A6AIM.' TWICE SMSloftiBIfMM
MP i AT THE V THAT I ALItEAQy-- "SK3jME3'K tTi
wT"'! Kl SQUARE GUY CAM BOY, AlMT ''J2S?W!S I J
.vi.U'i'i'iNJ theater; sure ( they 'WrTjAKSk
If'tA 'N.ikV J hEEP HAMPLE SOMS fyWUItV JlW

1 :JH

Wm
im.Mii m no i'iM-4M.oooiiJUiitMi. iiMoiiAooJoooooM,- in i .Vn lA&ioteteteAo 1 1 .Thoiiii im m

"It says her, Mom, that you're not raiting me right!"

IAN. 11.
HI. 10

HI. 11 11-MAI.
MAI. 11-MAI. 10

I MAE 11.
AM. 10

AM. II-MAVM

JUNI11
mm
JW.Y 14-AUO.M

AUG. 11

SlfT.14-

I OCT.M

OCT. 4-

NOV. 11

TmM

MC.lt

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15 W 4 14 11 1 1 t 1 I t 5 St B 4

13 t 18 I S 12 5 It 5 It IS IS It f : i

15 11 tO It 10 1 U 4 t 14 7 30 1 It 11 It,

1 10 17 t 15 11 1111 l t T t

12 0 B IS 15 It S 1 2 21 14 4 1 14 90

It 12 1 14 19 14 20 S 18 It 21 It 20 S 4

2 11 10 14 5 It It 20 It t 21 It It 8

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n eg) 0i m

-rTTTTTT

T wJ.M. on:

B-ir

Shultz it through with Women hit last girl friend
threw him oyer for a St. BeroaroT

t -t .v. ... i tj

ivWi'KV1 :1 J'l.' J' ...
I .. ,1. !. k.5. :.

F offering

.'hlltpt ttfM to lUltO with brntoet.
I W- '"' 'Vt ,,j,:iwR'nl."- ''' l 11
i". '. -v. , ii,' i
ion Jim wnnM leave hi hem Nke new.
A Clamtfieni Swf tke rrM elee

i

BMrl MHtT J HBPHBtEMMMel .BMn MHtT
tifct3iiM mitti iR

Af0tAS PANAMA AAtWAYS

PANAMA-MIAMI $55.00
MIAMI-ATLANTA .1":.... 25.00
. i ..11 r

PANAMA
ATLANTA

30

Today's JV F'rogram

3:oo crr news
.1:15 Dlnnh Short
.1:30 The Groat Challongo
4:30 Mr. Wizard
r:00 Hoy Roteri

5:30 PANORAMA

8:00 Traffic Court
1:30 Urns' Rluca
8:00 Men of AnnjiMllf
8:30 Spilc Jonos Rpt 30-1 -.M
10:00 St. Nick's Boxing
11:00 CFN NEWS
1115 Ertcera: Chovy Show.

7:00 Cruneh Si Dn
7:30 It Could Bo You

Cokurteey ef Aeretias PanaatA Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-169B 3-16B9

m

n

OFFICE HOURS: from B a.m. to 6 p.m.
,T(T n I Aw



Millers Take 3-0 Lead In Little World Series

Read story on page 6

I I

Nova Scotia, Newtoun

feroce or

HALIFAX NS. Sept. 29 (UPi) Eastern Nova Scotia and Newfoundland braced
for the violence of hurricane Helen today which unexpectedly shifted cogrs and
t smashed the Atlantic coast of Nova Scotia, causing Widespread power failure, and

; heavy damage.

B a hurricane warning issued in nairrax louay
s.3K .. .... . i

was about 200 miles on tne

'tta the coastline at about 30 mph.
"The warning was issued after the hu rricane brought gale force winds and heavy
8fps, causing severe damage and Widespread power, failttrM irythe iputhern area of
province early today. ...j
15 The hurricane, which had been expected to veer away from the coast, turned
'&$vard the mainland shortly after midnight bringing windt of up to 70 mph and two

vphes of rain.
ffilt'Sunimerside, Prince Edward
Island early today, weather of offices
fices offices reported ,'gusts to almost 60
mph and in northern and western
New Brunswick the rain had end
ed and the winds were lighter.
' Jfo loss of lite was reported and
reports of damage were sketchy
because of power and communica communicating
ting communicating Wrt ')!'"
fes vesterday had warned ships of
the approach of the hurricane
ente in the A'lantic off the coast.
North Carolina coastal rati-
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today is
prenarrd by te Meteorological
and Ifydroeraohic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:

Balboa Cristobal
TF"TPKR ATl'ItE :
Hleh 85 84
low 73 74
HTW1IDITT:
. Hirh ........ 99 91
Low 72 81
WIND;
(max. mph) NW-11 NW-14
BAIN (inches) T .47
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 83 83

BALBOA TIDES
TUESDAY, SEPT. SO
High
5:01 a.m.
5:24 pint.
Low
11:16 a.m.
11:30 p.m.
TQtiAY! .75 .40
f$5 4:1 9:Oft -r.nt,
FRANK
SSNAiRA
TONY
CURDS
ME
IfOWXMM j
(g.lUTHnjS.oTISTS
WEDNESDAY
WEEKEND
RELEASE
THAT FRENCH
GIRL'S LOVE
NOVEL. THAT
SHOCKED
THE
WORLD!
rain
Stride
COLOR BV Dt LUXF
CinimaScopE
H0SSAN0 JOAN
Br azzi 'Fontaine
RMOF0R0 CHRISTINE
Dillman-Carere
JOHNNY Mathis
THAT IWtiia MNtATKM
HENRY EPHRON
otMcrteer
JEAN NEGULESCO
FRANCES GOODRICH
.ALBERT HACKETT

WOOD
In
The
Most
Challenging
I Love
Story
Of
Our
Time

Ml

1 V

IrCOISE SAGANS

C7en

mm 0

Heene's
....... .... ..
rsuvta
dents facad a giant cleanup job
oday in tha wake of hit-and-run
Helana.
Helene delivered a roundhouse
blow to a wide stretch of the Ca Ca-rolina
rolina Ca-rolina coast Saturday, then spun
back out to sea.
A sister storm, llsa, moan moan-while
while moan-while was reported thrashing
harmlessly northward 265 miles
from Bermuda. Wea hermen at
Miami said it posed no threat
to the American or any other
land area.
The Miami weather bureau re reported
ported reported that llsa was about 265
miles east-southeast of Bermuda,
near la itude 31.5 norlh. longitude
60 0 west. I! was moving in a
general northeasterly direction at
about 18 mph.
Helene's rapid passage across
the Carolina coast inflicted an es estimate
timate estimate Ki.8 i,!'i
s'oref, homes, slree's and utilit utilities.
ies. utilities. It banged on with winds up
to 135 mph. but residents were
warned well in advance and there
was no loss o' life.
Unofficial estimates placed dam
age in the Wilmington aea alone
at close tc twr million dollai-s and
heavy damage was reported at re resort
sort resort beaches along the coast.
The Red Cross said 5 000 per per-son:
son: per-son: were he'nrj fed in shelters.
The state highway patrol and

1
Many CZJC Extension Courses Fail
To Fill Quota; Others Start Soon

The first meting, of most Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Junior College Exten Extension
sion Extension Division classes will be
held Thursday, Dean Roger C,
Hackett has announced.
Classes which will meet at
6:30 that night are second se semester
mester semester elementary shorthand,
first aria second semester
elementary typing, advanced
typing, elementary conversation
Spanish, and college aigeora
Classes meeting at 7:30 p.m.
are elementary accounting, ad advanced
vanced advanced shorthand, advanced
speed dictation (a no credit
course) calculus, ana pnuoso pnuoso-I
I pnuoso-I phy and life.
On. the following Saturday,
Oct. 4, at 8 a.m. will be the first
meeting of the classes in
en-
gineering and in machine,
sheet 'netal, and architectural
drawing.
The first meet ui the se selection
lection selection and construction of
clothing class will be held Mon
day, Oct. 6. This class will meet
in a ,three hour session once
each week. All others, except
THE GREAT
LOVE STORY
OF WORLD
WAR II
BY THE
AUTHOR
OF "ALL
QUIET ON
THE
WESTERN
FRONT"
Tfll BE 1 1
EE
iiNBMA

dland

"Heo
u Wrir-.n.
-
.nrlkooil ilmnct nam Al
'
local law enforcement agencies
set up roadblocks on highways
leading to he beaches to prevent
looting. Only property owners
were allowed on he beach
.' areas.
, Helene struck the North Carolina
coast a smashing blow Saturday,
heaving tons of water and rain on
the coastal area, uprooting trees,
blowing down bouses and knocking
over power facilities, before pivot pivoting
ing pivoting back into the Atlantic. I
Two detachments of National
Guardsmen were on duty in the
Wilmington area to aid police in
manning patrols through the de destroyed
stroyed destroyed areas, i
The Red Cross said almost five
thousand persons were being car cared
ed cared for in disaster shelters. Gov.
Luther Hodges flew over the coast coastal
al coastal area to survey damage.
Southern Bell Telephone Com Company
pany Company official0 estima'ed damage
to their facilities at $150,000. They
sfid W about 7.000 telephones in
the Wilmington area were knocked
out by high winds.
Many official said it was for for-tuna
tuna for-tuna e the storm struck daring
low tide, confining most damage
to th w'"'.
" fre stormh-1 struck during
high tide, as did Hurricane Hazel
in 1354, damage would have been
greater.
the Saturday classes, will meet
Mondays and Thursdays.
On the Atlantic Side the only
course which will be given will
be elementary Spanish. The
class will meet at 6:30 on Mon Monday
day Monday and Thursday nights at the
North Margarita School, with
the first meeting being schedul scheduled
ed scheduled for Thursday.
Other courses which were on
registration schedule on both
the Pacific and Atlantic sides
have been cancelled because of
inefficient registration.
Some of the scheduledcourses
do not as yet have a large
enough registration and they,
too, will be cancelled after their
first meetings If their registra-
tion do noi increase cnem w me
necessary figure. Additional re registrations
gistrations registrations will be accepted in
the Junior College office at any
time and may also be made
when the classes first meet,
Tuition will be payable a the
- i third meeting of classes which
meet twice each weeic, ana ai
the second meeting of those
that meet once per week.

I Mill I I I
' mmm Wk 1 1

sue-Jvsr-m -mi-: mmmmmm sush m n

mmmw maammmmmmWaammam r TmmaW I

as mt -.:immm ww,M &mmawammm?.. s iubbbbi i

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T V

... III!

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WWaaW "w"1 AT 111!

svssr

I 1

OUTWARD TO THE STARS (6) Historic

i 1

In 1945, when the Allies overran the German
rocket base at Peenemunde, they were amazed at
the progress achieved. Fortunately for the world,
Germany bad been tar behind in developing an
: atomic bomb. Some 100 V-2s were shipped to this
; country, along with much equipment and many
of the German scientists.
; For the apace' age, the period from 1945 on was
I one of intense research in many fields. One stir

ring acnievemem was me nr contact wn an another
other another heavenly body radar was bounced oft the
Moon in 1946.

(1)
In 1947 the first of

Dr. Eugene Eisenmann, Ornithologist Tells

At Panama Museum Is Needed To Aid Nature Study, Attract Tourists

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
first of a series f interviews with
authorities on phases ef Museum
work. The ornithologist hers in in-terviewed
terviewed in-terviewed is Or. Eugene Eisen Eisen-mann,
mann, Eisen-mann, a brother of Richard EK
sennwn,, president of the nawly nawly-organiied
organiied nawly-organiied Society of the National
Museum of Panama. Th inter interviews
views interviews arre intended to point
up xhlbir at the Museum, an,
how they can be made mere of'
fee '"" "hen aoquate frunds ere
available.
A tawvnr. born in Panama, re
cently has resigned from his New
York law firm to devote his time
ah' talents to ihe y n' birds,
and especially the birds oi ms na native
tive native land.
Eugene Eisenmann, in an mter mter-viou,
viou, mter-viou, t the Camno Alexre home
of Hs brother. Roberto, and later
at the National Museum, saia mai
more than 800 species of birds
have been recorded in Panama,
a greater number than in the Unit United
ed United States, Canada and Alaska to-
And there are undoubtedly others
not yet recorded. He has observ
prl im himself.
"If the variety and Interest of
the Panama bird noDulation we-e
more widelv known, and the faci
lities for observation and study
were Rrester." Eielmm' si1"!
"thousands of persons would be
at'racted to see them.
"In the National Museum a re representative
presentative representative collection should be
displayed, which would be of in'er in'er-est
est in'er-est not only to Panamanians, but
to hrd-students from all oveir (he
wor'd
"Every vear I receive Inouiries
from numerous persons in the
United States who want to know
whore and how to see the birds
found In tropical America. They
wan' to include a stop in Pana Panama
ma Panama In their vacation plans
"When the Tnter-American High Highway
way Highway is completed and people can
drive from hp States, the inter interest
est interest will increase, as tropical birds
iwe concentrated here, dis'ances
are not so great as in some other
- '- wv-H s
spoken by many. Mexico now is
Bildon Seems Low
On Control Gear
For Water Suoply
Apparent low h'rts for the fur
nishing and installing of remote
facilities lor Viamnna, v-onizni mi'
Balboa water pumping stations and
k-entral romrol facilities at mnra
flores filtration niant were sub
mitted by Bildon, Inc., and Elec
tric Service Company.
Bids were onenen hndav alter
noon at Balboa Heights by Lt,
Col. Robert p. Brown. Jr., D'rec
tor of the Engineering and Con
struction Bureau.
Six contracting firms, three of
which are from the Un'ted States,
bid on the project which is a part
of a modernization procram tor
the water supply system in the
Canal Zone
It is being carried out in con
junction with the present conver conversion
sion conversion of .all frequency sensitive e e-lectrical
lectrical e-lectrical equipment from 25 to 60
cycles.
, 1
Deportee Caught
Stealing Shirts
At Curundu Home
A deportee who was cauehl hv
military police under a Curundu
house was charged at Balhoi ,.v ,.v-gistrates
gistrates ,.v-gistrates Court today with steal stealing
ing stealing two child's shirts worth 2 be belonging
longing belonging to Mrs; Mary Efkd.
The man is Everardo Canto, 31,
Panamanian.
On a charge of returning to the
Canal Zone after deportation he
was bound over to wit trial
U.S. District Court. The petty
larceny charge was conlin'ic'i mt
til Oct. 1 by Judge John E. Dent Denting
ing Denting on the request of the govern
menu

19

a series of rocket planes,

aesKi: .' s leBeRirvBa

DR. EUGENE EISENMANN and Dr. Graham B. Fairchild, as assistant
sistant assistant disrector of the Gorgas Memorial Laboratory examiie a
specimen of the blue-throated toucariet from the Chiriqui area.
Durin? his visit to Panama Eisenmann has discussed plans for
revised ornithological displays with Fairchld, who heaos the
natural hstory committee of the Panama National Museum Society.

a favorite place to drive for the
air of oirci-life.
"For example, on the Pearl Is Islands
lands Islands there are spec! acular bird
colonies, which would a tract tour;
ists. The frigatebirds, which de develop
velop develop the tremendous red pouch
while nestling, cart easily be seen
oh Pacheca Island. These and
other sea birds also nest on other
small, unpopulated islands in the
Gulf of Manama.
Then, of course, there is Barro
Colorado, lamous au ovei "-world
world "-world for the Study of' wild-life.
Ac ually other parts ot ranama
are s'-ne'oe- fr hrJ but these
localities ate less well-known, and
somewhat less comtortaoie ana ac accessible.
cessible. accessible. "But the most important func
tion of a bird collection ac tne
Museum wou'd be1 he education oi
the Panamanians themselves to sd sd-preciate
preciate sd-preciate and enjoy their birds. We
are increasingly reeopn'7,ing that
birds, and o'her wild-life, are tt
imnor ant aennetic, as wen as eco economic,
nomic, economic, asset to any coun'ry.
"A representa'ive bird eoWect'on
well displaved, would not be dif difficult
ficult difficult to obtain, and would pre preserve
serve preserve an interest in the adult po
pula'ion. Children have an infer-
est m animais narurauy, dui un un-1s
1s un-1s there is something to nurture
thev tend to lose, if later.
"An appreciation Of bird life
auld nromo e an appreciation
of the forest where many dwell,
thus heMno en- I conser conservation
vation conservation effort In Panama.

ADVENTURE, ROMANCE, EXCITEMENT! THEY
ARE ALL IN PARAMOUNT'S THRILL-FILM,
"MARACAIBO," STARRING CORNEL WILDE,
JEAN WALLACE OPENING THURSDAY AT THE
LUX.

'Beep'

3 ' wtA Chop. 6

the Bell X-l, broke the sound barrier. Later, the
X-2 and Douglas Skyrocket pushed the speed and
altitude records higher, probing the limits of the
atmosphere.
(2) In 1949 a WAC-Corporal rocket, attached
to the nose of a captured V-2, attained a speed of
5,100 miles an hour and rose 252 miles. The first
man-made object had briefly touched outer space.
(3) Best American-designed rocket was the
Glenn L. Martin Company's Navy research vehicle,
Viking. It was a direct forerunner of the complex
and sophisticated Vanguard. Viking No. 11 set an

"As the forests are cut down,
not only do the birds retreat, but
the heavy tropical rains wash a
way the soil, with no vegetation
to hold it. With erosion the water
rapidly runs off, especially in hilly
coun'ry, leaving Ihfe lowlands with without
out without adequate wa'er.in the dry sea season
son season and causing floods in the rainy
season.
"In Mexico, for instance, less
food is raised today in the central
vaney tj,an when the Spaniards
came. Venezuela, witn an us mo
nev' frov,p'K hcs'di fi!i)!v feed feeding
ing feeding its people adequately because
of erosion."
"One reason why he poeple
of Panama are not aware of Hie
richness of their bird-life," II II-semann
semann II-semann said, "is that there are
no books on the subject in. Span Spanish.
ish. Spanish. "In fact there are Spanish
names for only a few conspicious
species, such as common game
and caee hirrs ppri snc Ture
species as pelicans and certain oth-
ers. '
"All animals," Eisenmann pahv
ed out, "when firs recognized, are
given scientific names, usually La
tin, and then many are supplied
with names in English or the in
guage of the country in which they
are identified. Their names are
usually suggested by a characteris characteristic
tic characteristic or habit, or possibly they are
called for the men who discover
them Eisenmann did not say that
a small yellow bird which he found
in the interior of Panama about

By Don Oakley

alUtude record for tingle stage rockets in 1954
158 miles.
(4) The ordinary man in the street remained
unconcerned with the bewildering number of dif different
ferent different types of rockets and speculations about in
terplanetary flight Then a strange new object in
outer space, picked up by tracking instrument
like that shown above, brought a sudden aware awareness
ness awareness of the rapid approach of space travel Oa
October 4, 1957, the first Sputnik was launched.
A tiny "beep-beep" with a Russian accent prom
ised the day when man himself would venture

into the limitless space surrounding nu sarin.

Next:

How Collection Of Birds

four years ago has been named
for him.)
"I attempted to list all species
of birds of Middle America Mexi
co to Panama, inclusive in a
booklet a few years ago," Eisen Eisenmann
mann Eisenmann said, "providing English
names and a summary of their
ranges. There is no standard se
ries of names in Spanish. I know
.L I Tit- i .; tm.
no Panamanian ornnnoiogisis. me
growing popular interest in bird bird-study
study bird-study so evident in Europe, Eng England,
land, England, and now in the United States,
has apprently no. yet reached Pa Panama.
nama. Panama. "The study of Panamanian
birds goes back over a century
or more. The first important Pa Panama
nama Panama collection was by a Scotsman-Named
McLeannan, station station-master
master station-master on the Panama Railrods
at Lion Hill, which now is under
Water in Gatun Lake.
"He collected birds and sent
them to ornithologists in New York
and England, where they were des described
cribed described in scientific publications.
That was back in the middle of
the 19th century.
"The American Museum of Na Natural
tural Natural History and the Smithsonian
Institution of Washington have
sent collecting expeditions in the
past. Dr. Alexander Wetmore.
former head of 'he Smithsonian,
comes every year, devoting a
month or more to collecting in va various
rious various parts of .Panama. My own
ir s
and dis ribution of the living birds.
Dr. Martin Mynihan, Resident Na Naturalist
turalist Naturalist at Barro Colorado Island
is working on the ethology (beha (beha-vior
vior (beha-vior of certain species.
"Much of the bird collection now
at the Panama Museum was given
by an engineer, Tbllef Monniche,
who lived in Chiriqui for many
years. But there are not enough
means to exhibit them adequately.
Mare space is needed, and money
to 'v to miwtwg, displaye quip quip-ment
ment quip-ment and lighting.
"The part of a collection pre preserved
served preserved for study is usually skins,
which are not on display, bu' even
to preserve them presents special
problems in the tropics. Insects,
humidity, strong light and other
th'ngs cause rapid deterioration."
Since he was a small boy Ei Eisenmann
senmann Eisenmann has been in'erested in
natural h'story. At the age of 10
he moved with his family to Unit United
ed United States, Where as a camper and
member of a high school club his
By the time he returned to Pa
nama for a brief stay at the age
of 17, he prepaired for his visit

""CENTRAL TQn A V.L U X!S
15 3:0 4:59 I " I 3:10 5:05 7:M
- :r,s Tm. hmmmmaaawmaaaaammaaX 8:58 p.m.

M-G-M mmm
GLENN
FORD
SHIRLEY
MacIAINE
8tr "Around
Th World In SO Own"
M
LESLIE NIELSEN
MICKEY SHAUGHNESSV.'
k ClnuuSnp
rtWTMKOLM
Un M C M rmt

and Ralph Lane

by listing the species of birds ha
expected to see. There were no
guide-books and no pictures, so he
made his own drawings.
He returned to the States to
enter Harvard College and then
Harvard Law School, and ulti-
ately to practice law in New York.
Meantime he continued his study
of birds, notably those of Central
America, and more espcecially of
Panama, making numerous trips
to this country.
Long recognized as an authority
on the subject of his hobby Eisen Eisenmann
mann Eisenmann continues to live in New
York and to maintain some law
practice, but his election a year
ago as editor of the leading Ame American
rican American ornithological journal, "The
Auk (armed for a extinct birn),
permits relatively little time for
anything but birds. He also is a
Research Associate at the Ameri American
can American Museum of Natural History,
and so a member! of its staff.
Recently he returned from
Helsinki, Finland, where he was
an American delegate to the Int International
ernational International Ornithological Con Congress
gress Congress in London.
He is the author of "The Birds
of Barro Colorado Island", publ published
ished published by the Smi hsonian institu institution,
tion, institution, of the Panama chapter in
"The Warblers of America", as
well, as o 'nany sHvr ;,
He is planning other books on the
subject.
"Aside from the pleasure deriv derived
ed derived from observing tnem, the study
of birds," Eisenmann concluded,
"can thro light on varous as aspects
pects aspects of life important to man.
Their life, their habits, thek mi mi-gra'lons
gra'lons mi-gra'lons effect and reflect changes
in t' t: enviroment on which we de depend.
pend. depend. I hope that at the Panama
Museum there soon can be an exhi exhibit
bit exhibit that adequately displays the
birds in which this country is so
rich."
Youths Who Stole
In Rainbow City
Get 30 Days Each
Two youths were each jailed for
30 days by Judge Loren B. Hillsing Hillsing-er
er Hillsing-er at Cristobal Magistrate's Court
today where they were found guil guilty
ty guilty of petty larceny.
They were Carlos Pedriel, 16,
and Vivian Smith, 17, both Pana Pana-manians.
manians. Pana-manians. It was stated that they
had stolen items from a lodge hall
in Rainbow City.
M-G-M preseflfe
candid connubial comedy
Jose Ferrer
TJ HlcjK Cost
co-iUirtne
Joanne Gilbert
Jim Backus
introducing
Gena Rowlands
e In QneaeSeope