The Panama American

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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:
AA00010883:02687

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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-

7
new low suiranerfare
to MIAMI
AN INDEPENDENT
WILY NEWSPAPER
anama Amouc
flfffc 30-day tourist round trip
I I W with 66 lbs. baggage
BRANIFF
PANAMA OFFICE, Tel. 2-0975. COLON 77
the people know the truth and the country it safe" Abraham Lincoln.

IM TEAK

Panama
; iv i-i- 5 J' '-;' I fit? :'5'" fl

US Labor Dept. Believes...

Severecrnfy

Is Not Applicable
In Shan-Hour Suit

WASHINGTON, Sept. 30

doubted today that the sovereignty issue would be ap applicable
plicable applicable to the minimum wage suit the Department of La

bor has filed against an American contractor in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. s
The suit, filed against John V. Carter, alleges that
hi firm failed to pay the U.S. minimum wage of $1 per
hour on a wharf-rebuilding contract for the U.S. Navy at
Coco Solo from November, 1957, to April 25, 1958.
The sum sought is $13,645, on behalf of 34 Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian who worked on the job. The rait also charge Car Carter
ter Carter failed to observe the overtime provision of the Fair
Labor; Standards Act.
Labor Department officials said that Carter has not
yet filed a preliminary reply to, the brief. He has 30 day
in which to do so.

Labor officials Washington
added that all they knew about
carter' contention tnai na
would raise the issue of sover-
twfttein flarhtirnr the Suit was
fSSt they had seen repotted In
the Panamanian press.

Lejtal experts said that ;,thjThree of the 1903 Treaty which

only time the soveren
has cohje pfore the
iAni rrroc in fh rase
v. Shaw in ttie early tts
nn that occasion tnc
Su-
false
Will Drop On Zone
As Boxes Disappear
Th exlsttni nublic fire alarm
,y KW Canal com com-doned
doned com-doned -the fictim of more nw nw-rnunities
rnunities nw-rnunities are soon to be ab ab-dera.
dera. ab-dera. moans; of communication,
There ire iwo systems now in
apk;3 telepJMe yPf Ul
.i.rm Knvps and an alarm wie-
anh avBtemlFor several years
now neither system has oeen
i tnnst calls beina
reeiived by home or office ten-
rt is plannOd to discontinue
the fire systems alarms in the
Canal employe residential areas
Oct. 1. The system in j
.trii areas will be discon
timiPH at the end of this year
after bureau directors have an
opportunity to arrange with the
canai aone ue
peraal of telephones in some
areas to provide an adequate
lire reporting system.
Tii. arinnuneement, that trie
public fire alarm systems would
be discontinued maae Dy .w
mire nivislon said that less than
eight per cent of fire alarms
received In a four-year- period
from civilian communities came
fmm the nubile alarm boxes.
Also, the percentage of false
alarms received over the puohc
systems was 63 per cent of the
total, as compared with only
five oer cent tOf false alarms
of all those received by-tele
nhone.
The dispersal of telephones
In residential areas is consider considered
ed considered Adecruate for cuick response
Figures compiled by the Fire
Division showed 68 per cent of
the quarters in civilian com communities
munities communities now have telephones
The figures range from 42 per
rent. at. Pa rattan un to 98 Der
cent in the towns of Dlabkx
Heights and Lot Rios
New AF Doctor
Takes Ovr Post
At Coco Solo
Mai. Wilbur R. Whitsell. Jr. of
the U. S. Air Force Medieal Corps
a t rived in the Canal Zone by air
today and has Keen assigned to
the surgical service at Coco Solo
Hospital.
He will reoaka Dr. Walter A
Gossips who has returned to the
United States and la now atatione.
at March Field, California.
Dr. Whitsell. whose last doty st
lion was Maxwell Air Force Basr
at Montgomery, Ala., was accouj
panied by his wife and three chil
dren. Jo Linn, 8 year.'. Janet U
1 year, and Jon Warren, 5 years.

bt Wilaeh Ur

bsbsmbubbbsss!

ssue
(UPI) U.S. legal expert
preme Court ruled that even
if the. united States does not
m titular sovereignty it has
all the rights in the Canal
Zone that it would have if it
enjoyed titular sovereignty.
This was based on Article
ants to the United States a I
the rights, power and authority
within the Zone mentioned and
described in Article Two of this
agreement and within the lim limit?
it? limit? of all auxiliary lands and
waters mentioned and described
in said Article Two which the
United States would possess if it
were the sovereign of the terri
tory within which said lands
and waters are located to the
entire exclusion of the exercise
by the Republic of Panama of
any such sovereign rights, pow
er or authority."
what is being tested in the
current case is the Act of Con
gress Of 1957 which included the
Canal Zone as one of the plac
es where U.S. minimum wages,
hours and child labor provisions
would apply for private Indus
try, under the provisions of the
Fair Labor Standards Act.
The Adm fnistration had
sought to get the Canal Zone
exempted from this applica applicability
bility applicability but Congress refused to
go along: with it after the Re Republic
public Republic of Panama made repre representations
sentations representations seeking to have the
1 minimum apply.
The result is that the Depart
ment of Labor has felt that it
has no other recourse than
to
apply the law In the Zone.
This is the first wage case on
which a suit has been filed since
the 1957 act.
On other questions of the
applicability of U.S. laws in
the Zone,' legal experts said,
the United States courts have
always ruled that they do ap apply.
ply. apply. in Panama today. It was re
called that after Carter accept accepted
ed accepted service of the complaint ear
ly this month, he said he would
ngnt tne suit all the way to the
U.8. Supreme Court if necessa
He took the position that lu
rlsdlction on the Zone rests with
Panama oh all matters not di
rectly connected with the con
structing the Canal, or, operat
ing or sanitating the area.
An American businessman
residing in the Republic, he al also
so also said he doesn't think the
United States has a right te
legislate about non-residents
of the Zone.
r-ortrr nlsn nlWpri h nM "he
In made a BUlnfca-niit. for ha-'
rassment" by the locals of the
imin ir.i.finn r nt.tP
rnnni .nH M.,ni,in.i vmnini).
es (AFL-CIO).
The union has been active in
seeking the $1 minimum for Its
members, most of whom Nwl
Panamanians, or other non-U.S.-
itizenfT''. 'I
A union spokesman denied in
tent to single out Carter's firm
'or harassment and said th"wJ
'iad complaints about non o
ervanee of the law by a num
er of Isthmian contractors.
The union stressed that it has
le support of the Panama gov
jrnment in its wage demnads.

Gets Set For Developments

9 B

m Mm m m ,jm.. m I a -,.siA 1 1 HI

DON JUSTO AROSE MEN A appealed last night for a concerted effort by top civic and
solution for recurring tensions. An interested audienca I istened and later decided to
Student-government conflict.

Judge's Bench
TranQuilino Batista, 31. Pan
amanian was fined $5 by Judge
John E Dealing at Balboa Mag Magistrate
istrate Magistrate Court today ior operat operating
ing operating a vehicle with, badly worn
tires.-, a. .,'.. "'.
A fine of 315 was totoo&ed oh
nuui who wasfound guilty 61
ouiuermo tfamos, ze. .Panama
disobeying a red traffic light Oh
the Fourth ot Jury Avenue.
Antonio Wong, 20, Panama Panamanian,
nian, Panamanian, was fined $10 for driving
his car on Tivoli Avenue with without
out without an operator's license.
Force Develops
Missile Designed
To Test Parachutes
WASHINGTON (UPl)-The Air
Force announced yesterday t
developed a new missile 'w h i c h
will enable it to test parachutes
for the first time at speeds of
more than 3,000 miles an hour
and altitudes of up to 26 miles.
The parachutes will be tested
under these extreme conditions to
find out whether they can be
used to carry gently back to eartn
"escape capsules" from superson supersonic
ic supersonic planes in trouble. The Air Force
also wants to find out if it can
use the parachutes to recover
missiles and drone planes used in
tests.
The chutes involved are small
so-called first stage' parachutes
with a diameter of 14 to 48 inches.
eyJ ?0"11? uJdi.fed wlth
Previously the Air Force had
been able t test such chutes only
on the ground. They could be sub
jected to maximum speeds of only
1,216 miles an hour.
A special test missile, known as
the "Cree," was developed by the
Air Research and Development
Command at its Wright Air .De
velopment Center in Dayton, Ohio.
The chute tests will be held at
the Air Force Missile Develop
ment ucn er, noiioman Air I orce
Base, N. M., and the Air Proving
Ground Center, Elgin Air Force
Bae. Fla. No dates were set.
Tests will be conducted at alti
tudes from 30,000 to 150,000 feet
and at speeds from 1,520 to 3,040
miles an hour.
3 PC Officials
Depart For U.S.
Three officials of the Panama
Canal comptroller's office have
left for Washington. D. C. to at
tend hearings before the Bureau
of the Budget on company-govern
ment nungeis tor ine coming ns
J cal year
Thev .re: r-niup l. steers, jr..
compwmier; vy
chief of the budget and rates divi
sion: and Robert Lessiack, chief
of thp budget branch. The Budget
Bureau hearings have been sched
uled for earlv next week.
While in Washington, Steers and
Maenuson will also attend a semi
bar of the American Management
Association on the preparation oi
fiscal and Other reports to manage
ment.
The comptroller is alio to attend
the quarterly meeting of the board
of directors of the Panama Canal
Co. to be held next Saturday.
During Streers absence, Ste
phen V. N, Powelson, denutv coinp
troller, will act as comptroller.

PANAMA, R.P. TUESDAY,

bl. bibb bB;-''1 HM I

Alleged Cop-Shooter Nabbed
By CZ Detectives litParaiso

Tomas Rivera. 27. a Puerto
Rican resident of the village of
New Empire, in the Republic of
Panama had a rude awakening
this morning. mf
He onened his eyes to see the
unaecustomed sight of Cans
Zone detectives ready to grab
hini if he made a false move.
They arresteomhim at Paraiso
while he was till asleep at 6
a.m. and later handed him over
to the Panamanian National
Guard. It is Reported he made
no resistance.
Rivera was wanted In connec
tion with an incident early on
Sunday morning when a Na
tional Guardsman was shot in
the stomach at New Empire.
The National Guard and the
Canal Zone Police have been
on the watch for him since then,
as it was believed he may have
crossed the border into the
Zone.
Canal Zone police had receiv
ed Information that Rivera was
hiding at a house in Paraiso
with friends or relatives.
Smokers Who Switch
To Filler-Tips Are
Doing More Smoking
WASHINGTON tJPI) Some
apparently c a n c 1 1 con.uus
smoners who switch from plain io
filter-tip cigarettes tend to smoke
more tnan mey ma peiore mamus
the change, the Agriculture De Department
partment Department has found.
This is one reason why U.S. fac factories
tories factories will produce an estimated
record 457 billion cigarettes this
year compared to 442 billion in
1957. other lactors in me mourn mourning
ing mourning cigarette consumption are the
increasing number of women
smokers and the growing popula-
tion.- ..
Filter-tips may account for halt
of all the cigarettes smokea mis
year, the department said. This
compared with less than 40 per
cent a year ago and aDoui a per
ceni five years ago.
The big siwtch to filters Degan
after a number of scientists linked
smoking to nine cancer. The U.S.
Public Health Service said in July
there was a "growing weignt oi
evidence that there is a high de degree
gree degree of statistical association be
tween lung cancer ana neavy na
prolonged smoking."
A House subcommittee headed
bv Reo. John A. Blatnik (D-
Minn.) held hearings earlier this
year on the validity of claims by
manufacturers that f I t r tips
strain harmful substances from
cigarette smoke. It concluded that
the public was being bilked by
these claims. Industry scientists
disagreed.
The department said the switch
.o filters was a definite factor in
the cigarette produc ion increase.
It said "some persons smoke fil filter
ter filter tip cigarettes at a higher rate
than they smoked non-filter tips."
The report gave no reason for
this. m,
. IN,. J ... I -. U .irtTf
juie ufparniitiii num
cigarillo, and pipe smoking will
top 1957 levels this year. For
smoking tobacco used in pipes
add roll-your-owa cigarettes, wis
is the first upturn in nine years.
Economists attributed the gain
for pipe and roll-your-own tobacco
partially to the recession.

SEPTEMBER 30, 1958

shooting
The shooting incident took
place near cantina at New
Empire. Apparently the Nation
al Guardsman tried to turn Ri
vera out of the cantina, but he
Deraswallsr resisted him and e-
ventuAlliI the Guardsman had
to use ms oatonv ;
Rivera then went home and
came back with a shotgun. See Seeing
ing Seeing Rivera toting the gun, the
Guardsman pulled out his own
pistol and shot at Rivera but
the bullet went wide. It was
then that Rivera is alleged to
have shot the guardsman in
the stomach.
Rivera is ah ex-G.I. He did
not serve in the Canal Zone but
was separated from the Armvl
in the Zone April 18, 1957, be-1
cause he was a resident of Pa
nama.
Folsom Commutes
Death Sentence
Of Jimmy Wilson
MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UPI) -Gov.
James E. Folsom commuted
to life imprisonment yesterday 'tic
death sentence of an Alabama Ne Negro
gro Negro convicted of robbing an elder elderly
ly elderly whi wieow of $1.95 in her
home after dark.
Night-time burglary is a capital
crime under Alabama law.
Jimmy Wilson, 55-year-old illiter illiterate
ate illiterate handyman, was scheduled lo
die in the electric chair at Kilby
Prison Oct. 24. He was convicted
of robbing Mr,-. Estelle Barker,
82, at her home in Marion, Ala.,
July 27, 1957. Folsom reduced the
sentence without comment.
Trial testimony showed Wilson
attempted to rape the woman but
he denied this on the stand.
Wilson's attorney, Negro Fred
Gray, said "We haven't given up
the idea of an appeal to the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court."
"We can move it up to the
higher courUon grounds that he is
being illegally detained, which
would be a habeas corpus' appeal,
or we could file for a writ of
certiorari which would ask the
certiorari wnicn wouia asK me
court to review the findings in the
rase
w 1 1: son, wneu in mm men ui nil
som's decision, told deputy prison
commissioner Frank Lee, "Thank
you, sir,"
Miii t- e I
Lee said Wilson was taken to the
nearby trusty barracks where the
receiving center is located. "He'll
be there in quarantine for four or
five days," Lee said, "and then
we'll reassign him and reclassify
him as a regular prisoner."
In granting executive clemency,
Folsom pointed out, "I do not have
the authority to lessen the punish punishment.
ment. punishment. It will bt up to the Pardon
and Parole Board to determine
when the prisoner can be releas released."
ed." released." Under Alabama law a prisoner
must serve IS years of a life sen sentence
tence sentence before he is eligible or
parole.
The question of death-for-rob-
bery in the case stirred up strong
reaction throughout the world.
Secretary of State Dulles wrote
Folsom earlier this month. "United
States diplomatic missions in a
number of countries have reported
considerable reactionto the case."

business leaders to find a
grapple with the current
Little Girl Killed
In Los Angeles
Kiddle Train Wreck
LOS ANGELES (UPI)- Police
tried to learn today whether
someone deliberately threw a
steel bar in the path of a kiddie
train, causing it to overturn. A
6 year old girt was killed and
seven other persons injured.
Police said iwe amusement cen center
ter center train verturned last night
when it struck the bar. slammed
into a fence and then righted it
self. The passengers were spilled
to the groums
Patrice Hurst, riding with her
mo her. Mrs. Sydney Hurst, 25,
and brother, Errol, 7, was cut
about the head and neck and ap
narently bled to death.
Peter Perkins, 20, operator a
the train, told police, "I saw
some object on the track but
couldn't stop."
Detective C. C. Potts said
piece of rail had been on the
tracks. He said an investigation
was being made to find out
whether it got jthere accidentally.
Ike Colls On
Citizens to Cive
To United Fund
WASHINGTON (UPI) PresI
dent Eisenhower has called for all
citizens to "give generously to the
United Community campaigns of
America to aid "our neighbors in
need."
In a kick-off message the Pres President
ident President said the campaigns begin beginning
ning beginning in 2,000 communities "pro "provide
vide "provide us with a splendid opportun opportunity
ity opportunity to express the t r a d i tional
neighborly concern of America."
"Indeed, I don't know of any
one gift we can make which will
mean so much to so many peo people,"
ple," people," he said Sunday night.
I "Now, we Americans may be
probing for the moon, bul we
must remember that we s'ill live
I on this good earth," E'senhower
said. "And here we will always
share its pain, its trouble, and its
rich blessings with each other.
"One of the finest way to do
his is by giving generously to 'he

trnifoH ramnoinn ; .,, u. nnreni, '' T
Fnn'Le.. CamPaln ln yur horaeif0r the work on both elevators. The
,own- onlv other bidder was Otis Elevator

Troffic Offenses
Take A. J. O'Leary
Into Balboa Court
The Assistant Comptroller of
the Panama Canal. A. J. O' O'Leary
Leary O'Leary appeared before Judge
I John E. Demine at Balboa Mag Magistrate
istrate Magistrate Court yesterday on two
charges.
He was fined $10 tor driving
without a valid operator's li license.
cense. license. Police said O'Leary fail failed
ed failed to renew his license when
it expired in June.
O'Leary was also charged with
failing to yield the rjeht of
wav at the Intersection of Roo
sevelt Avenue and Goreona
Road where a collision between
his car and a motorcvcle occur
red last Friday afternoon
Judge Demlnir allowed his re request
quest request for a continuance of this
case until tomorrow afternoon.

Shoppers

un food,
Hundreds

Emotions among Isthmian residents ranged from ap apprehension
prehension apprehension to indifference regarding the pall of expect expectancy
ancy expectancy which hangs over Panama City today.
Bus drivers who ply their trade between Pananla and
the Interior have reported a boom similar to the innual
Holy Week exodus from Panama City as hundred! scur

ried to be out ot town it trouble should start.
Central Avenue merchants reportedly are also enjoy enjoying
ing enjoying a minor boom in the sale of clothing and foodstuffs,
thus keeping them too busy to worry over what the future
might bring.
Among average individuals there are many who take
all the agitation over the strikes called by the students
and the teachers more lightly than others.
"Ill more solid citizens of the Isthmian community.

nuwcYcr, view ine presenr snuanon seriously.

A large group of citizens which
included ex-Presidents, former
cabinet ministers, business exec
utives, civic leaders and plain
citizens answered a call; yester
day a&ernpoa b vPMi, busi-
usto A rose men a and
attended a three and a half hour
meeting at which the ground
work was laid for the formation
of a civic committee to find s
solution to the current tension.
At the end of the meeting, at
which several persons gave their
views on the problem, Aroseme
na was given a vote of confi
dence to appoint a provisional
board of officers to work out a
Dlah to brine peace among the
Panamanian family.
Today Arosemena said the
board would ask all representa
tive groups to name a delegate
toWQjrk out a plan of action.
There-was some speculation
today as to the contents of
President de la Guardia's an annual
nual annual "state of the nation" ad address
dress address to the National Assem Assembly,
bly, Assembly, which begins its 1958-1959
sessions tomorrow.
Borne sources expected the
President to deal at length with
plans to solve the nation's edu
cational problems and measure
to implement the "Hilltop A-
greement" which ened last
May's conflict between the stu students
dents students and the government.
Schools were expected to be-

gin functioning normally agan c,jnic t Gorgas Hospital may ar ar-tomorrow
tomorrow ar-tomorrow as the walkout callel e m; aQVance for appoint-

. '.
i am.p. i'f n in 1 s rr I
teachers is scheduled to end to
Tivoli, Storehouse
Elevators Due Soon
For Face-Liltiipi
Bids were opened yesterday for
the replacement ot tne eievaior
in the S'orehouse Division Build Building
ing Building 5 in th Idustrial area at abal abal-boa,
boa, abal-boa, the rehabilitation of elevator
facilities at the Tivoli Guest House,
and modification of the gasoline
service statior. at Coco Solo.
Hojalateria Panama made an
only other bidder wa
Company. 4p .,.
A lnnr tola no m m.hw "-
m.H hv Hermanos Wright for the
modifications to the Coco Solo ga
soline service station.
The work in general consiM
removing a gasoline storage ..,
gasoline dispenser, fir-wwi
penser ana accessories
" . an,-! 'ill
Cristobal service aiauo". ii....-.-
them in the Coco soio station, ami
doing related paving worn.
19-Year-OldCirl
Draws Suspension
For Theft of $18
A 19-vear-old girl was Riven
o un. riav lail sentence for theft
r Hi. Li .ih. Moorklrat.1'4
toaay .TT
ditlon of her good behavior.
She was Gloria Gulllermlna
Martinex, Panamanian, and was
found tulltv ot stealing $18 in
bills from' Quarters 0774-C Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, the home of Richard Alan
Johnson.

FIVE CENTS

Stock Up
Uothes;
Quit City
day. Although the strike did not
airect the teachers of private
schools, none of them function
ed yesterday or today in order
to keep private school students
at home In case of trouble.
The teachers have vowed n
continue their fight against ad administration
ministration administration proposed amend amendments
ments amendments to the laws governing ed education,;
ucation,; education,; which were passed in a
first reading last week by the
Permanent Legislative Commit Committee
tee Committee of the National Assembly.
Meanwhile, the students also
have pledged to wage a cam campaign
paign campaign of their own in favor of
the implementation of the "Hill "Hill-ton
ton "Hill-ton Agreement" and what they
called "the demilitarization of
the National Guard'
A lot of expectancy also hing hinged
ed hinged around what attitude the
National Assembly would take
on the matter, and what meas measures
ures measures would be proposed by the
administration to comply with
the agreement.
Appointment System
Starts Al Goroas
For Outpatients
Beginning tomorrow patien
Nil I1IK
s ring treatment at tne wni
, jzhh
The appointment system, an an-nounced
nounced an-nounced last week at the Cover Cover-nor's
nor's Cover-nor's conference with Civic Coun Council
cil Council representatives, will be extend extended
ed extended to other clinics at a later date
if found successful at Gorgas. Ap Appointments
pointments Appointments may be made at Gor Gorgas
gas Gorgas by telephone to 2-6454.
Calls for appointments should be
made, preferably, a day or two
in advance, between 7:30 a.m. and
4 p.m.
The appointment system will not
affect emergency cases ana tnese
will continue to be seen by tfc
clinic doctors in advance of other
patients.
Persons not requiring emergency
treatment, and who do not have
appointments, will not be seer i mil f
all appointments have been filled
Patients havt been asked to c
operate and report promptly f
appointment!). J
Rainstorm Crash
Was Not Fault
Of D. N. Boostrom
A driver whose car smashed
nto stationary car on Siber
Avenue on Sept. 25 was found
not guilty when he appeared
at Balboa Magistrate's Court
today charged with reckless
driving.
He was Donald N. Boostrom,
40, American.
Boostrom first came before
the court yesterday morning
when judge E. Deming took tha
ms
under aavisemeiik n
iiWrin. the evidence.
had turned
his

head momentarily to a pas
senger ln the back seat of hla
car. He then saw the car la
front of him and braked but ij
was raining hard and he had
mud on his tires and his cat
skidded Into the other one.



PAGI TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPE.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER II, 1951
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4 tltfl at referred

tarum tot in4m at The ahama Amtrttw

wbeHy ciitMaaiat

If tm uMHhta latter daa t Imaatiarrf i daatn ipM tht
Mt day LdHn era phHaht in the arr racaitad.
Meats tr to Mm letter Itowtoa la mm aaaa teefth.
Identity at laftai wnttn it held in ttrictaif saatidenca
Thia ntwaoaptr iwmM Ha rttaaniibiiitv tot atatamanM at aarnlant

expressed m I attars tram rtadara

THE MAIL BOX

COMMISSARY OVERTIME

I Sir:

... x I 4 J 4,1 --. -4 4 n fpAatmAnf

Before I begin to ieei mat injuouce wnaus m

- "tt1 'workers at inventory time in an Atlantic Side commissary,
t -..i. hi,. n hin, mnn riplaik from the Atlantic side Com-

X TVUUiU vu ..v -T I 1

iasary Clerk (Mail Box, sept, m as to just woai
There have been severaJ letters on this subject.

Is it not true that clerics wno worn overuiut ma"
""tory are given compensatory time?
Do these who write in complain that they are being worked
too many hours in a day, or too many hours in a week?
Their charges ol mistreatment seem far from c ear M ay be
.tthat s why the union has not seen fit to go to bt in their be be-SE
SE be-SE And are they bona fide union members? And have they
Sported their howl to the union? Somtwhat Ptt,ed

Labor News
And
Comments

WAGES, TAXES AND BEER
- Le' Mavor Alemsn publish a payroU of all National Brewery
emoloves getting less than the $l-an-hour Stateside minimum wage.
PLet him al"o publish a comparison of the taxes pai dby the brew brew-cries
cries brew-cries in New York as compared to the taxes paid by his National
Brutehirn then explain how these New York breweries, despite their
labor costs and taxes, can deliver such beers as Rupperts and Bal Bal-lantines
lantines Bal-lantines to Canal Zone customers at 13 cents a bottle.
The beers I name, and many other Stateside beers, are sold on
their merits in open competition. Their proprietors do not put the
screws either on their customers or their employes.
Panama's monopolists try to produce an imitation of any good good-selling
selling good-selling item manufactured abroad, then build a customs wall, against
that successful foreign-made item while Wey pay peon wages for
the production of an item which they then proceed to sell at higher
prices than the original.
Cooking oil, soap and ketchup are cases in point.
Sometimes these custom -protected industries fall by the way way-aide
aide way-aide in due time as the Republic refuses to buy an inferior product
offered at a high price which mock? the starvation wages of the
workers who produced it.
w.w.

COMPETITIVE COPS

Slr:-

The Air Police at Albrook seem to be having a contest as to
I whldh patrol can give out the most tickets in a six -hour shift. As
P far as I can see their greatest joy is to pick on poor Canal Zone bus
i drivers An Air Police who catches one of these with his wheels
1 touching a yellow line, or driving 12 mph in a 10 mph zone, is as
happy as a quiz show contestant winning $84,000.

The squad leaders should check on their men more often, and

Hie patrols from talkini to and fraternizing with the maids

1, on duty.

Boleta.
DIMMING EMBER

, a- prevent

Sir:

us

mm

a.8,,

T Tim

5Ej
'Bo tl

mm

For 54 years we Panamanians have struealed unward mH on-

afd We have become a nation, but now all seems in vain That

her which once burned so brightly is growing dim We are grow-

cumuscM. nrr nave iosi me unity wnicn Drought us strength we
e lost our way alont the road to nron-

May God have mercy upon us and save us before it is too late.

nrwMOTwim seeds of hate 'hat we find planted withiri our

'jV "8ni MM! w"y 8g w we my no longer stumble
le darkness-.
May He stretch for'h His hand to guide us so that we may not

our.tootter' blood 8 nv,ng dipped our hands

3av He Save mV COUntrv. ItlV Panama rm ll u

i it is too late. ucnuutUDU

A.W.

rtOday

CLOBBERING THE KIDS

think a better nam fir "AnViin. u...4 ...

Would be -Bleeding Hewt." He? t. iT"

is responsible for a great many of our youth problems

'SASJ. manners,

r---a"vj uctuiuuis vummonpiaee on the American
LPlfeTAfetS, ih. psLcholo?lsts ntl Weeding hearts who have
n in Charffa Of Amor ran mora. tl..

- ivi ure una), au years
TOO manv r. asses In inmnii.

smXuL 1 T jwmi, ho vnuiu.v aun not enouEn
mtmp la the lesson of recent figures on juvenile delinquency
Unfortunately many of us here In the Canal Zone live in
aXloae community situations where even the ordinary sounds of
w The hOUSinff aitnaMnn pannnl Ka nt( . ... a

feeing to discipline our children. I have attended many class-

. 'T, T' "v "BTe x c"ea a reasonaDie auosti-
lor dlSClDllnarv arf.lnn whan nit

mjr T-r 1 ....v.. hlwcu.
The proper raising of youth Is a duty and obligation that

MM hw, "H"" nie jjarein. n pnysicai means are necessary
gKCCOmpHsh this end, as they are with some children, the
iWsnt ms them.
This point is brought home with aickening Impact when
one encounters a product of the "unrestrained" home who
fears neither God, nor law.
It should also be remembered that Domestic Courts are a
. last resort for those who have neglected their duty, rather than
for those who hava Hnna it

"Aching Heart" notwithstanding,. I shall do my duty to
ClrtA ,nH ,,nt mt .J I l 1 1 .LIU. .

v.. wuuwi anu uiakipiiiie mjr cnuaren wnen mey

iircu ji.
Old Fashioned

TAXES AND TUITION

By VICTOR RIBSIL
With Sherman Adams out, Har Harry
ry Harry Truman soon will be in .be
White House as a guest, ol
course. As a friendly consultant,
too, and long before it gels 100

cuiu ior Lie touts lo sit on that
porch.

Arrangements for the old tenant
to visit the premises are about set
President Eisenhower will play
genial iiost uniess uie hard-biuen
professional politicians on both
sides talk both men out of this
great public display of national u u-nity.
nity. u-nity. Mr. Truman's visit to his one onetime
time onetime Chief of Staff was conjured
up some weeks ago by close
friends of President Eisenhower.
The repor, is ihey had i0 wait un until
til until Adams, who $ tes Mr. Truman
with kamikaze uaaticism was not
right at the President's shoulder.

Tnat look some doing. But with

Adams gradually easing himself
out of the Whi e House taeae past
weeks, these friends of the Presi President
dent President were, able to get his ear.
They talked long and hard about
the international crisis and the
need for domestic unity across the
land.
Treading easily on Mr. Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's brittle temper at first, this
group said that there could be no
greater sign of national unity than
iok the former President to the
Wmte House for a long chat. From
this could come a common state statement
ment statement to the people that the Chi
nese crisis demanded a unified
land.
Mr. Eisenhower did not snort at
this, tt all. -He was, in fact, de delighted.
lighted. delighted. But he is ever the strate strategist.
gist. strategist. He asked what assurances he
had that such an invitation would
not be cnubbed.
Emissaries quie.lv approached
Mr. Truman. He indicated .hat
he'd be glad to serve his country.
There ws swiu assurance on boih
sides that tne session would not be
political simply a inenuly meet meeting
ing meeting between two naaonai leauers
wuh a common cause. Mr. Tru Truman
man Truman saiii up u (,p, .uu iuk ,ie i-
uerved the r.eui iO plunge into the

Congressional campaign in his own
uree-swinging lashion.
The invitation was issued. At
this writing, tne specific uate has
not oeeu v Vei-uny uie invita invitation
tion invitation has no. blunlea Air. Truman's
touch. He wtiu ngiil out to me li linked
nked linked Sieeiworkera Union conven convention
tion convention anu iiutii wreijiu,..,, t.. Li.c
Republicans except the Icelandic
fishing war.
Witu the icy New Englander out
of the Wmte House Mr. Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower may una it easier to melt ine
personal li.igiuily ue.ween mmself
and tne na ion 'a top labor leaueis
Ho bitier has been labor's attitude
towards the neaidem that at the
recent Steelworkers' conven.ion,
Hundreds ol tne 3,500 delegates
booed the simple in cut ion ol his
name. This retiecteu ineir belief
that the Wnue House had a sharp
axe out lar them nd that Sher Sherman
man Sherman Adams was honing and swing
tug it. mat's wnai mey believe,
make no mis.ake about that.
Especially was there anger ov over
er over me rrtaiu..... s v.l,. mUi
which would have supplied money
for redevelopment ol uistressed a a-reas.
reas. a-reas. The laDor people were watch
ing that one like a cobra eying a
flute at an Inuian picn.c. They
knew that the Bureau of the Bud-

gt. tva opp,to, to spenuiug tne'
$250,000,000 provided in the rnea
sure. I
The labor leaders knew, too, of

the final session in ihe White
House on Saturday, Sept. 6, at
which Mr. Eisenhower had his ad advisers
visers advisers face U.S. Labor Secretary
James tuachen iaij vamAvi mcni
ber was. the only one who argued
for passage of me aid bill.
Mi'chell was overridden by the
others including Sherman Adams.
Had the Assistant to the President
swung his weight, Mr. Eisenhow
er would have signed the bill. Mil Millions
lions Millions of dollars would have flowed
into many depressed areas in including
cluding including New England textile towns

hard hit by many economic fac factors
tors factors these days.

Labor chiefs pointed out that A

dams, of all peop'e. should

have pushed for the bill, since he
is a New Englander and knows

the area's problems. The bill was

vetoed Saturday aiiernoon.

Saturday night, union chiefs

raised money to hit the a r

in Maine with a bitter at

tack. That didn't exactly help the
Maine Republicans or Sherman

Adams' standing.
Furthermore, the labor leaders

have, for some time, felt that it
was impossible for them to get to

ine rresioent. Adams Kept them
away. For the most part they had

to deal with Adams' assistant,

Max KaDo. That seldom sot ac

lion, because Adams always wai
the buffer. Watch now for a White

House drive to bring the angered
ones within the gates.

Mostaae

SiMaSHHaaaaa. ffiWaHffiP 'eaaaW M I 'MWai aiHfc
Wj'W'wJBE HaL J BgHiliBw- "HNB m

1

It doe3 seem to me that "Curious" (Mail) Box, Sept. 23
makes good point when she questions the fairness of a Canal
Zone ruling which injects the phrase "who are heads of fam families"
ilies" families" into the United States law or regulation which says de dependents
pendents dependents of American citizens are entitled to free tuition in
government schools.
Many situations here are peculiar; and many of the solu solutions
tions solutions force tn excess burden on the American civilian employes
Of the Canal organization or the armed forces.
Here we have an American woman who finds herself forced
to work to stabilize the family budget and bring up the kids.
She's a crackerjack steno, and some Federal agency on the
Zone Is only too glad to save the cost of recruiting a bachelor
girl. She la mapped up and hired as a secretary forthwith. No
cost of bringing her down with her furniture, or maybe, send sending
ing sending her back with same after her two-year stint is over. No,
madam mother a steady worker because her husband lives
and works in the Republic of Panama.
Cornea Income tax time, and tax Is deducted from madam
mother's check along with everyone else's. At year's end ahe
has to pay more.
She haa four kids, of whom two at least could be consider considered
ed considered her dependent. But since the old man isn't sick, lame or
lazv. he brings In some money too. Madam mother can t quite
qualify as "head of family."
rf So aha gets no consideration whatever, no percentage re reduction
duction reduction In tuition fees, nothing. She has to pay full tuition,
just as if she were not a Federal employe.
"Curious" has a just complaint.

I remember Bi Jim Folsom.

iliti iipaicK-suieartd Governor of
Alabama, as a kind man, u a lit little
tle little prone lo parties and pretty
girls, and it seems hard tor me to
believe that he will not speemiy
intercede in the case of one Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Wilson, a Negro hdiiLyinii.
Wilson is scheduled for the elec electric
tric electric chair on Oct. 24, I'.m, for a
robbery involving the ixi of $1. $1.-94,
94, $1.-94, which he took from a Mrs. Es Es-telle
telle Es-telle Barker, 82, in Marion, Alaba Alabama,
ma, Alabama, July 29, 1957.
The Alabama Supreme Court has
refused to reconsider an earlier
decision upholding the death sen sentence.
tence. sentence. I have read nowhere that
Mrs. Barket was physically harm harmed.
ed. harmed. It is possible that before this4
hits print, Kissin' Jim will have
heeded a note from Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles, relating
the world-wide indignation over
Wilson's sentence a sentence as
harsh as used to be meted to high highwaymen
waymen highwaymen in 18th Century England,
Technically, burglary is punish punishable
able punishable by death, but it seems to me
that less than two bucks is scarce scarcely
ly scarcely worth a man's life.
It can be argued that ethically
two dollars is the same as two
million dollars, in pure intent to
rob, but it still seems g frightful

ly low price tag to place on a
human life, and a li'tle mercy
might temper justice here.
1 suppose Alabama bein Deep
South, and the integration trou troubles
bles troubles fanning the flames of racial
resentment, might have som bear bearing
ing bearing on the harshness of Wilson's
death sentence, but that alone
would argue the injustice of kill killing
ing killing a man for what is little worse
than petty pilfering.
If Integration clouds the issue,
then the State of Alabama vould
be guilty of using obedience to
Federal decree and the right of
education as accessories after the
fact.
It would really be more in keen

ing with the fitness of things, if
kill Wilson they must, if the brave
men of Alabama lynched Wilson,
because at least it could be ar argued
gued argued that this was done in the
heaf of momentary passion. But
to electrocute him enldlv after

more thun a year, for the su"1 of

si.a. seems somewhat less than
human, let olone humane.
As I recall from savaral vtiri

I back, when I was doing some col-

$1.95 Life
By BOB RUARK

Umns and later a magazine piece
on Kissin' Jim. the nuances in

the governor's mansion wwra not

entirely regular, especially as re regarded
garded regarded relatives on payrolls. The

governor himself has on many

occasions displayed considerable

margin tor error.
But he alwavs .struck mo hi.

sically a kind man, and a warm

man, and we became friends to
a point where he not only cooper
ated fullv. but later wiidi hp

came to Mew York to-appear on a

tweet tne' tress" (i think it wasi
program he refused to go on un unless
less unless I Went With him tn hrM hie

- ... .V IJVIU Uld
hand.

I belieye Folsom always trust trusted
ed trusted me, and if he wants to trust
me a little i further, I can tell him
this: if that colored man is elc-

milyWashington

Merry. Go -Round

sy HgW MAIiij

o

integra-

WASH1NGTON It look, as if Wm u.

Governor Fauw. of M

oh more than he could chew when "We have all received anony.
he la out at the Presbylecias mous cans." he exDlained "l was

ciergy in utue kocx as "Uommu- awakened at 6:30 this morning by
mStS. a fhraal Rut i

.... V t nc AC KIMI1V 111 l-llfl-

Prior to that, most of the Ar

kansas clergy had been on the

sidelines, some of them even sun-

dued, apparently almos. terroriz

ed by the bitterness of their par-

lsnionprs

tinue to stand for the tilings

UC11CVC 111.

we

Dr. A. S. Whitlow, executive
secretary of the Baptist s ate con convention
vention convention for Arkansas, exnlained

. c mi xur Araansas, explained
But followine the F.uhu. hlast V't "?e Baptists db not exercise

at the Presbyterians, the clergy fiSh.? ove,,r TvT"i churches churches-havei
havei churches-havei sDOKen urn w.u. v.,.U' ......... 5? 'h ech church decides for

even oreached sermons ureins the "se" wat Posmn it will take on

people of Li. tie Rock to vote a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Faubus school integra

tion Dauot.

The irony of Faubus' "Commu

nisi" blast against the Presbvte

nans is the lad that when Fau

, r"" t tuc uu
chopl integration and other issues.

onj can speak for the
church as a whole,1' Dr. Whitlow
explained cautiously. He gave the
impressiin that the Baptist clergy
were divided.

bus first ran for Governor he hadl "ce, 2S felV?"1. & BH
,his very same charce hurlad .t '.t0jlc B.'.qP in Little Hock.

him by his opponent. Gov. Fran- w i I.,,.vailabl.e f.L comment,

cis Cnerrv. circumkantiallv at .'ST Father John

ieasi wan more lustuication.

Faubus had attended Com mnn

wealth College, listed as a Com Communist
munist Communist institu. ion where ha

president of the s.udent body and
delivered the Mav Dav snaeeh a

day significant to Communists.

nowever, wnen aubus claimed

Aordsmeir ciinorintonni

parochial schools at WtUe Rock.
The CathoUc church has taken a
more progressive stand regarding'
Integration than any other in the
south, but Father Kordsmeie- was
reluctant to discuss any phase ol
integration In Arkansas.

he was at Commonwealth onF tie
snort time and was nnnr S10 ,wnen 1 P whether Ca-

who was mereiv Irvine 1a aaf a ATxansas were in

free education fair-minded Arkan-i
?;nse,c,a int Cherry! Th. N,tiona, G,thnii-

cnarge ano voted tor Faubus. The Council in Washina rmiJX m
accusation helned elect him ul v. "r1 snm 00 referred mt

accusation helped elect him.

PREACHERS REACT
Today manv Arkansanc ana

acting similarly asainst Eauhua'

unfaif charge against the Presby-

ieiiaqi.
Five Methodist ministpr in

North Little Rock Worth Gibson,
Jesse Johnson, Joseph E. Taylor,

a w va.arfjLu UI1
to you as to whether your schooli

were integrated."
"I have no:hing to say," Fathei
Kordsmeiei replied.
"But at least you can tell m
whether you are integrated oi
not?" v..;
"I have nothing to say."
In contrast, Aichibisnop Josepl
Francis Rummell in New Orleant

nas ruled tnat all CathoUc schools

stink abroad where our gallant

Bed friends lay back and smack

Bob Edwards and E. B, Williams Loulsna" hn IH "Z V'TJ

immediately demanreH thai c 7 .r,s.."

Faubus arjolniriM. ""f"' mmisiers sia.ea tnat las)
rauDUS apologue. 'year Arkansas rhuaoha.

Si ore courageous, stand for obe

trocuted for stealing the sum of charTeii ? hkinit cuurt decrees and foi

the name oiAlabama will Faubus T school eleeU was f "ri7 in8uon.

sunk as loudly at home as it will ged" and urged that the schools

iheir lips ifl anticipation of just ident of the Ministerial Alliance,

sucn a uiing as ine wiison ousi ousi-ness.
ness. ousi-ness. This is the kind of stuff that
gets printed in Pravda and Kro Kro-kodil,
kodil, Kro-kodil, and is choice fare to oe
blared all over the East via Ra

dio Cairo. If Alabama wants to

do its country a real disservice,
all it has to do is burn this boy.
Elec roc uie Wilson, and Ameri America
ca America will be broadly described in
Russia, the Middle East, and in
all the satellite states, as land
In. whiak'ji peasant's life tn worth
the exact um of $LA5. sWas"

mm

i i sm m i

In order to get him out of
active politics, Theodore Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt was fowed by his party
into the Republican nomina nomination
tion nomination for vice president in the'
1H00 election. He was alerted.

When the president. William
McKinley. was assassinated in
I sn i. Roosevelt automatically
succeeded him in office.
Nacyt-luin-dia RrlUaaloa

Solve your materials
handling problems

Yale

with

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VLI BLICTHIC THUOKS)
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haa, ipsa ant) manaawtr ... tut handllnf
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Call a u laaar.
M. A. POWELL, J.A.
TEL. 14-10C
COLON
Central Art. ft lflth. St.

eMsSakaa. JaVlaal Hs. ft jTK
M' Zew mfM WL m sm. MFm
m mvQr Mm
Bv haaMuulagfl VH AV aBa
sm. X "M m Mm
M mm
I ML sWsfl
m m m
sft. mu mW&$aBm
Mm, ' mm H mm mm

h rsnsnsiH

aMa,

Kev. Dale Cowling, Baptist, pres-

Last year during the school cri
sis, Cathlics, Jews ,ano irotes
tants joined in a "recociliatioi

integration." he said. I tE... W.. VL.

BishOO Paul R Martin Maths. :i f. ZSm. f

dist Richnn fr aZ7' f 1 slmur movemem. several minis
fnnt fSi Jff Ark4aas, .alM.,tera expressed the private view
5.f?r-Ppet fW Fed-! that it was difficult for the cler-

era! order and racial toleranea

J A gook citizen,'' he said,

...uu .ui uucuience 10 ine

law.

J, V vupwjc NIC 11CUU.
Following the Faubus blast a-

gainst the Presbyterian, howey.

4. nu4.li.. ue rresuyiertan, no
e& Si TiTf.? they began to speak out.

"!) vnnsuans we must re remind
mind remind ourselves that it U mi

leran obligation to avoid tha

World's CVll teinners ita hatr.rl.

its prejudices and ita, wrifa u 1

areata follow the will of
God in this troubled time, we must
demonstrate in all our relation-

snips to. our fellow men love rath rather
er rather than hate. We must maintain
a .genuine respect for sincere peo people
ple people With whom wa riiaacrra anil

we must recognize and appreciate I Three officers from USARCAIUB
the dignity and integrity of all will attend training courses in the
children of God." .United States in October.
The issue over which Faubus I First Lt. Ellis G. Crumlt,
lashed OUt at the Presbyterians Headnnirtiwa anil HaaHmiartpri

Three CZ Officers
To Attend Training

Courses In U.

Was rather mild proposal never
actually made an mereiv rpnnrl.

ed in the press that one member
,.f 1U. n..rk..i..: . a-j

Comnany. 1st Rattle Grottn 20th

Tnfatvv Fnrt TTrhhA oft ITriHav

for the' University of California at

of the Presbyterian synod would 'Los Angeles, where he will attend

present a resolution proposing that

nev. uiiiy i.ranam meet with
Faubus to bring about a "heal "healing"
ing" "healing" ef- school crisis. Af.'er the
Faubus blast, this proposal was
withdrawn.
CHURCH SURVEY
To find out how the churches
stood on school integration and
what they were doing about it, I
called various church leaders in
Arkansas.
Dr. Harvard Anderson, head of
the Presbyteriaa, Synod in Li Ue
Rock, said that the Presbyterian
general assembly in 1894" had

the Armv Aviation -Safety Course.
Maj. Frank J. Jansen S-S of theN
4'h Gun Battalion, 517th Artillery,
is slated to attend the U.S. Army
Air Defense Instructor Conference
to be held at Fort Bliss, Texas,
from Oct. 6 to 10. and the Atomic
Weapons GM Orientation Course,
also to be held at Fort Bliss from
Oct. 12 to 18. He heaves by MATS
tomorrow.
First Lt. Keith E. McCall of the
U.S. Army Signal Corps Meteoro Meteorology
logy Meteorology 'earn, Forf Ciayton, will at
tend the Signal Corps Meteorology
Team Commanders Conference to
be held at Fort Huachuca from
Oct. 13 to 17.

- 1 .".s?-" 1

YOU'D DO IT. TOO It's no special occasion when Jockeys.
Willie Shoemaker, left, and George-Edward Arcaro go out for
a black tie dinner. With the amount of cash these riders are
holding even waiters in the classier places don't sneer when
Willie and Eddie make a boner reading the French menu.

For the Best
in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN
840 PANAMA 109a COLON

CO L6 MB. a MEDBLLIN

jaV 1

sWssss-M I r.

I

si

where your DOLLAR GOES FURTHER
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r

BOGOTA .Iw.wt ,ai.L;.L m:l .. II t i i a ai j

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Mt DtLLiN Ummt far It's orchids, it one ef the gardan spats af Colombia with s balMy tUMta

Panamanian, and U. S C.ti.ani need tty Taari.t Card, (goad far 90 daSl .. aawaort n.

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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 195S
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN 1WUEPENDENT DAILY
BE
Nixon Co
Danes Ponder US
v.
Our
Aid Offer On Naval
Power In Baltic

mes Oif Slugging
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INDIANAPOLIS. Sept. 30 (UPD Vice President Richard M. Nixon opened "slugxlnr"
GOP campairn last nijttat with a blister lit; attack on ex-President Truman and a warning
of higher taxes and radical lerislation if the Democrats increase their hold on Congress.
Nixon said some Republican friends had urged him to "do as little as possible in this cam campaign
paign campaign so as to avoid being associated with a losing cause." But ha said he was rejecting that
dVi"l' can think of nothing more contemptible than running from a tight when things an

tough." the vice president said
He said there has "never
. ; 4 l
Democrats less reason Ml win
Nixon' called on Republicans to
"start slugging "wimi me uuu
ahnut mir own record and the
truth about the frightening al
ternatlve offered by our oppo
nents."
"We will lose," he said, "if
we continue to backpedal and
to allow ourselves to be punch punching
ing punching bag for the cheap below-the-belt
cracks of Barry Tru Truman
man Truman and his ilk.
"We aren't going' to win by
giving the voters a diet of dish dish-water
water dish-water and milk toast.".
Nixon said if more democrats
are elected to Congress this year
they will be "radical ADA-type
Democrats." -. -w
He said this wing of the Dem Dem-iraUi
iraUi Dem-iraUi Partv has control In the
Northern and Western states
which he said contain the key
1956 election contests.
"You wilr be in for a wild
.Hmcr Mnop hv radical Dem-
iroji drunk with vision tf
votes and not pink hut dead ele;
nhnnt.K hp said.
-This means that when you
vote for more Democrats in the
House and Senate you are vot voting
ing voting to raise your taxes, cheapen
your money, an dto stifle trie
new Investment and enterprise
,hih moans more lobs and
more progr essfor the AmericaT
people."
Meanwhile Republican nation,
al chairman Meade Alcorn ac ac-Truman
Truman ac-Truman nf engaging 11
VUOV-u -a. - w j
"falsehoods, distortions and par
tlsan venom" in his current elec
tion campaign speecnes.
Transatlantic
Hypnotism Draws
Fan In California
TORQUAY, England (UPD A
New Orleans merchant seaman
and a California auto salesman
got into the transatlantic hypno hypnotism
tism hypnotism act today.;
Torquay h y p not 1st Henry
Blythe, who last week inaugurat inaugurated
ed inaugurated a telephone .service to break
unwanted habits, reported that in
his mail this mornmg were, let letters
ters letters from auto distributor LgHy
E. Webb Valleio, Calif. add
aemn It. A. Gault rot New Or Orleans.
leans. Orleans. ..
Each told Blythe he had heard
about the planned smoking cure
by transatlantic phone for type type-.
. type-. writer dealer Harold W. Scott of
Austin, Minn., and was interested
in similar treatment
Scott was due to call Blythe for
six minute hypnotic sessions on
Saturday and Sunday. But, as
Blythe learned in a letter from
Scott today, the Austin man was
in the hospital recovering from
a minor operation over the week weekend
end weekend and was unable to keep the
appointment.
Blythe, who waited vainly for
the calls from Scott, was extreme extremely
ly extremely sorry to hear that Scott was
in the hospital and planned to
make the hypnotic treatment a
"get well gift."
"In view of Mr. Scott's unfor unfortunate
tunate unfortunate hospital experience I am
willing to waive all charges,"
Blythe said. Scot' was initially
expected to pay $30 for the cure.

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DeGAULLE SPEAKS Gen. Charles DeGauUe, premier of
France, is shown addressing police officers in ceremonies com commemorating
memorating commemorating the 14th anniversary of the liberation of Paris in
World War II. The French cabinet the same day adopted the
oremier's constitution for the Firth Republic.

bbbbbbbbbbbbSbbbbbVMMI

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

in a speech before an Indiana
been a year when Republicans
xl i- : . ORG
man inia year, a ""
Alcorn's charge came as the
election battle for control of
Congress headed into its last
five weeks with leaders of
both parties ready for some
toe-to-toe slugging over such
issues as the Formosa, war
threat, inflation and the Ad-ams-Goldfine
case.
Nixon charged during the
week, end that an unnamed
State Department aide was try trying
ing trying to "sabotage" the adminis administration's
tration's administration's Formosa policy by dis disclosing
closing disclosing receipt of critical mail.
Democrats accused him of try trying
ing trying to hide the criticism.
Truman, who toured eight
states during the last half of
September, will continue
swinging at the Republicans
With speeches in six more
states in the next 'two weeks.
They are Wyoming, Ohio, Io Iowa,
wa, Iowa, North Dakota, Minnesota
and Michigan.
Knights of Columbus
Start Blood Donor
Rosier in Cristobal
Continuing their public service
program, the Cristobal Council
1689, Knights of Columbus, has
inaugurated a blood donor roster
within the Council and available
0 Council members and the Catho
lie clergy in the area.
Under the co-chairmanship of
Robert Stokes of Colon and Har Harry"
ry" Harry" E. Stutiman of Coco Solo, the
program is so organized that when
the emergency need for blood
arises and there chairmen are no notified,
tified, notified, they will call volunteer
members from their roster to re report
port report to the hospital for the emer emergency.
gency. emergency. The Council's blood donor pro program
gram program has been established to aug augment
ment augment (Be program already in ope operation
ration operation at the hospitals and will help
fill the gap regular donors can cannot
not cannot be -procured or in those cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances when regular donors
are not sufficient.
In addition, having donors ready
to assist the Catholic clergy in an
emergency is much-needed want
that has not been available until
new,.
Cristobal Council 1689, Knights
of Columbus, has sponsored and
supported many public service
programs in its history and this
blood donors program is another
one of its services.
In order to support these pro programs
grams programs and charities, the Council
is holding a Columbus memorial
dance on Oct. 10 at the Cristobal
Sky Room for members and
friends.
The proceeds of the dance will
be used for the Council charities
and service programs.
MERCHANDISE IMPORTS UP
WASHINGTON (UPD General
Merchandise imports in July in
creased 3 per cent above the June
level tp a total of fl.065,000,000,
the Commerce Department report
ed yesterday. The July total was T
per cent less than the $1,146,000,
000 reported for July, 1957.
la MU

our f una-raisin r affair.

had lew reason to lose and
Elsenhower will jump into the
political battle later next month
with three major speeches in
California and Illinois, plus pos
alble campaigning in the East.
Alcorn's new attack on Tru
man was contained in a second
OOP "Truman vs. the Truth
Fact Sheet."
The OOP chairman said last
week it would be Issued period!
cally in rebuttal to the former
President's campaign speeches.
The new "fact sheet" lashed
out at Truman for saying the
Republicans had failed to hold
down living costs and the av average
erage average family could not make
ends meet.
The truth, said the OOP, was
that the cost of living fell in
August and the total Increase
under the Eisenhower adminis
tration was 90 percent compared
to almost SO percent under Tru
man.
Replying to Truman's charge
that tile OOP administration
had cut defense spending, the
Tact sneer' said were are now
2,000,000 men in the armed forc forces
es forces compared with 1,200,000 when
the Korean war began In 1950.
Former Minister
Arrested On Return
To Guatemala City
GUATEMALA CITY. Sept. 80-
(UPI) Augusto Charnaud Mac Mac-Donald,
Donald, Mac-Donald, Interior Minister during
the pro-Communist regime of for
mer President Jacobo Arbenz, was
arrested last nignt shortly after
reurning secretly from Mexico
where he lived in exile, it was dis disclosed
closed disclosed today.
The disclosure cam at Presi
dent Miguel Ydigoras Fuentes or ordered
dered ordered authorities in chart? of
watching the Guatemalan hnnW.
to "do their duty and iim thlF
arms against anv individual tn,.
mgto enter the country illegally."
The eoveirnmpnt nnhHMw k.
ed Charnaud MacDonald today of
pun si me ior many of
me cinnes commirteed hy the
ernment ffing Arbenjt
Unofficial reports said Charnaud
Arh. ; "u 1Jvea since
a r
J-l ID
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COPENHAGEN, Sept. 30 (UPI)I

The government today constder-i
ed a United States aid offer toll
bolster the Danish navy's roles a all
guardian of the strategic strait I
between the Baltic and the NortMfl
Sc..
Danish and allied naval crlclejl
believed the U.S. offer, to share
the cost of a shipbuilding program'
was promped by British budget
cuts. They said these cuts would
make it impossible for the British
Navy to give Baltic NATO forcew
enough support defending vital
Danish coastal waters.
Official Danish sources said the
United States offered Denmark
bout $21,000,000 under the Mutual
Military Assistance program over
a five year period provided the
Danish government spent an
equal amount.
Search Is Pressed
For Navy Sub Hunter
Missing With Crew
KEY WEST, Fla., Sept. 30 -(UPI)
The Navy searched today
for a missing "submarine hunter"
plane with 10 men aboard, feared
to have crashed in the sea off the
Florida Keys.
Commander James J. Rumford,
operations officers at Key West
Naval Air Station, said there had
been no word from the long over overdue
due overdue plane since 3:30 p.m. yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. It was due to return from a rout routine
ine routine training flight at 6:30 p.m.
Rumford said it had only enough
fuel to last two and one half hours
that time.
Navy officers said the plane was
a F-2V, a twin-engine craft sent
only the day before. It was to have
started its training in anti-submarine
warfare today.
Monday's flight was a routine
instrument-checking mission.
Runfoard said the Navy would
use 16 helicpters. at least six
planes and eight ships, including
destroyers and destroyer escorts
in the search.
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PAr.r rotri
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
ii i i i.
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER St, 195t
nder Missile's Success Against Migs Gets Communists Mad

Sidewi
ft 9

Russians Threaten Unspecified Retaliation
By Red Chinese; Diplomats See Caution Ruling
MOSCOW, Sept. 30 (UPI) The Soviet press said today that Nationalist Chinese use of American "Sidewind "Sidewind-tr"
tr" "Sidewind-tr" air-to-air missiles was an "exceptionally grave" matter that would bring "countar-blowa."
A Tass news agency report from Peiping distributed today reported the Nationalists had mad 142 sorties in
Amsrican-supplied planes using the deadly missiles for the first time in action.
"The Chinese People's Liberation Army will deliver a counter-blow against Chiang Kai-shek's air force in con con-naction
naction con-naction with this criminal action," the Tass dispatch said, quoting the Chinese Communist defense ministry.
There was no indication of when, where or how such retaliation might come.
'Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev has warned that an attack on Communist China would be considered an
attack on the Soviet Union and that aid "with all means at our disposal" would go to the Peiping regime.
Foreign diplomats here believed, however, that both the Russians and thai Chinese Communists would con continue
tinue continue to exercise the utmost caution before committing an irrevocable retaliatory step that could possibly result
in a major world war.

Meanwhile Communist diplo
matic sources said in London that
the Soviet Union had not turned
ver any nuclear weapons to Com Com-amnist
amnist Com-amnist China.
The Communists said Moscow
Ad not want to distribute the
weapons too widely for fear of im-
peding hopes of a worldwide agree agree-eat
eat agree-eat to outlaw them.

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But Western Communist af affairs
fairs affairs experts said Moscow pri primarily
marily primarily was trying to keep more

power than its Chinese cohort,
particularly since Peinping had i
showed signs of competing for
ideological leadership of the
Communist world.
The Communist diplomats said
that Chinese were being trained

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in the use of nuclear weapons and
in event of an emergency the
Kremlin would supply them.

Communist China s party organ,
the Peiping People's Daily hint-
ed last month that it waa pressur
ing for nuclear weapons..
"We should and absolutely can
master in not too long a time
the newest' techniques concerning
atomic fission, thermonucltar
reaction, the use of atomic en energy
ergy energy in all fields, radio and elec electronics,
tronics, electronics, Jet propulsion, rocketi
and the conquest of outer
space," the paper said.
This, was printed at the time of
the secret meeting in Peiping of
Chinese Comunist Party Chairman
Mao Tse-tung and Khrushchev.
They had their military chiefs with
them. '. t
(
Experts considered the declara declaration
tion declaration a long-term ambitious pro program
gram program and an indirect plea to Rus Russia
sia Russia for asistanc.
Whatever help Rusia has been
giving along these lines apparent apparently
ly apparently lias been-on a modest scale.
Red China inaugurated its first
in.noo-k i I o w a 1 1 experimental
atomic reactor, built with Soviet
help, last weekend. But this was
a far cry from the possesion of
nuclear weapons.
Moscow aooarentlv has admit ed
the same policy with its Eastern
European satellites. They have
been trained in the use of atomic
artillery but they have not been
issued weapons, according to re
ports.
Three separate and responsible
sources on Taipeh reported that
the first battle in which sidewind-
In that battle, Nationalist Sabres
claimed 10 confirmed kills against
tne taster and more modern MIg
17 flow by the Red Chinese.
The sources said the Nationalist
pilots destroyed seven Migs that
day with the high-velocitv side
winders, which automatically hunt
out the enemy jets in the air from
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their heat trails from as far away
as five miles.
The Mig-17 Jet fighter flying
from Communist China coast air airdromes
dromes airdromes were belived armed only
with conventional cannon.

The sources said the Nationalist
planes were armed by the United
States with the sidewinder missiles
for the first time last week.
Official U.S. and Nationalist
spokesmen would not confirm the
missile report. One U.S. spokes
man said: We cannot say any anything
thing anything about the weapons being
used by 'another nation."
A number of other official sour sources,
ces, sources, asked for 'a public statement,
merely declined to confirm or de deny
ny deny Nationalist "use of the missiles
over the Formosa Strait.
Meanwhile, Communist Chi Chinese
nese Chinese shore guns pounded the
Quemoy Islands without rest.
The Nationalist Defense Ministry
announced- tht (5,683 shells had
fallen on four .of the offshore
islands up to I p m -yesterday.
The heaviest -shelling was di
rected at Big Queirfoy, where 3, 3,-404
404 3,-404 shells exploded in there there-hour
hour there-hour barrage.
Little Quemoy, Tatan, and
Erthan also were shelled.

State Department Denies Dulles All Set
To Meet Peiping Premier Chou En-lai

WASHINGTON, Sept. 30 (UPI)
The State Department denied
last night that Secretary of Slate
John Foster, Dulles lias agreed to
a meeting: tdttfioBTOUnljf Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Premier Chou En-lai in an
effort to settle the Formosa Crisis.
Department spokesman Lincoln
White made the statement In
reply to reports that Dulles had
agreed too British suggestion tq
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko that such a meeting
be arranged.
As far as he knew, White said,
the British are making no effort
to set up a Dulles-Chou meeting to
bring an end to the Quemoy ar
tillery battle and possibly settle
other aspects of the Formosa cri crisis.
sis. crisis. Meanwhile, State Department
officials rejected Vice President
Richard M. Nixon's charge that
someone in the department triad
to "sabotage" the administra administration's
tion's administration's Formosa policy,
Nixon made the statement Sa.ur-
Drive On Chinese
Of Kuominrang
Reaches Sumatra
JAKARTA (UPI) -A drive
against Chinese sunDorters of thp
Nationalist Chinese government
na been extend"-! to North Su
matra, where military authorities
nave ordered the confiscation iv
"Kuommtang" flags, symbols, and
badges.
The North Sumatra military
command announced persons pos possessing
sessing possessing those items would be sub subject
ject subject to three months in la i 1 or a
fine. In Jakarta, the deadline is
today for present or past mem members
bers members of the Kuomintang to regis
ter wun tne city military com
mand.
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War Getting
Just Too Damn
Political

By CHARLES SMITH
BIG QUEMOY, Sept. 30 (UPI)
"Was is just getting too damn
political and scientific," the man
said.
The man was U-S. Army Ma.
Han K. Lee, a Korean-American
who was born in Honolulu and
now lives in Niles, Mich-
Lee is assigned to the small
U.S. military assistance advisory
group on Big Quemoy as a signal
officer and a signal adviser to the
Nationalist forces.
"I just, connot understand this
war here," be said. "It is too
impersonal and too political."
He chatted with me over a bowl
of rice, hot Chinese soup and a
bottle of beer.
"The Communists must know
that you newspapermen are here
because there's been more shell shell-nig
nig shell-nig than usual since you all ar arrived,"
rived," arrived," he said. "It's always like
that, it seems, when correspond correspondents
ents correspondents come here.
"They're still doing a helluva
lot of shelling. They're still dump
ing in plenty, of shells all over the
island, especially on the beaches.
and we get plenty in the Green
Valley." .1 ; .,
Green Valley is the name the
Americans first gaye to a long long-valley
valley long-valley near their post. Now you
also hear them calling it Death
Valley.
"This is not like a real war In
which you can find out." what your
enemy is doing or thmkmg," Lee
said. -"there are too many other
things involved here.
"They've taken much of the
guesswork out of war with radar
and other scientific develop developments.
ments. developments. It's just not like the same
old war any more.
"Of course, I'm not directly
involved but I'm here and any
of those shells could hit me."
Lee is a former combat para paratrooper
trooper paratrooper who served during the se second
cond second World War with the 101st
Airborne Division in. Europe.
day in connection with published
reports that mail received by the
department was overwhelmingly
opposed lo ine administration j
decision to defend the Nationalist:
held offshore islands of Quemoy
and Matsu.
White told newsmen that no dis disciplinary
ciplinary disciplinary was being taken against
the department employe or em
ployes who gave this information
to the press.
Other officials emphatically re-
jecied the idea that any "sabot-
age" was involved.

i be formulated "on the basis of ins ins-As
As ins-As for a possible meeting be- pired mail."

tween Chou and Dulles. White said
he had made exhaustive inquiries
regarding the reports.
He said he had been told that
the British were not proposing
such a meeting at this time and
(he United States definitely had
not agreed to the idea.
White said that as far as he
Chou.
White also faid he knew of no
Communist suggestion for a meet meeting.
ing. meeting. The repor s first arose last
Wednesday after meeting in
New York betweeen Gromyko and
British Foreign Secretary Selwyn
Lloyd."
Despite the relative mild reac reaction
tion reaction within the State Department
on the lelters issue, Nixon again
Qu:te Unquote

WASHINGTON Army Secre- lnP communique said,
tary Wilber M. Brucker, just back The moderate Christian Demo Demo-from
from Demo-from the Far Easi: -.catic Party regained control in

It is very important for Que-
moy to resist aggression."
WASHINGTON Sen. Joseph S.
Clark (D-Pa.), in defending re release
lease release by State Department sources
of information that mail reaction
was running against defense of
Quemoy and Masu:
"It appears that, from the tin-
I ures released, the American peo peo-i
i peo-i i ..
r lr are a iui smarter man Mr.
Dulles. I am frighened that if Mr.
Dulles is left to his own devices
he will get us into a useless war.''
LITTLE ROCK, Ark. Gov.
Orval E. Faubus. on a Dossihle
move by the Na'ional Association i
For The- Advancement of Colored
People to preven' the leasing of
publ'c high schools:
"They can't keep us from open opening
ing opening nrivate cr-hnnls I
WASHINGTON Republican
National Chairman Meade Alcorn,
on former President Truman's re-
cert cmpaiffn speeches:
"Falsehoods, distortions i and
partisan ven
ITODAY-ENCANTO-.25-.13I
WAHOO! fUS.OO
Robert Taylor in
"Tip On A Dead Jockey'
James Cagney in
'TRIBUTE TO A BAD MAN"

am.

Chiang Rules Out Ceasefire For Quemoy,
Key Communist Action Expected Tomorrow
TAIPEI, Formosa; Sept. 30 UPI) Pretdert Chianc Kai-shek today ruled out a ceasefire
for Quemoy and it appeared the Chinese Communists would deliver their war-or-peace stand
by tomorrow, the Communists' national dav.
Communist Premier Chou En-lai set the stage Jor such a declaration Sunday night when
he declared the United States faced "disaster" if it did not stop its "war provocations" in
the Formosa Strait. Russia echoed the pronouncement.
Many observers felt the date-conscious Chinese Communists would choose Oct. t. the 10th
anniversary of the founding of the Red republic, for important military action or a key de declaration.
claration. declaration. Thus far the Communists have not f ully made known their intentions.

Chiang, at one of his rare
press conferences, said the Na Nationalists
tionalists Nationalists reserved the right to
bomb the mainland if Quemoy
is threatened seriously.
He said the action would be
carried out with or without
American support but express expressed
ed expressed conviction the United
States would support him.
Chiang said Nationalist China
would make no concessions at
Warsaw or the United Nations
and said "Quemoy is not a pawn
for international bargaining."
He said Quemoy had endured
five weeks of bombardment but
would not endure it forever.
"When the crucial time
comes," he said, "there are no
restrictions on our taking the
right of self defense and bomb
ing bases on the, mainland."
He said, the Nationalists
hoped for aerial 'and naval
support thejr are' now receiv receiving
ing receiving from the. United States
"plus moral and material sup support."
port." support." There were these other major
rieveTrmmpnts
The US. Army disclosed in
Washington that a Nlke-Her
cules missile battalion is en
route by sea to Formosa. Launch Launching
ing Launching sites already are under con
struction by an advance unit
The missile is used to defend
against enemy planes.
The chief civilian administra administrator
tor administrator of Little Quemoy Island
crossed the dangerous twomile
stretch of water to Big Quemoy
and reported food supplies on
hand for only 25 days. He said
Red artillery had sunk the fish
criticized its public disclosure of
unevaluated, mail in" connection
with; the Fdrmosa crisis.
Talking h Wfar. Wore
leaving on f caitiMin jpeep,
the vice president conceded that
some of the letters opposing iho
administration's policy toward
the offshore islands may hay
been written by "well-intentioned
people."
But he also said that "a great
numDer m iet;ers received by the
Stale DepWtmen were inspired
were mimeographed."
He said U. ITXnolicv should not
Communist Coup
In San Marino
Foiled By Militia
SAN MARINO ( UPI) The eov-
ernment of this postage stamp
of its 900 man militia, has
smashed a Communist attempt to
seize power.
dddddd
Communist boss Ercole Caunic-
tiiium was jaiieo on cnarges ot
organizing the attempted weekend
coup a etat.
A communique said the troubles
started Friday night, when some
40 Reds met at Fiorentino to lay
plans for the revival of the "Com "Communist
munist "Communist gangs which terrorized
San Marino last October."
"Since the Communists intend
to organize themselves to over overthrow
throw overthrow the legitima'e government
by force, a fact constituting a
conspiracy against the internal
security of the state, police took
measures within their powers."
uv0Der 0 thls ,inv nation, which
takes tin 34 snuare miles of north northern
ern northern Italy, ending 13 years of Com
munist ruie.

NOTICE
This i to notify our clients and the public in general that
effective today the telephone numbers of our Company will
be as follows : Telephone No. 3-0134 should be used during
working hours; after 5:00 'p.m., the following numbers
should be used: 3-0135, 3-0136, 3-0137, 3-0138 and
3-0139
PANAMA INSURANCE COMPANY

TQDAY-THEATwts.TQDAY
CAPITOL TO I; TIVQLI I VICTORIA I RIO

25c. 15c.
BANK! $125.00
AMAZING
COLOSSAL MAN
With Glenn Langan
- Also:
FRONTIER GAMBLE
with Kent Taylor
35o.
TBE

I BLOOD ISLAND

ing fleet there and made farm farming
ing farming impossible.
UPI correspondent Charles
Smith reported from Big Que Quemoy
moy Quemoy that small commercial
ships were following the Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist convoys to Quemoy
and selling such supplies as
soap, cooking oil, cigarettes
and dally necessities to the
47,000 civilians there.

Reports reached Taipei the
Communists were Inst alline
long-range siege guns opposite

I
IBk M Mm ML I
Trail i IM iiii liiilBiBw iiiTiflpnOjM ew&a Hk 1
V"$J8mBHflflnB0BHttPaH eaE0aggBWBaat;-;.::e
Mm 1 jfcaiiii isTB ilea!!
W. I mm mm
Br ;. :.i IE H

CADET MAJ. LAWRENCE F. COTTON, left, son of Mr. and
ofthe' 1st FiB1' lrX 3?arKrlta recives the unit flak
mm eCof. GlePE.ll
presented to the 1st Squadron.Tlst Group, of the Air Forca
Cadet Wing during a parade held recently at the new home of
t;ie U.S. Air Force Academy north of Colorado Springs, Colo Colorado.
rado. Colorado. Following the presentation of the 1st Fighter Wing flag,
the 7th Squadron, 2nd Group, of the fladet Wing received th
ilag of the 7th Bombardment Wing (Heavy). Carswell AFB
Texas. It is the practice of regular Air Force units to sponsor
their numerical squadron equivalents within the Air Force Cad Cadet
et Cadet Wing and upon invitation from the tactical unit command commanders,
ers, commanders, cadet upperclassmen visit the sponsoring unit's home bases.
(Air Force Photo

Requiem Mass ;
A requiem mass will be held
for the repose of the soul of the
late Ella White on Thursday, Oct.
9, at 7 a.m. at the Santa Ana
Church. Friends and ell-wish
ers are invited.
CARDINAL ON MALTA
VALLETTA, Malta (UPI) -The
people of Malta gave Francis Car-
nal Spellman of New York and
600 Roman Catholic nil"rim a
tremendous welcome here vester
day. Cardinal Spellman celebrated
mass at historic St. John's Cathe-
dral in Valletta.
BOAT SINKS OFF MANILA
MANILA i UPI) Four children
were missing nd nresumed dead
yesterday as the result of a fire
that sank a pleasure boat off the
sea wall of Manila T B'NfW
nipht. Fifty persons were aboard
the boat.
a aaa a

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

20c.
CAMP ON

,l$c.V,. ii'-
QUICK 9
with M. spillane
- Also:
GO, MAN GQ!
With D$ne Olark

with Carl Mohner
- Also:
THE CASE AGAINST
BROOKLYN
with Darren McLavin

the Matsu Islands, about 140
miles north, of Quemoy. The is islands
lands islands in that group are much
further off the coast.
Both the Chinese Communists
and the Soviet press reported
the Warsaw talks were hopeless hopelessly
ly hopelessly deadlocked and neltfts side
was yielding from its initial po-
The Soviet press reported
growing opposition in America
to the "imperialist war policy."

Margaret Dines
With Bachelor
King Baudoin
BRUSSELS (UPI) Britain'.
Princess Margaret flies here to today
day today to dine with bachelor King
Raudouin, visit the World's Fair Fair-and
and Fair-and take a look at the city from
where Peter Townsend courted
her.
The dashing ex-figh'ef pilot was
a long way off, however. He is
m Africa, en route to even more
distant parts, on his second trip
around the world for a documen documentary
tary documentary movie company.-
The princess was greeted on ar-
rival by Prince Albert, 25, a ba-
chelor as is his brother saudouin.
She will dine with Bat"'""'" it
Cierinol Castle in the Ardennes,
some 70 miles from the Belgian
capital.
- a
25c
,15c.
RlDGi;
Stevens
GUNSIGHT
with Mark St'
; r Alao:
THE BIG BOODLE
with Errol Flynn
and Rossana Rory

Seotln Yard Short)



-
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30. 1958
TIB PANAMA AMERICAN AN UDtfBWl1 DAILY
IP

pad rrtft

Peron Savs Frondizi I

Incites Argentine Violence

HAVANA, Sept. fUPI) For
mar Argentine Dictator Juan D.
Peron charged in a filmed televi televi-liar,
liar, televi-liar, interview that the present
ArgentL'. government ia every day
Siskin! ?eroniata mare and more
rria 7!lce.
Tlic i:a view, granted Cuban
newapapermao Jose Pardo Llada
in Cl"dd frujillo. Dominican Re Re-publ'.a.
publ'.a. Re-publ'.a. ;iitrt Peron lives in ex ex-lie,
lie, ex-lie, will be shown here tomorrow.
Perou ilw charged that Argen Argentine
tine Argentine President Arturo Frondizi had
failed to fulfill the "obligations
he undertook towards the Peron-is-
movement, which carried him
to power" in ttie last election.
' We ordered our followers to
vote for Frondizi, in a political
mova by which the present Pres President
ident President pledged to revise all anti anti-Peronlst
Peronlst anti-Peronlst measures-adopted in the
past two years by the dictator-

him urhirh Kiirrrlfri me We

nrArA ft, vntj for Wfindili. not

because he was the beat man but

because he waa the least evil.
Peron said.
Ha olaimul that "in reality

Frondizi holds office on Of half of

a ridiculous minority. Power was

not delivered to him, but just the
government, Power is held by .he
'gorillas' as we call the oligarchs

and tnesr military agents.

Peron said Frondizi could not
discharge his obligations to the

Peronists "because the 'gorillas
do not let him do so."

The Peronists would win any
free election in Argentina, Peron

said. "But Peromsm is outlawed;
we nave no legal road to power,

and each day we are peine pusn pusn-ed
ed pusn-ed more and more towards vio violence."
lence." violence." Asked whether he was planning

AIRLINER SETS FIRST

ROME (UPI) A new Super-

Constellation of the Wept German

Lufthansa Airlines arrived nere

yesterday on me nrsi non stop
flight ever attempted from Phil.

Tne plane, wnicn maoe tne mgni
in 13 hours and 14 minutes, is car

rying 75 American Bell Telephone
Company employees on a Euro Euro-Dean
Dean Euro-Dean tour.

to return to Argentina, Pero
said: "1 think 1 will return to Ar Argentina
gentina Argentina when my presence there

is limeiy and necessary. The 'go

rillas' threaten me with dire re reprisals
prisals reprisals if I should return, and
some of my Peronist friends have
jumped tne gun in announcing my
return.
"The decision to return will be
mine, and mine alone, not the
'gorillas' or the hasty Peronists,"
Peron said.
He pointed out that in Ciudad
Trujillo he was only a few hours
flight from Buenos Aires and de denied
nied denied reoorts tht he plmnM to
take residence either in Brazil or
Paraguay in order to be nearer
Argentina.

Delegates To World

Poultry Congress

Claim Abuses

MEXICO CITY, Sept. (UPI) (UPI)-Several
Several (UPI)-Several delegates to the World
Poultry Congress here said today
thev would ask their nations dip

lomatic representatives to protest
abuses allegedly tuff end by the
delegates at the Bands of Mexi

can customs officials.

Carrol Adams, U.S. delegate
from Turlock, Calif., said several
of the birds he brought here for
exhibition were kept by officials
at the international airport and

that later a Mexican called at his
hotel offering to "fix everything"
for a fee.
Delegates from Cuba, India, Ja Japan
pan Japan and Pakistan also protested
that customs officials attempted to
extract bribes from them by

threatening to confiscate prize fowtfj

brought to be shown at tne inter international
national international Aviculture Exposition held
simultaneously with the congress.

ilr

yi in a rtSM rnre i x

II i

When we ran this ad last month we received more

inquiries that we could answer and were unable to visit

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PANAMA COLON

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BEr 1 rr CsSeS

MR. AMD MRS. EVERETT GEORGE BLAIR

MISS MARIAN EVANS, FORMER ISTHMIAN.
IS WED TO EVERETT BLAIR IN ILLINOIS
Announcement is made here of the marriage of Miss
Marian Charlotte Evans, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Hugh Evans of Balboa, and Mr. Everett George Blair, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Orvllle L. Blair of Polo, Illinois. The nup nuptial
tial nuptial vows were exchanged Saturday afternoon, September
20, at the Polo Methodist Church. Rev. Thomas Schilds of
Trenton, Ga., officiated at the double ring service.
Traditional wedding music was presented by Miss Joyce
Persons, organist, and Philip Blair, vocalist, brother of the
bridegroom. Vases of white carnations adorned the altar,
and baskets of crimson and white gladioli were placed at
the front of lhr church.

The bride, given in marriage by She carried a cascade bouquet of
,ier father, wore a dress of while white roses.
velvet, fashioned with a coop Her maid of honor, Miss Doro Doro-neckline,
neckline, Doro-neckline, basqui waistline and full thy Cotton of Balboa, wore a frock
Mllorin" of bergundy red taffe'a. fashion-
beadwork was used on the bodice, ed similar to the bride's gown.

He- heaticheTsaTaTemFnet
and velvet bows.
Mrs. Cotton chose a iwo-piece
gray silk dress, a crimson ha,
and a white carnation corsage
caught with crimson ribbons. The
mother of the bridegroom wore a
dress of red wool, black and white
accessories and a corsage of
whi'.e carnations.
Attending the bridegroom were
Irvin Scholl, best man, and Myron
School and Roger Blair, ushers.
A reception followed the wedding
in the cnurcn paiior as s-inji
with the serving were Mrs. Milton
Cox, cousin of the' bridegroom;
Mrs. Kendall Blair, sister-in-law
of the bridegroom; and Mrs. Rus Rus-sel
sel Rus-sel Cox, his aunt.
Miss Sandra Nelson of Panama
City now a. tending Wheaton, 111.,
College, was in charge of the
bride's book. Attending the wed wedding
ding wedding were gues s from the Canal
Zone, Panama City, Oak Park,
Glen EHyn, 111., Sterling, Rock
Falls and Peoria, 111.
The couple made a wedding trip
to tne Southwest United States.
For traveling the bride chose a
two-piece outfit with a cocoa-colored
sk'.r and a chemise .jacket
or red and cocoa plaid, with red
accessories and a white rose cor
sage The plan to establish their
residence at 428 South Fairview,
Rockford 111.
The bride was graduated from
Balboa High School and from tht
Carnegie Institute of Technology,
Pittsburgh, Pa., with a B.S. de degree
gree degree In social studies. Mr. Blair
is a gradua'e of the Community
High School at Polo and received
a degree in mechanical engineer

ing from Iowa State College,

Ames, lows.

Announcement Of trethal
It Made By Parents
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur T. Cotton

of Balboa announce the engage

ment and apnroacnini' marrlaae
of 'heir daughter, Dorothy, to
Kenneth L. Manthorne, son nf Mr.
and Mrs. C. C. Manthorne of De Detroit,
troit, Detroit, Mich. The nuptials are plan planned
ned planned for late November.
Mr. Manthorne plans to leave
Panama this week for the States,
where he will be discharged from
the Army.

Women's Club To Pott
Teachars Of Gamboa
Gamboa teachers will bs honor honored
ed honored gests at a reception planned
for Thursday eveninj at 8:15 in
the Gamboa Civic Ccntwr. The
Gamboa Women's Club is plan
ning the event, which will feature
an address by Jiuacs M wolf di director
rector director of pe?cmfwtin. All
parents Hive bfeti invitee to at attend.
tend. attend. Lutheran Woman Have Salt
The League of Lutheran Women
of Redeemer Lutheran- Church

have announced Its piimtil rum rum-j
j rum-j mage sale to be held Friday at
ith Parish Center. K1 Balboa

Road. Clothing and hvu s e h o I d
items will be offered to Ihc public
from 7:30 a.m. to 8 p.m.

m jjMHP'B fttM Ma jlafitW frilllM) TP fl
jjj
v

MRS. GRANT 0. MINTON

Wji55 vani 3$ fk)el Jo Cjmvd Wjinton

Down on the Form

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACROSS

1 Farm animal
4 Farm product
8 Some farmers
let Boy
Scouts
12 Exist
13 Awry
14 Toward the
sheltered side
15 Correlative
of neither
14 Make-believer
isrish
20 Allege
21 Negative vote
22 More farm
animals
24 Platform

26 Scent
27 Excavation
30 Entertained
32 Enlarge
34 Repair again
35 Accustoms
38 Abstract being
37 Sea bird
38 Farm vehicle
40 Bull, for
instance
41 Brother or
sister
42 Beef animal
45 Venetian boat
49 Moderate
51 Farm boy
; 52 Landed

53 Century plant
54 Playing card
55 Soaks flax
56 Equal
57 Oriental coin
DOWN
1 Cooking
vessels

2 Whai a farm
--wife doe
3 Found in a
farm flower
garden
4 0iad
5 Monster
6 Gazed
7 Place
8 Tilts
Operatic
soprano
10 Encounter
11 French father
17 Eye medicine
18 Outmoded
33 Norte god
84 Venture
25 So be it!

4diaiEB.), fgpT7

28 More peculiar 41 Show
27 Curves contempt
88 Passage in 42 Asterisk
the brain 43 Far (prefix)
38 Try 44 Give tojgh
31 Whole 46 Siouan Rtdian
33 Clear 47 Fine fabric
38 Feast 48 Arabian gulf
40 Clans 90 Knock

rm mm 1 1 1 1
i s 1
ip i f
rf r pr hr
t-L-s mrf jg
VYW PHT"
rI"EIIrl!Ll"
5 a
rj J2 Mill ML

THE VOICE OF
- m
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgallen

In an evening nuptial service
September 21 in the Fort Ama Amador
dor Amador Chapel, Miss Ernesting, Ev Evans,
ans, Evans, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles O. Evans of Curundu,

became the bride of Mr. Grant
O. Minton, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur William Minton of Ben-

kelman, Neb. Officiating at the
service was Father Lovein of St.
Mary's Parish. Baskets of white
gladioli and fernery were used
in the church decorations. Tra Traditional
ditional Traditional organ music wa pre presented
sented presented by Hans Janowltz.

Sponsors at the wedding were

Mr. and Mrs. Evans, Mrs. Em

ma Fayad, Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Rowland, Mr. and Mrs. George

Dansby, Mr. and Mrs. Arie Van

Gelder and Mr. and Mrs. Ramon

Vega.

The bride, given In marriage

by her father, was gowned in
peau de soie, with the Alencon
lace bodice adorned with seed
pearls and rhinestones. The de design
sign design was repeated In the back
between rosettes of the fabric.
The gown, a Maria Estuardo
style, had a cathedral-length
train. She wore elbow length
mitts and carried a bouquet of
white orchids caught with
streamers. Her waist-length veil

cascaded from a coronet crown
decorated with a single pearl.
The maid of honor, Miss Jan Janice
ice Janice Forbes of Albrook, chose a
ballerina frock of salmon pink
nylon net over taffeta. She wore
a white feather hat and white
shoes and carried a bouquet of
pink carnations with matching
net.
Flower girls were Analida and

Laurita Aleman Arosemena.
They wore matching frocks of

blue and white and carried min

iature bouquets similar to that

of the maid of honor.

The bridegroom was attended

by Delbert Staton of Fort Ama
dor.

The wedding reception, held

at the home of the bride's par

ents, was attended by about 30

guests. Baskets of white gladio gladioli
li gladioli were used in decoration. The
three-tiered wedding cake was
decorated with doves of icing and

silver leaves, and topped with
the traditional bride and groom
miniatures.
The newlyweds planned a

wedding trip to Miami. The bride

chose lor traveling a two-piece
chemise of aqua nd white, with
white accessories.
Mrs. Minton was graduated

from Balboa High School and
the Canal Zone Junior College.
Her husband, a graduate of Ben Ben-kelman
kelman Ben-kelman High School, is assigned

with the Army at Fort Amador.
They plan to establish their res residence
idence residence on the isthmus.

Each notlet for Inclusion in thli
column should be tubmirrad in
Ust-written farm and mailed ao
the box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social tnd Otherwise." Or delivered
by hand to the office. Notices of
meeting cannot ht accepted by
lolephone.

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

WISE MOTHERCRAFT ... the guidance of your own doctor .
and choice of food are vital at this stage of your babv's development
THROUGHOUT THE WORLD, doctors and mothers alike
turn with confidence to nourishing, balanced, all-milk Lactogen
for bottle feeding requirements.
LACTOGEN IS CONVENIENT to use, uniform and safe,
and because it is so easy to digest, it is of great benefit in avoiding
and even correcting underweight conditions.

A modHloci whole cows' milk In pawn's farm wth

viramint A and O and iron.
You mix it with iukowarm, boiled water
and boby i bottlt It ready I

V

ji a

NISTLI (CANADA) LTD.,

, 80 Rata Mreet Wett, TerMte,

J0YERIA CASAL
Central Ave. No. 15-107 nxt to th Fuerza y Luz

Knights Of Columbus
The Cristobal Council 1689,
Knights of Columbus, will meet
this evening at 7:30 in the council
chambers in Margarita. All mem members
bers members are urged to attend the ce ceremonial
remonial ceremonial meeting, for the exem exemplification
plification exemplification of the .first degree.

Elks Meeting Wednesday
The B.P.O. Elks 1542 will have
a regular meeting Wednesday
evening at 7:30 at the Elks Home
in Brazo Heights. Members are
requested to attend and receive
their tickets for the Elks Charity
Raffle which will be concluded
December 21. Prizes will include
a new car, plane tickets to Peru
and a hi-fidelity set.

THE MELACHRINO MUSICALE
Every Monday and Wednesday
from 12:15 to 12:30 p.m.
HOG
your Community Network YCN

MO Kilocycles
PANAMA

1000 Kilocycles
COLON

Spanish Conversation Club
The Canal Zone Spanish Conver Conversation
sation Conversation Club will meet Wednesday
evening at 7; 30 at the Quarry
Heights Officer's Club. Informal
attire will be In order. Members,

prospective members and gucats

are invited to attend.
Munjintmpnl P Arum

The regular monthly meeting of
(V0 Mana Pimnnt Pnrum will hft

held this evening at 7 p.m. at the

ranama i ansi company training
Center in Balboa. A special feature
will he a talk by Robert Jefferey
on his training experiences in Ca-
II t ti ii :

inronia. no win empnasize sensi

tivity training.
Revisionism

BELGRADE, Yugoslavia (UPI)
The vunoslnV newonTi'"' vrht
reported yesterday that the Com Communist
munist Communist Chinese ''- ihv !? "i
Prague recently ask"'l the Yugo Yugoslav
slav Yugoslav ambassador t' o r0'"'"
his invitation to a Chinese party
for "correction."
The only correction made, the
newspaper said, was to Chanr I
the address from "comrade" to
"mister." Borha added: 'And so.
at the last minute, a dangerous
rightist deviation was avoided and
t the same time another decisive
blow was delivered to rtvision-lim."

JOTTINGS IN PENCIL
Liz Taylor's intimates say she's
furious with Eddie Fisher because
he hasn't made the expected pub public
lic public declaration of his love for her.

They also reveal that Debbie Rey

nolds couldn't have been comple completely
tely completely bowled over by the surprise
of the Eddie-Liz romance; she was
hip enough even before the Gros-
singer's weekend to have a male
friend call the crooner at Miss
Taylor's New York hotel, pretend pretending
ing pretending to be Dean Martin, and when
Eddie accepted the call (in Liz's
room) Debbie got on the wire and

demanded to know the score... As
a sequel to the headlined triangle,
ex-husband Michael Wilding may
sue for custody of hit two, chil children.
dren. children. Obviously the trend toward cow cowboy
boy cowboy actofs has reached Marianne

Reynolds. She switched bookings

from' a plane to the He de France

when she learned her favorite

Western hero was aboard, and

they're now en route from Paris
by sea. ..Polly Adler is putting the
finishing touches on her sequel to

A House Is Not A Home," a vo

lume dealing with the case histo

ries of her former girls. When
that chore's over, she'll particip participate
ate participate in converting the first hook in

to a Broadway musical done 8s

a period piece.
Tennessee Williams is recovering
from sunstroke in Cannes ...After
his rowing with 20th Century-Fox
during these past few weeks. .Ter .Terry
ry .Terry Wald must be feeling much bet better.
ter. better. They've just mailed him his
first dividend checks on this year's
profits $400,000 with more to
come.
Soon after this column broke the

news on the Skiatron Telephone

tieup for pay-TV, most, of the

town's financial pnges screamed

denials. The ho-ho-ho is due wi h h-in
in h-in about 10 days, and here are
tome of the terms of the contract:
Customers will be charged a dol dollar
lar dollar a month for the installation In

order to become members, and

each time they dial the 'phone to
see a special event, they'll be
charged another dollar. IBM ma

chines will compute the amount

to be added to the monthlv tele

phone bill. Matty Fox, Skiatron

executive, owns $20,000,000 worth
of television time which will be us used
ed used to promote the new operation
Connie Moore's sister, Betty
Smith, became the bridp of Bom
Kelly at St. Patrick's Cathedral af after
ter after a sudden decision to tie th?
knot ... Geoffrey Holder, already
of the dance and painting, made
a surprise appearance at the BlttA
Angel the other night and proved
to be a fascinating singer.
Jimmy Hoffa is on the verge of
making the front pages with a hot

charge, against Godfrey Schmidt,
one of the court-appointed moni monitors
tors monitors of his union. He'll trv tn o,t

Schmidt dismissed, charging "con-

sonaiy entrenched in the worlds
fhet of interests" among other
things ... Patrons of the Chardas
were treated to a clnsp-un trlimne

of Mias America, Mary Ann Mob-

ley, a couple ot evenings ago. The
verdict: mighty pretty, mighty
charming.
It's frightfully unrealistic cast casting,
ing, casting, but Margaret O'Brien has
been testing for the ingenue role
in the film version of "Compul.
sion" the part done so well on
Broadway by the ideally suited
Ina Balin.
Sarah Churchill isbout to be
discharged from that London nurs nursing
ing nursing home. She intends to resume
her acting career on BBC-TV ear ear-ly
ly ear-ly in October ... Arthur Fleming,
who was so effective in the small
role of a mounted policeman in
the "Hatful of Rain" flicker has
landed a running part as a lawyer
in "The Californians," an NBC vi video
deo video drama.
Dorothy Donegan can't be very
good at thinking up original
names for night clubs. .She owns
a place in Los Angeles called El
Morocco, works at the Embers (op

posite El Morocco) when she's in
New York, and is about to open
a second bistro in Tulsa which
she'll dub the Embers.
The lot of the jazz man isn't ea easy.
sy. easy. Mose Allison got stiffed on his
first out-of-town engagement and
by a fellow musician, more's the
tragedy. It was a Philadelphia
cafe run by one-time bop star Red
Rodney and the Allison group
was paid off with bouncing checks.
A fast-talking wall streeter has
moved in on a movie-TV star jnd
now owns 0 "- "r h:
Versatile Kay Thompson, writer,
singer-composer arranger u..d
what-have-you, is winging to Eng Eng-lnd
lnd Eng-lnd with a happy heart because
the reviews of her third book, "E "E-ioie
ioie "E-ioie at Christmastime" were so
laden with superlative, o -
some British television with Mar.
garet Lockwood and Trevor How Howard.
ard. Howard. Prime Minister Nehru'8 set ex ex-r
r ex-r Eienhower to vi
sit New Delhi ih June, 1959...The
-' -f Depot's daughter, Mrs.
Christopher Wellington, 18 lullaby lullaby-ing
ing lullaby-ing a baby girl. The proud father
is a concert violinist.
Stick around, folks. You'll soon
he able to buy an electric carpet
that heats a room the way an elec electric
tric electric blanket heats a bed.

Red Reporting
Paris (tJPTi -The French
Comu"! P-rtv newSO!,,r" Hll-
manite yesterday reported the re results
sults results of tliv referendum on the De
Gaulle constitution With ttilt head
LINE: T
"Strong opposition to dictator dictator-shin.
shin. dictator-shin. Millions of Frenchmen say
no."
Farther down in the story, was
the admission that millions more
had voted yet.

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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER SO, 1S5I
THE PANAMA MERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PACE

1 1

Social ana

Oik

... O

erwiSe
-CmkniuJ

m M r VW aw-? 7

IBJU PJ" Sk?- rmmcon III

Gtm and Mineral tocltty
Heert Interesting Talk
Members of the Canal Zone
Gem and Mineral Society met
Friday evening with the new pre
sident, Mra. 0. K. Wurley, in
charge. Informative talks were
presented by Mr. Anderson, who
discussed a recent vacation in the
States during which he laritc '-ated
ated '-ated in rock hunt trips In Utah,
New Mexico and Calitornia. H
described to hit audience a hlU
covered with crystal, agate en
polished wood, and a patio which
had been decorated with three
shades of rose quarts.
Also speaking at the meeting

.

EVERREADY!
EVERYBODY'S
FAVORITE
HOT COCOA!
Here's a way to make
every day more fun
Nestlc's EvcrRcady
Sweet Milk Cocoa! It's a
treat for the whole family.
So chocolaty and deli delicious.
cious. delicious. So nourishing, tool
EverReady contains rich,
whole milk and sugar. All
you add is hot water to
make the very best cocoa
... Nestle's EverReadv
Cocoa!

i I

was Miss Lydia Czoek, who at attended
tended attended s meeting ot the K us urn
Federation in Asheviile, N.C., and
received a eertificate of member
ship for the Canal Zone society.
She mentioned that North Carolina
is called the "Gem Showcase of
the U.S." due to the wide variety
of minerals found there. She told
of trips into the mines and hills
of Maine and illustrated her dis-
nn.alnfi Uflth nftlnr Alirit

At the close of the meeting, a

coffee social was neia wiin ur
r.ulUhoir inline at hnsteil.

Guests attending the meeting
were Mr. and Mrs. Chiles, Mr. and

Mrs. Harbor, Mr. and Mrs. Hear
on. Miss Farley and Dr. Bland.
New memoes received were Mr.
and Mrs. Smedey, Mr. and Mrs.
Mcllvaine, Mr. and Mrs. Haughty.
Mrs. Olpenburg, Mr. Mitchell and
Mr. Jameson.

Tarawn Club Is Seen
Of Newcamers Meeting

Inclement weather fallen to
dampen the attendance at a meet
ing of the Newcomers Club at the
Tarpon Club In Coco Solo last
week. The meeting featured an
informative talk by Dr. Risen
about health services and policies
of the Canal Zone, with e"ih:i;s
on herviles available to Atlantic
side residents. A miestlon anH an answer
swer answer period followed his address.
A report was given by Mrs. R.
McClean on a recent tour to
visit homes in the Panama Citv
area. Tentative plans were dis discussed
cussed discussed for a trip to Porto Hello
for the Fesival of the Black
Christ.. About 30 members and
guests are expected to make the
trip. Mrs. McClean said that de definite
finite definite arrangements must be
made with the owner o' the boat
before October 17, and that form former
er former club members may get further
Information by telephoning her at
Coco Solo 202.
The slate of officers selected by
the nominating commltte was ap approved,
proved, approved, and the Installation lun luncheon
cheon luncheon is plannp'' fn- t fourth
Thursday in October. The next
board meeting will he held octn
ber. The next board meeting will
be held October 14 at the Iinm Iinm-of
of Iinm-of Mrs. Borgstrom in Fort
Gulick.
Mrs. Langdford, former presi president
dent president of the chib, now of Santiago
Chile, attended the meeting is the
guest of Mrs. W. Garner. A fare
well gift was presented Mrs. Garn Garner,
er, Garner, who has completed her two
years membership.
Attending the meeting were
Mrs. K. Daniel, Mrs. w Tollard,
Mrs. R. Moore, Mrs. M. Nolte,
Mrs. W. Vantine, Mrs W Rein Rein-heimer,
heimer, Rein-heimer, Mrs J, Roane, Mrs. V.
Crinchfield, Mrs. L. A. Clark,
Mrs. Betty Lindquist, Mr. L.
Critides, Mrs. A. May, Mrs Betty
Borgstrom, Mrs. D. Kcelcan, Mrs.
B. Dtfree, Mrs. R. McClean, Mrs.
F. Lesovsky. Mrs. F Olnthner,
Mrs W. Garner, Mrs. R. Wilcox,

'ma

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written tor NEA Sti:c

44 3
lm
AK3J
WEST EAST
QJ 10 9 7 4862
VA84 Q93
A3 Jioo
' AJ1084
SOUTH (D)
AKt
VJ7S
K7S4I
Q5
Both vulnerable

South West North East

i v i m z a Pass
I Pass 3 Past
3N.T. Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead A Q

CARD OF THANKS
To the many volunteer blood donors, to the staff
of Gorges Hospital for their constant and untiring
effort and to the many, many friends who have of offered
fered offered their assistance, expressions and tokens of
sympathy in our bereavement, we wish to express
our deep appreciation and thanks.
Mrs. Maxine Dillman and Family,
Everett, Richard and Norine.

Back in 1934 the late Louis
Waison wrote, his classic book on
the play of the band. This book
has just been edited and reissued
hv sm rrv .ir and is well worth

reading. Today's hand is from

that book and illustrates me so so-called
called so-called obligatory finesse.
You are in a rather shaky three

no-trump contact and West is

unkind enough to open the queen

of your weakest suit spades.

You duck the first lead on gen general
eral general principles and win the sec

ond. You no e at this point tnat
you need four diamond tricks, for
your contract. How do you go
about making them?
You lead a low diamond toward
dummy's queen and the queen
holds the trick. East plays the
nine and West the five. Now you
hand and East plays the ten.
At this point you must make
the obliga ory finesse of a low
diamond. You know that West

holds the diamond ace since East

would have taken the queen with
that card if he held it. If West
al'o holds the diamond jack he
Will make both cards automat automatically.
ically. automatically. If East holds the diamond
jack West will have to play his
ace on your small diamond and
the rest of your diamonds will be
good.

SrTh2 biddinl has been:
fMt South West North
Pat P?SS Pass Do"le
You. South, hold-
What do you do?
A Bid two hffarlc V

ow pass was maxim,.,-

TODAY'8 OirRSitnM

heSrwPha?Her jUmps to f01"
nearts. What do you do now?
Answer Tomorrow

By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
Competition In preserving meats
has brought recent chanees in the
canned meat industry. Within the
past five yeais, many ilavor an.,
convenience improvements have
been made.
Recently a "no-stick" can for
bams has mad removal of the
product frort he can far easier.
Old-fashioned winding strips have
been replaced by "easy open"
keys and strips that won't alide
off thet rack.

Also, cans are now available in
a wider range of sizes. Only two
years ago, the 16-ounce can was

the familiar size tn canned meal

Today, however, the 24-ounce can
is also generally available for the
larger family. Other handy new
sizes range from the 3H ounce
can of deviled ham to the regal
13-pound canned ham. Verities in

canned meats have increasea, too
Ham auicks. a recent innova

tion, are chopped and formed

sticks of bam.
Ham Quick French Toast Treats
With Spi'v PlnMoHe Sauc
(S sarvings)
One can ham qu cK$ 3 eggs,
cup milk, 2 tablespoons butter or
margarine, 5 slices of bread, 1
pound 4-ounce can sliced pineap pineapple,
ple, pineapple, drained.
With a fork, mix eggs and milk
in a shallow dish. Hest butter in
a heavy skillet. Trim crusts from
bread. Dip break into eggs mix mixture
ture mixture snd brown in butter in the
skillet. Place French toast on plat platter
ter platter and keep warm. Heat and
brown ham quicks in the skillet.
To serve, place aslice of pinea
Pie on each piece of French toast,
lace two hot ham quicks on

each slice of pineapple. Serve
with Spicy Pineapple Sauce.
Spicy Pinoapplo Sauce
One tablespoon cornstarch, W
cud sugar, packed; V teaspoon

ground cinnamon, V4 teaspoon
: ground cloves, Wt teaspoon salt
(ground clayes. 4i tensooon salt,
I pineapple, Vt cup water.

Combine cornstarch, sugar spic spices
es spices and salt in saucepan. Gradual Gradually
ly Gradually stir in pineapple syrup and wa water.
ter. water. Cook and stir until thiek.
Serve hot, over ham quick French
toast treats.

"Santa Paula" To Salute Home State
With Hudson River Trip To Albany

Grace Line's new 300-passen-ger.
20,000-ton liner, the Santa
Paula, will honor her Home
State by vovagme ud the Hud Hudson
son Hudson River to Albany the largest
commercial liner and the first
new uasseneer ship ever to
make the 150-mile tritj. The oc occasion
casion occasion will be her maiden ar arrival
rival arrival from the builder'a yards
at Newport Newt. Va.. on Co Columbus
lumbus Columbus Day, Sunday, October
12. The Santa Paula will be
undergoing; her 'sea trials" on
September 29 and 30. and it is
expected that she will be de delivered
livered delivered to Grace Line on Oc October
tober October 9.
The Santa Paula is scheduled
to leave Newport News Friday
evening, October 10, and will
enter New York harbor early
on the morning of October 12

She will proceed slowly upriver
to Albany docking at the Port
District Commission Docks In
the late afternoon. A reception
will be held that evening for
Federal. State, and Citv offi

cials, press, and upstate busi

ness leaders. Leaving Albany on
the morning of the 13th, she
will dock at her North River
Terminal Pier No. 57-68, New
York City, that afternoon.
In commenting on this unique
call. Lewis A. Lapham. Presi President
dent President of Grace Line, said: "The
Santa Paula will salute our
Home State and Its capital lust
as her sister, the Santa Rosa
saluted our home port. New
York City, last June. This tri tribute
bute tribute to our State Is in recogni recognition
tion recognition of the many government
activities and commercial enter enterprises
prises enterprises which have contributed
so much to Grace Line's lone
association with New York. In
taking this opportunity to show
the latest member of the A A-merlcan
merlcan A-merlcan Merchant Marine to
the many communities that line
the Hudson River, we trust it
will also serve to highlight the
economic value to the nation
and the State of our great sys system
tem system of inland waterways."

Pacific Youth Group Chooses
Oct 17-18 For Teen Fair 1
u -
The Pacific Youth Association of booths and games to be expeet expeet-has
has expeet-has announced that the da e for ed will be announced after the
the Teen Fair to be held at the next committee mee ing, which is
Balboa Teen Club has been set scheduled for tonight,
for Friday, Oct. 17 and Saturday, Individuals o- organisations who

Oct. 18 from 5:00 p.m. to mid- wish to participate should contact

Mm fi Hennine. Mrs. C. Wil

liams. Mrs. A. Barsi Mrs. R.j
Daugherty, Mrs. E. Merger, Mrs.i
V. Freeman, Mrs. T. Gove, Mrs
Helen Dlez, Mrs. B Boniface,
Mrs. Ruth Adams, Mrs. D. Eglin-j
ton. Mrs. D. Brown, Mi- C Lang Lang-dorff,
dorff, Lang-dorff, Mrs. H. Craig, Mrs. D Kloe
and Mrs F. Lant.

JAPANESE FILM HONORED
CORK, Ireland UPI) -Japanese
actor Teiji Takahashi w o n
the top award at the Cork Film
Festival Sunday for his acting in
"Narayama-Pushl-Ko." It was the
second year in a row that a Japa Japanese
nese Japanese has walked off with the festi festival's
val's festival's prinicpal award.

Walch Thai Slump
NEW YORK (UPI)-Men! Look
around at the women working in
your office! Do they fall into the
slouch, spaghetti spine ir the
pretzel leg categories?
The answer is probably yes. But
don't be dismayed. A recent sur survey
vey survey by the Bureau of Business
Practices showed that most fe female
male female office workers display
"quite a fascinating collection of
horrible and unhealthy postures."
This "slump down in the chair"
habit that many of the girls in
the office have is difficult to fath fathom
om fathom since women use all kinds of
devices and gimmicks to look
good things that pull them in
here and bulge them out there.
The bureau, a division of Vi

sion, Inc., cited these principal
"figures" which are found in al almost
most almost every office:
The slouch: She has her shoul shoulders
ders shoulders against the back of the chair,
but the middle of her back (which
supports most of her body weight)
has rib support at all.
The Spaghetii Spine: She leans
forward with the spine curved in
an arc, leaving her head dangling
at one end.
The Prelzel Leg: She sits with
her feet twining around the rung
of the chair.
The bureau said all of these po positions
sitions positions are unhealthy, uncomfort uncomfortable,
able, uncomfortable, and tiring. They lead to
fatigue and increased errors.

We Cordially Congratulate

Architect Ernesto de la Guardia III

on winning the Miami Window Fenestration Award for his
design of the Panama Legislative Palace Justo Arosemena.
This is the first time in the history of the award that a
design of a building in Latin America has been so honored.

'The boldness of the structural concept in this building has
produced 0 design which embodies ail the functional logic
demanded by the most exacting contemporary critic." .

3 nl 1
tMBaSMI

It gives us great pleasure to note that Pana Panama1'
ma1' Panama1' s new architecture with Its fine, clean lines
is receiving international recognition'
Miami Window Corporation of PanamA
1

Meals taste
better

Use it on rice! See how
delicious it is with Ma
food, spaghetti, meat,
eggs, salads every everything.
thing. everything. Add Maggi Ketchup to
All your meals and
everybody will be delighted.

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

night

The event is heing held to help
raise additional funds to comple e
the construction of the large ball
room at the rear of the building.
This is the area in which the
booths for the fair will be con construe
strue construe ed.
Many civic organizations T
supporting the project, among
some of which are: St. Lik s
Church. Catholic Daughters of A A-merica,
merica, A-merica, W.F.W. Cocoli Post, Elks
Lodge 1414, Balboa Woman's Club,
American Legion and American
Legion Auxiliary, Machinists U U-nion
nion U-nion 811, Knights of Columbus,
Isthmian Nurses Association, A A-quarium
quarium A-quarium Society, Pito's Associa Association.
tion. Association. Pacific Civic Council Balboa
Lions Club, Police Association, and
the Spinning Club,
Each of these organizations has
volunteered either to run a booth
or to contribute cash or door priz prizes.
es. prizes. The teenagers themselves have
pitched in to help make a suc success
cess success of the fair by distributing
posters, book marks advertising
the event, selling tickets, con

structing 'he booths, etcetera. They
will also have a couple of booths
Full details of the kind and type

Mrs.

Rose Casey, telephone 2-3630.

1

r2ELVMAK FRIENDS

WW

:u -:-.'Mv zmm

jet .am

If you want your men, fiestf
to wear sport shirts to a back backyard
yard backyard barbecue or any othefgtype
of informal entertainment be
sure to tell them all that .sport
shirts are in order.
If you leave them to guejs or
tell some and not others, iome
of your guests will feel4 too
dressed up and others wtltfeel

mat. pernaps, tney snouia jpsve

worn a suit and tie.

I

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1 HE rA.1A.HA AMEBIC AN
AIT INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
. -'IS.'1
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER M, IN)
i ..
Ford, Spahn Named To Start World Series Opener
z - i ..r
Yankees 13-10 Favorites
Los Angeles, San Francisco
To Regain Championship
Help Near-Record Attendance

.

By LEO H. PETERSEN
MILWAUKEE, Sept. 30 (UPI) The two best
left handed pitchers in baseball were matched for a
World Series renewal tomorrow, with the "cuntry
hick" Milwaukee Braves out to prove that their vic victory
tory victory over the "city slicker" New York Yankees last
year was no one-shot wonder.

There was plenty of joy in
"Bushville" when the word came
from manager Fred Haney of
the Braves that he would lead
off with his 22-game winner,
Warren Spahn, the only south southpaw
paw southpaw who has won 20 games in
nine seasons.
He'll face the "iceman" of the
Yankees, Whitey Ford, when the
two major league pennant win winners
ners winners square up at 2 p.m. (Pan
ama time) Wednesday in this
baseball mad metropolis.
That's the way it was last
year, too, and although Ford
won, 3-1, tne Braves came DacK
to win the Series in seven
games.
This time the Braves and
their fans, who don't regard the
Yankees as highly as they did
.last year, figure that "Sphanle"
will do the trick. If he doesn't
there's always Lew Burdette,
who beat the Yankees three
times in 1957, and who was
chosen by Haney to start the
econd game on Thursday.
There was ample evidence
that the "country boys" no
longer feared the proud and
mighty Yankees. The Braves
and their followers laughed at
the odds which made the Yan Yan-,
, Yan-, kees 13-10 favorites to win the
Series.
But they weren't laughing at
that "Bushville" label any more.
Thov were sneering at it.
"We're on top now. let then
knock us down, if they can," was
the way shortstop Johnny Lo Logan
gan Logan summed up the sentiment.
It was evidence of a different
Milwaukee than the one which
went into a fast burn a year a a-KO
KO a-KO when manager Casey Stengel
of the Yankees allegedly termed
them "bush."
Then they were tight and jit jittery
tery jittery and Spahn, himself, ad admits
mits admits it freely. At the same time.
the city was brasslly defending
Its right to be in baseball s big
event, asserting it with a defens defensive,
ive, defensive, let's-celebrate-while-we-can
air.
But today the city and the
ball club isn't afraid of those
"mianty Yankees. For a
change, they have the superior
air.. For now the Braves are
World Champions and the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees are interlopers who bear
the onus of proving themselves.
Yet they haven't forgotten tha1
snide inference to "bushers"
which exploded into a cause cel cel-ebre.
ebre. cel-ebre. The Milwaukee Sentinel
made the keynote speech on the
tenor of this year's Series when
It pointed out that "The D m
Yankees" were scheduled to ar
It's an
old friend
STAND FAST
COTCH WHISKY
H.now in tht
tall triangular
bottl

iMM'KIBHTORS

MOTTA Y MOTTA, LTDA.

FAJMA

rive in "Bushville" yesterday

Arrive they did, and the quiet
crowa or about 150 that gather gathered
ed gathered at the airport to watch the
Yankees arrive didn't let Sten
gel forget it.
"Do you still think this is
Bushville?" he was asked.
Casey walked away from the
questioner, running his eyes over
tne small crowd a far cry from
the throng which crowded the
railroad station when the Sten-
gelmen arrived by train last
year.
"Do you still think this Is
Bushville?" the question came
again.
"I didn't say that," Casey
grunted testily. "I don't answer
questions nice mat.
Casey wouldn't say either who
he would Ditch in the second
game. The betting was" it would
De Huuet Bob Turiey, or per perhaps
haps perhaps Don (Perfect Game) Lar Lar-sen.
sen. Lar-sen. Hanev made it definite about.
Burdette, however, explaining
that his decision tn atart. Rnnhn
over Lew was not influenced by
Stengel's earlier decision that he
would go with Ford.
"We did- all ritrht Inst, venr
when Spahn started out for us;
aran t we?" ne asuea.
He said he would wait until
after today's workout before
announcing his starting line lineup.
up. lineup. He wants to take another
look at three of his cripples
outfielders Wes Covington and
Billy Bp to- and first base baseman
man baseman Frank Torre. All have as assorted
sorted assorted injuries, but are expect expected
ed expected to be able to play.
With Ford going for the Yan Yankees,
kees, Yankees, however, Joe Adcock who
bats right handed is evnertpH
to start at first base instead of
Torre.
The Braves were scheduled for
a brief workout, followed by the
Yankees, at County Stadium to today.
day. today. The advance weather forecast
for Wednesday called for fair
and chilly with the temperature
in the low 60's. A sellout crowd
of 46,000 was assured and scalp scalpers
ers scalpers were asking as high as $50
for a $10 box seat.
It seemed everyone around
wanted to be in what they hoped
would be another case of the
"country boys" taking the boys
from the big city. I
COLON

GOOD CATCH Oregon will
carry a lot of spirit to Oklaho Oklahoma,
ma, Oklahoma, Oct. 4, and End Ron Stov Stover,
er, Stover, who set a Rose Bowl record
with 10 pass receptions against
Ohio State.
Minneapolis
Sweeps Little
World Series
MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. 30
(UPI) The powerful bat of Lu
Clinton and the fine pitching of
rookie southpaw Tom Borland
gave the Minneapolis Millers a
7-1 win and a Little World Se Series
ries Series sweep over the Montreal
Royals.
The four-eame sween bv t.h
American Association champs
last night marked the third
time in the history of the se series
ries series that a team won in four
straight matches. Toronto of the
International League did it in
1926 to Louisville, while the In Indianapolis
dianapolis Indianapolis Indians of the Amer American
ican American Association knocked over
Rochester in 1956.
Rightfielder-Clinton took scor scoring
ing scoring honors with a three-run
triple in the third and a homer
in the seventh. But it was the
methodical hurling of Borland
who mowed down 20 Royals i'l
a row that took the fight out of
I Montreal.
' Montreal's only run yime In
the second when starting pitch pitcher
er pitcher Bob Glallombardo drove in
Dan Gatta who had singled.
Borland didn't allow another hit
until the ninth.
Borland also helped his own
cause In the third when he sac
rificed manager Gene Mauch
and catcher Jerry Zimmerman
along to second and third.
Mauch was put out on a fielder's
choice as Pumpsie Green and
Paul smith singled to load the
bases. Clinton tripled, to clear
the bases, and was homered
home by Art Schulte.
Borland again came through
In the seventh when he tripled
to right and made it home on a
wild throw by Royal second
baseman Spike Anderson. Clin
ton followed with a 380-foot
clout that ended the Millers'
season and gave them their 11th
playoff victory in a row.
Earlier the Millers had won
seven straight American Asso
elation playoff games.
Major College
Football Ratings
NEW YORK (UPI) The United
Press International major college
football ratip;: with ( first-place
votes and woi-lost records in pa parentheses):
rentheses): parentheses): Ttm Points
1 Oklahoma (13) (1 0) 2P1
2. Michigan State (5) (1-0) 248
3. Ohio State (6) (1-0) 243
4. Auburn (3) (1-0) 226
5. Armv (4) (1-0) 160
6. Notre Dame 1() (1-0) 153
7. Wisconsin (1-0) 118
8. Iowa (1) (1-0) 110
9. Pittsburgh (20) 81
in. Mississippi (2-0) 63
11, Purdue, 35; 12, Navy, 34:
13, Clemson, 25; 14, Mississippi
State, 24; 15 (tie) Michiean and
Texas, 15 each; 17 (tie), Southern
Methodist and Louisiana State. 12
each; 19 (tie) Oregon (I), South Southern
ern Southern California ami Wake Korcst
(i), 10 each..
Others: Baylor, 5: Washington
and College of Pacific, 4 each;
Houston and Colorado, h each;
Kentucky, 2; Texas Christian,
Penn State and Syrcuase, 1 each.

Robinson Protest Torres'
Win Over Otis Woodward

NEW YORK, Sept. 30 (UPI) -Sugar
Ray Robinson protested
slugger Jose Torres' latest victory
today, but Cus D'Amato proclaim proclaimed
ed proclaimed the young Puerto Rican mid middleweight
dleweight middleweight "a potential champion".
Torres, 22, registered his sixth
straight professional triumph last
night on a fifth-round technical
knockout over Otis Woodard of
New York before a near-sellout
crowd Of 3.216 at St. Nicholas
Arena. The gate was $7,174.
Middleweight champion Robin Robinson
son Robinson was in Woodard'i comer.
D'Amato, manager of heaviweight
champion Floyd Patterson and
Youne Torres ml the
Torres and Woodard each wpioheri
160 pounds.
Dr. Samuel Swetnik examined
Woodard in his corner before the
bell could ring to start the sixth
round. The doctor asked referee
Petev Delia tn stnn the hnut "be
cause Woodard doesn't know where
he's at. He can't answer my
questions. He's befuddled."
sugar Kay protested angrily
to the doctor in the ring: "He's
all right! He's all right! Let him
fight!" And Robinson protested
to sports writers today, "I never
heard Swetnik ask him any
questions."

Oklahoma Sooner? Top
Weekly Football Ratings

By EARL WRIGHT
NEW YORK (UPI1 The flkla.
homa Sooners. who unveileri a n
"pro type" football offense in
their 1958 opener against West
Virginia yesterday replaced Ohio.
State in first place in the United
Press International mainr pnllese
i ratings.
Coach Bud Wilkinson's Sooners
used split ends, flankers and long
passes to stun West Virginia's de-
fendine Southern fVinfornnf e
champions Saturday, 47-14. The
display of wide open football
earned the Sooners 13 first-place
votes and a totil of 290 points in
balloting by the 35 leading coach coaches
es coaches who rate the teams weekly for
United Press International.
Oklahoma, second in the initial
1958 ratings last week, regained
the top spot for the first Vme
since last Nov. 5. West Virginia,
2stl last week, dropped out of the
ratings.
Many Switches
Iowa and Armv were thla week'
newcomers in the top 10, replac replacing
ing replacing Texas Christian and Navy. All
the other teams in the select
group except Mississippi, which
remained l6th, switched positions
in the wake of the season's first
full-scale week end of action.
Michigan State advanced from
fourth to second with five first first-place
place first-place votes and 248 points. Ohio
State slipped to third with six
first-place votes and 243 points.
Auburn advanced from sixth to
fourth With tnree first-nlace vnloc
and 226 points. Army jumped
irom inn to tilth with four first first-place
place first-place votes and 166 points.
Notre Dame dropped from third
to sixth with one first-place vote
and 153 points. Wisconsin ad advanced
vanced advanced from ninth to seventh with
118 points. Iowa advanced from
a 23rd-place tie to eighth with a
first-place vote and lie points,
Pittsburgh slipped from seventh to
ninth with 81 points and Mississip Mississippi
pi Mississippi was 10th with 63.

For the Best
in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN
840 PANAMA 4090 COLON

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(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1840)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICE
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Robinson is a red-hot Woodard
rooter because Otis is managed by
Susar Rav's trainer. Hafrv Wilev.

D'Amato declared today "the
doctor knew is business. Woodard
was out on his feet when he went
to his corner. A few more punches
and he might hav been badly hurt.
This boy of mine is a potential
champion a dangerous puncher."
it was the first fight at St. Nick's
since Aug. -4, when a television
contract expired. Promoter Ted
dy Brenner resumed weekly opera
tions last night without benefit of
TV.
It was also the first scheduled
10-rounder for Torres, former na national
tional national AAU and Golden Glove
champion and 1956 Olympic fina finalist.
list. finalist. He staggered 24-year-old
Woodard in every roun as he won
his fourth kayo in six consecutive
wins. Woodard, suffering his 15th
defeat in 30 starts, was bleeding
slightly from a cut on his left
cheek.
Asked today If he thought he
would become champion, Torres
replied: "That's why I'm boxing."
Promoter Brenner said he would
match Jose with "some good op opponent"
ponent" opponent" for another St. Nick's
10-rounder, Oct. 13.
Each coach votes for 10 teams
in the order in which he rates
them, l'oints are distributed on a
10-9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1 basis f or v o t e s
from first through 10th place.
Thirty teams received votes this
week as compared to 39 last
week.
GUN CLUB
NOTES
CRISTOBAL
"W. J. Schexnayder and R. C
Casanova prologed and proved
their superiority over other Gold-
coast shot-gunners on the 24th ins
tant of September by running
tnrougn a complete series of 25
Skeet targets without a miss, both
swinging smartly with 20-gauge
guns.
Only Joe Kueter the precision
istic .410-gauging "bang bang"
boy, George Lopp, and W. W. Row
land approached "Shorty's" and
Casey s" display of expertness,
they all destroying 23 targets from
the 25 offerred, but they were
closely trailed by Clifton Hay
Fioccio d 22.
J. A. Hoverson, with only one
previous round of Skeet under his
belt, turned in an astonishing
score of 20. Another round or two,
and this expert in the cooling busi
ness will cool off everyhing in
sight!
C. F. Hallett and F. Chollar
damaged 19 targets apiece, while
the "big menace,'' Robert Lawr
ence, newcomer, busted up 17
A few other fresh hands let off
the required number of shots, but
scored in low ranges. When they
reach a respectable level of prof
ciency, their names, already re
spected, will be heralded in these
columns. Meanwhile, all curious
persons are continuously urged by
Walter Johnston, range manager,
to come and find out now much
fun this is."

United Praia Int.rn.tinn.i

The enthusiastic reception of
major league baseball in Los An Angeles
geles Angeles and San Francisco heloed
the National League to the second
Kiediesi season an.ennanre tntu
in its history this, year while
American league attendance fell
to its lowest fieure si nee 1945
A United PrK Intornatinnj
survey disclosed National League
attendance soared to 10,164,254
an increase of 2,344,653 over last
season ana only 224,216 fewer
than the all time league mark
set in 1947.
Los Angeles and San Francisco
provided 1.435.721 of this rise
the Dodgers drew 1,845,268 com compared
pared compared to 1.028.258 in Brnnlrlvn lost
season and tne Giants drew 1, 1,-272.625
272.625 1,-272.625 comnared tn M naa in
New York last year.
Tne Milwaukee Rravee retained
their "attendance ckamnlonahln"
wim a season loiai OI 1,871,101
a drop of 244,303. The Cubs and
ruaies were rne nt ier Natinna
League teams to show a rise. The
i,uns went up 309,275 to 979,904
and the Pirates, went up 461,256
10 1,411,988.
Percentagewise, the National
League increase was a whopping
io.o per cent.
American League attendance.
meanwhile, dronned ifl.9 nor rent
from 8,196,218 in 1957 to 7,296,065
a loss oi 900,153. The total was
the American League's lowest
since 1945 when it drew 5.580.000.
The Kansas City Athletics, up
24,023, and the Washington Sena
tors, up 18,190, were the only
American League ciubs to show
increases.
The New York Yankee, with
the biggest population city in the
world to itself for the first time
in history, fell 68,706 admissions
to 1,428,428. The Chicago White
Sox experienced the biggest rirop
- 338,177 from 1,135,668 in 1957 to
797,491 this year.
Albrook Nips
Fort Clayton
Cagers 92-88
Albrook's PAF' Cage Champs
nipped an alert Ft. Clayton "five"
32-88 in a FAr league encounier
at the Albrook Gymnasium on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.
Albrook trailed only briefly ear early
ly early in the contest, then took charge
and were never headed, although
tney were forced to quell a final
stanza "Cavalier" uprising in
which the men of Clayton tied the
contest five times.
The top stars for Albrook were
lanky Center Lon Stephenson and
ace guard Emmet Bryant.
Stephenson poured in a field goal
and 2 gratis throws with less
than 2 minutes left to break an
84-84 deadlock. Bryant led all
game scorers with 37 counters. He
was followed by Stephenson with
22; and forward Lloyd Hopwood
who dunked 18.
Hustling Clayton Guard Dick
Gleason led "Cavalier scoring
with 26. Bob Coane had 23; Center
Hiram Cushenberry 14; and For Forward
ward Forward Stan Christian contributed
11 in a losing cause.
Lloyd Hopwood was the stellar
performer on the backboards for
Albrook; while snprisinMy
enough, Gleason, the 5' 8" play play-makers
makers play-makers of the "Cavaliers" was
impressive in the rebounding de department
partment department for Clayton.
Immediately following the con contest,
test, contest, Albrook's PAF Champs se selected
lected selected an all opponents team. .
The PAF performers honored
were: Forwards: Ray Crawford
(Amador) and Dick Hill (Kobbe);
Center: George Hamilton (Kobbe)
Guards: Dick Gleason (Clayton)
ana BoDDy Christopher (Ft. Amador).

ALBROOK "FLYERS"
Pos Name Total Points
F Patrie 6
F Hopwood 18
C Stephenson 22
G Bryant 37
F Austin 2
G Smith 4
G Donaway 3
92
FT. CLAYTON "CAVALIERS"

F Christian 11
F Thompson 8
G Goane 23
G Gleason 26
C Cushnberry 14
G Sandford 4
C Hanssard 2
88
Halftime Score: Albrook 52
Clayton, 45.
Player Of The Day
f-TED WILLIAMS-
e
Love him or hate him. you've
got to admit Ted Williams has the
ability to capture the imagination
of tne sports world.
The 40-year-old Red Sox star
did it1 again this week end as he
battled from behind to win his
sixth American League battinu
title with a .338 mark. He went
into the final four game series
with the Senators trailing team
mate pete Runnels bv four points.
Ted went 7 -for -11 in the grand

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1

Whitey Ford

Always Produces Special

Sensation-Nervousness

By MILTON R1CHMAN
MILWAUKEE, Sept. 30 (UPI)
Big and small alike, they will get
a few butterflies in their Deny"
for that first World Series game,
insists Whitey Ford, who is prim
ed to pitch in his 10th series con
test tomorrow.
"Right now, I'm' not the least
nervous," grinned tne veteran
Yankee, left-hander, "but I know
I'll be a little on edge when I wake
up tomorrow,,
If a cool customer like Ford
admits to being caught in the
Series excitement, it's a cinch
that other less-seasoned perfor performers
mers performers must feel the tension, too.
"You never really get to be an
old-hand fit playing in the World
Series, Ford commented, "no
matter how manv of them you are
in.- There's something special
about the general atmosphere, the
crowd and the prize at stake."
Ford already has pitched 61, 23
innings of World Series competi competition
tion competition more than anyone else on
either the Yankees or Braves'
staff he has won five series games
and lost three and owns an earned
run average of 2.48.
Sidelined during most of August
and part of September because of
arm trouble, Ford says he's in ex
cellent shape now.
In his last start against the
Baltimore Orioles last Friday
the Yankees southpaw struck out
six, gave up only one hit and
didn't walk a man in six innings.
"My control was as good in that
game as it was ;4I year," he said.
"I've been faster and there were
days that I had a better curve ball,
but on the whole I was very well
satisfied. If I Pitch that well to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, I'll have no complaints."
Ford, who also started against the
Braves in the first game last year
and won it, 3-1, recalled that Wes
Covington and Eddie Mathews
"gave him the most trouble in
that contest.
"Covington hit a couple of good
shots off me one was a double to
left field and the other a single to
right." he said. "Mathews drew a
walk off me and then laid down
one of the greatest bunts I ever
saw. Andy Carey had to make a
tremendous play to throw him
out."
While he was talking about the
Series, Ford explained there Is
no particular crusade among the
Yankees to avenge last year's
licking at the hands Of the
Braves.
"I haven't heard any of our
players talking about revenge or
anything like that," he said. "Of
Whatever
Happened to...
BENNY FRIEDMAN
Bennie Friedman, one of foot
ball's all-time star quarterbacks,
made the first United Press All All-America
America All-America team ever selected as
the canny passer and captain of
Michigan's great 1926 team. Ben Bennie
nie Bennie was a do everything player.
He later played with Cleveland,
Detroit, Brooklvn and New York
in the National Football League.
As late as 1944, Benny was suiting
up and scrimmaging with great
skill against the behemoths at the
Great Lakes Naval Training Sta
tion where he servo'1 brieflv as
backfield coach while in sot vice.
Whatever hionenH to Ben"'e
Friendman Now 53, he is the
first and only athletic director
and football coach to serve at
Brandeis University, founded at
Waltham, Mass., in 1948.
windup, including 2-for4 Sundav
while Runnels went only 5-for in
on the week end and 0-for-4 Sun
day to finish six points behind
Williams. i

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

Says

c
oriGs

aViV ' 99 aal

WHITEY FORD
course, we didn't Juke getting beat,
and I imagine each fellow on out
club has his own feelings about
that.
"Al of us want to win this out,
That s nothing new, though. Wevd
like to win em all."
Sports Briefs
BUY FIVE PLAYERS
NEW YORK (UPI)-The New
York Yankees have nurehaanH
pitchers Ed Dick, Jim Bronstad
ana Kudy serrett sri shortstoi
Cletus Boyer from Richmond a
the International League adc
Ditcher John Gabler frnm Renvoi
of the American Association.
NAMED TO ALL-STARS
NEW
Litwack,
lege All
against
bockers
nouhced
Rodgers
Farmer
squad.
YORK (UPI) Harry
who will coach the Col
- Star basketball team
the New York Knicker
on Oct. 18, has an
the additions of Guj
(Temple) and Mik
(San Francisco) to his
WINS REGIONAL TOURNEY
SAVANNAH, Ga. (UPI) X Joe
Campbell, a 22-year-old pro from
Knoxville, Tenn., posted a two-
under par 70 Sunday to vim lb lb-Southeastern
Southeastern lb-Southeastern PGA and Open golf
tournament with a four round
total of 277.
BREAKS COURSE RECORD
grossinger; n. y. (Uprv-Ai
Besselink broke the competitive
course record at the Grnsiri?er
Country Club Sunday by firing a
seven-under-par 64 in the West
chester PGA Bftievolent Fund
pro-am tournament.
.
RANGERS LOSE EXHIBIT!
HULL, Que. (UPH T' Hull-
Ottawa Canadiens of the Eastern
Ontario Senior Hockey League
defeated the New York Rangers,
4-3, Sunday in an exhibition game.
mmm
I

i

ttf-
m

n If "j

Ml



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
ii' ii i li i i
PAGE
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER SO, 1958
Perry Shows Head lines Don t
urns? YOU
Go With Pro Football
BALBOA MIXED LEAGUE
through in the pinch with a 9 pin

AGAIN? 11

SCARES

Records
. i i m

I
I

TAKING THE LEAD

fty HARRY GRAYSON

JOSEPH PERRY is about go

achieve the extraordinary distinc

tion of being the Diets' trouna

earner in the history of football.

And wan as uiue 'aniara i ne

aitrarted when signed as a 19-

ytar-old fresh out ot the Alame

da. CsJii., Naval Air Station u

947.

It is singular that ;.oe Perry of

the San Francisco Bony miners

fa .as under-nubhcjzed as was

Steve Van Buren, battering ram

of the Philadelphia Eatfta trom

1941 through 51, Whose ?ignt-sea-

son mark he is cracking A tot

of old-time football men consider

Van Suren the greatest oi .it)

backs.

Yet here is Joe the Jet Perry.

topping Van Buren's ball carrying

record at the outset ot .lis ;untn

season in the muonai League.

This despite the fact that the Hon

dura s horn Van Buren rushed for

5.860 vaids. more !han three

nfltes. Perry required just m

yards to nut his name in the rec

ore! book as the professionals

started playing for keeps with the

Pittsburgh club in San ruantiseo

rue. 6aom.

AIKI'-T

Teams
Boyd Brothers
Camels Cigarettes

Ideal Bread
Pabst Blue Ribbon
Turco Products

Bass Shoes

Garnis

Canada Dry

Sylvania Electric
Grecha Music

Atlas
Ebonite

w
9
T
7
t
7
7
6
6
5
4
4
3

Boyd Brothers 4
Camals Cigarettes

With Curlv Bates the old veter

an of the lanes, showing the way

for his youngsters, the Boyd

Brother Insurance policymakers

blanked the here to for the
league's first placers, Camel Cig

arettes. Curly knocked ott szz

manle sticks scratch and a 594

handicap series, plus an individual

effort of 202 in tne last game.

School teacher Paul Karst, gave

his prize pupil, his wife Juamta

lesson 952 to 506. For the five

facks of (amies, Winstons and
alems. only Mr. Honey bags of

the league. Treasurer Jesse Pate

collected over the 500 mark, 532.

Remember the. hysteria aroused
by certain Oriental aspects ot tne
Dodgers' playing field in Los An Angeles
geles Angeles last spring The 250-loot
foul line in the Coliseum, especial especially,
ly, especially, was going lo make an odious
mocKery oi i.ie game.
Babe Ruth's titanic record of
60 homers had survived tor 30
years but now it was ix, two and
even that it would be broken. Not

t Kiii tniw in v r

times. And maybe even beiore La

u n Whv in nraclice a eui-

lege team had banged 19 oyer
the 42-foot screen! Wait until the
pros started banging away at it.
O' b"other!

So what happened? ine season

a nut nunr anil 1L 8 eVIPP. 0-

close. The

Cubs' Ernie Banks, pace setter,

jt Vided for s new personal nign
Hut it will still fall far short of

th. Uono'c lmnrponnnie siausuc.

V.1V. f"" 1 CJ

Besides, the Coliseum screen
hasn't been a factor m Banks
leadership; he hit 43 last season
and 44 in '55. so there's beet only
a mild acceleration. Naturally the
Dodger right-handers, playing half
their schedule the e, s u.wa yud
percentage going for them. How,
then; could a ty l'k O'l Hod-es
miss? He hit 2 in Brooklyn one
year and .he left field measured
348 feet
But Hodges won't get 30. None
ef the otBer O'Malley transfers
will either. As a team, the Dod Dod-ers
ers Dod-ers may not even equal the hom homer
er homer outout of the Giants in San

Francisco where big league dimen dimensions
sions dimensions urevail. And neither team

will surpass the Cubs, whose Wrig Wrig-ley
ley Wrig-ley Field has a long, forbidding

architectural background.

Actually, the Coliseum experi experiment
ment experiment worked out iust about the

way most thoughtful baseball men
predicted it would. Fred Haney,

records would be set out there
"The nitehers. the good pitchers

will see to that." said the Braves

manager, when we dropped in on

the new champions at their Fir
Ida oamn last spring.

Patently no pitcher, not even

the bad ones, was deliberately mi

Ing to feed home-run balls to hit hitters.
ters. hitters. Nevertheless, home runs are
repeatedly made off the most
competent pitchers, and, after all.
the Coliseum left-field line was
the shortest in the game.

not get the big one, the fat pitch

ne can lane a iun tut

The clamorous criticism ot tne

moment puzzled Haney. ."My

guess is that it will be easier to

..anule the power niueia in ,,10 co coliseum
liseum coliseum that it ever was in Ebbets

Field a band box vulnerable to
home runs in right, center and

left. In contrast, only le t liela in

the Coliseum is a real hazard
You can see how this si i mu.

Ditcher's problem. Instead of

three fields to protect, he has on only
ly only one."
Ironically, Haney, whose preview
of the Coliseum contingencies was
to prove so accurate, was u la la-uie
uie la-uie to work out a winning combi combination
nation combination against the Dodgers. Or,
at any rate, to effect a successful

application. The Dodgers beat nis

chamnions, 'H-S, only temin the

league to finish in the black a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst them.

PBRRY COULD PICK UP the

difference in just one run for this

six foot 210-pounder still packs
the sped to go outside as well as

in. He once ran too yarns a a

is i his light -looted!!', that

gives him a higher average than

any other top leather tuggrr, 5.03
agaim-1 Van Burens' 4 4 and the

Loir Stan a State Loilauiooa w.is

neve- arrested tor louemig.

The lact that a marxs'l man

couhl hsl so long in the most pun

ishlns of games is reniarUnrau in

itself, and at SO there is not the

siia'Hest indication thac Perry is

Hearing the end of the iin

And just think of what Joe t:ie

Jet' st ota would be were he crd

ited with the vast arrpunt of real

estate he gobbled up in three

years with the torthy Miners of
the late and unlamented All-American
Conference. The one-timn Los
Angeles schoolboy carried oftener
then, too, for it was before Hugh
McElhenny came out of the Uni University
versity University of Washington to share the
load.
Like numerous other stickouts,
Perry did not piy big time col college
lege college football. He sneaktil away
from home to play high school
ball because his mother feared
injury, then was limited to two

years at Compton, Calif., Junior

College.

Perry signed as a, free agent

in 1947, when scouts saw him
score five touchdowns on as ma many
ny many carries for Alameda Naval Air
Station against San Francisco
State. He rin 57 yards for(,
touchdown The ffrst time he car carried
ried carried as a pro against Buffalo in
1948.
Buck Shaw, now back with the

Eagles and who coached him as

a youngster, says Perry has one
of the finest football minds.
"Joe picks things out of movies
which coaches miss," testifies
Frankie Albert. "He knows every
assignment on thd club and don t
bet too much when playing con

tract bridge or bowling with him."

Ideal Bread 1 Arias 1

The was a tee taw battle two

fairly matched teams and when it

was all over all honors were even

Atlas tookt hef irstc ameo vrt P"

fivel oaves of Ideal Bread, by 11

slicks, but In the second stanza,

the Bread makers, sliced enough

pins to pile up a reserve to snnt

even althought hey lost the last

game,

The three males in the Bakers
lineup did the heavy chores when
Earl Freund mixed a batch of 586
manles, Jim Reccia oanned 64B,
and Al Barnes wrapped 564.
The Blaneys went to town for
the Atlas kids, with Bob beating
outh is better half by one sticx

543 to 542. and a rookie to the

game of bowling pulled a surprise,

when Rolf Dietrich landed 568.

Wis.

Andy Fistonich was the power

house for F and L with. 549. Ted

Schmidt made the best showing

for the Seymourt with 543. F and
L: Gleichman 545, Fernandez 499,
Sullivan 536, Winquist 523. Fist

onich 549. Seymours: Sub 390,
Hatsler 515, Bates 528, Schmidt

543, Soyster 529.

RC N. Hi 3 H. I. HomaT
The toft drinker tippers of Ne

Hi had a tough battle with the
H. I. Homa tilers, but came out

on top 3 to 1. ey took the opener
by 4 sticks, dropped the next one
by ten but in the final game Bill
Coffey got going with 248 and the

Ne Hi's pulled away by 94 pins

and took the TP marker as well

The 248 line gave Bill a 574 set
and despite a rough 147 game in

the second stanza.

The high man for Homat was

Bud Balcer with a weak 5)0. !Np

Hi: Veaeior555, Klumpp 487. Allen

461, Kaelin 470, Coffey 574. Homa:

Rogers 508, sc&neider 442. mom-
, a nut 1 11 I

as 508 unarters w ana oaicer

Pan Am 3 Wynn Proofing 1
With big Butch Mc Lane in the

leadoff spot setting a good exam

ple with 600, tne ran Am jeis
soared to a J to 1 win over the
Wynn Oilers. The Jets were hot
and cold, they had a neat 0
game but then a 799 came creap creap-ed
ed creap-ed in. Quiet Art Graham 01
Wynns Oilers was heard on the
boradt with a 565 series. Pan Am
Lane 600, Lowande 561, Voss 483,
Hamison 488. Melanson 500. W- -1

Dube 558, Hinely 443, Graham 565.

Amato 480, Bell 541.

Friendly Park
In Brooklyn, for 10 years or so

the Dodgers had a continuing re

putation for violence. In home

runs and total bases they either

led, or were in close conteatioi).

To what degree, if any, did the

advantageous contours of the park

enhance this reputation?

tor what it's worth, the Dodg

ers seldom maintained their ML

pace in the home-and-home World
Series tests, and the batting order

was always so loaded with right-

hand power during the season vis

iting managers seldom drr-1 '"rt
a left-hand pitcher. Even Warren

Spahn, the best, was shielded

Irom the snake pit.

One of the consequences of this
unusual situation was that Duke

Snider rarely had to face a left-

handed pitcher a concession few

hitters of prominence ever get to
enjoy. How much the Duke's rath rather
er rather ordinary '58 season has been
due to physical misadventures and

how much to the loss of the friend

ly old Flatbush rumpus room we

leave to surmise.

PBRRY'S TREMBNDOUS

TAKE-OFF earned him the nick nickname,
name, nickname, Jet. As Bobby Layne of De-

'rot points out, he shoots by quar

terbacks so quickly they harrilv

have a chance to hand off. He

has the happy faculty of picking

hole, slides along until he finds

one. He passes occasionally and

is a corking receiver?

But it was for smacking that

line and going on beyoond on the

ground that San Francisco fans

gave Joe Perry more than $12,000

worth of furnishing for a new
house and a "Day" in 1955. He is

the only player in club, history

other than fabled Norm Standlee

and Billy Wilson to have been so

honored.

If the pros had a f 'ball Hall

of Fame, those in it would have

to move over to make room for

another.

: One Ftald to Protect.
"So what?" shrugged the little
dugout commander, "you put the
hall where the hitter can't pull it.
You make him hit straight awav
Give him the little hit, if you
have to. Just make sure he does

nd

All residents of Curundu

Curundu Heights who are interest
ed in baseball are invited to al
tend a joint meeting of the Curun
du Teen Age League and the Ru

rundii Little League. This meet
ing will be held Wednesday. Oct

1 958, at 7:30 p.m. at the Curun

du Community Building,

For the Best
in news entertainment

KOG-YCN
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON

:. t)

Pabst Blue Rlbben 9 Sbenlte 1

Last vear's chamnions. Pabst
Blue Ribbon beer, spotting, the

Ebonites 89 pins a game, still had

enough power to win three points

nd crowd inot he second place
tie. Two of thet hret points the
champs collected were close, they

won the second game by 26 pint

and total pins by only.
The Ebonites made a good snow

ing despite the fact they are in

the cellar, Bess Shepard hit 508

Fred Martinez 506, Bruce Morrow,

551, and Bert DeVeu still having

his sea legs, conked 504. Tort he
Pabst Blue Ribbon Bottles, the
Carter family dominated the show.

with Minnie collecting 560, and her

boss man, Dee 508, and chess may

ing bowler Harry Route, check

mated 542.

Turco 4 Canada Dry 0

Here was a ease of that mustic-

al bowler, name!" Mr. Handicap

playing havoc. The Canda Dry

spotted the Turcos ten marks for

106 sticks a game, and they the

so't dr'nkers row not ,h"i-

this load and despite good bowling

Canada Dryw entd ownf or all

the Turcos pushed them into the

crowded second place slot.

ine big gun tor the Turco Oilers

was Bill Mickisher with a 517

cratcha nd 535 handicap series

E. Z. Haynes helped himself to

9. and "ne Nie'.-"-v"r

Ernst Ziscka the watchmaker

watched 556 oins goo ft h lanes

Fort hevbroken up Canda Dry Bot

tiers. Mnny Fernandez had

scratch 500 series and a 569 handi

f9" r' K-".Q f'

rush tript of the states, came back

10 action wiin oau.

Lucky Strike 3 Pan Imperial 1
The Breadmakers of Pan Impe

rial just can not get going ana

managed to win only one oQir w
the narrow margin of one stick-

For the Lucky Strikes, two Pana

ma Pals nounded the 01ns to- tne

biggest share of the Luck strike

strikes. Jorge Soto was up on top

with KSfi and Pene Damian rlownel

553. For the bakers Ed Kunkel tal tallied
lied tallied 515. PI: Albritton 41H La

Beau 480, PrusnosKI 500, Burgoon
465, Kunkel 515. LS: Soto 556. Mor Morrow
row Morrow 460, Metzger 507, Luttenberg-

er 459 Damian 553

Racing' Driver
Killed In Crash
TRENTON, N.J. (UPI1-A vet

eran racing driver was killed Sun

day when his speeding indnnap
olis-type auto failed to make

curve and hurtled ott into soace

at the end of a 100-mile-an-hour

straightaway at the Trenton

Speedway.

Jimmy Reece, 28, of indianan

olis, Ind., was thrown from the

ear as it spiraled end-over-end

through the air after smashing
through a guard rail.

The ear flew fully 150 feet be before
fore before crashing and breaking into

three pieces.

Reece came in sixth in the In Indianapolis
dianapolis Indianapolis 500 race last year.

Along The Fairways

RESULTS OF SECOND ROUNDS

OF WOMEN'S ISTHMIAN
CHAMPIONSHIP TOURNAMENT

Results of the second round of

play in the Women's Isthmian

Championship Tournament, spon

sored by the rwiiA, are as w
lowt:

Championship Flight
Dilfer over Mathieton.
Perantie (defending champion)

over Robinson.

Trim over Tortornccl.
Burns over Sullivan.

mff

By RISE

Inventor of

Aerated Shaving

Patented.

exclusive

small bubble.

lather!

Bats Sheet 4 Sylvania 0

Here was a match where every

one hit 500 but unfortunately the

Sylvanias had only three bowler

present, and took It on the chin

for all four markers. The Nav

McGuires, helped the Bass Shoe
maker with identical 534 seor

the Kleischman due smaked 554
for Elsa and 557 for Meister. and

Gamboas Jim Catron kicked in

with 515.

For the Sylvania Electrics, the

Panamanian duo. Tex Hitter a

Carmen Flores, had 516 and 534

for the ladv. In the anchor ?nr

for the Sylvanias was Curundu's

Senor Wolitarsky with 539.

Garni 3 Grecha Music Shop 1
Here was another coe where

that handicap caused discord in
the Grecha Msic Shon, v-'o har'

the musician but who could not

pound "u the nromr tune on

"ins. Giving away 80 maples, the

(Trpepn ot te c- h-

pins, but yet cap'ured the melody
in the last chorus hv 40 m1' thi

was hot enough to upset the Garni

quintet.

Bon Garlln and Lee Clontz click clicked
ed clicked for the fJsrnit "'ith ,,.

al tabs, 520, and Mac McNall

snuck in with 501. "or the Or"h

Music Shop, the Glud family,
Helen and Lou nld the "roper
tunes with 511 and 524 scores.

First Plight
Jones over Waring.
Wright by default.
Dalton over Humphries.
La Vrois over Owens
Second Plight
Hennan over Clinely.
Twomey over Daughterty.
Whitnev over Monteath.
Wilder by default.
Third Flight
Sharoe over Thompson.

The closest match was in the
championship flight between D'lv
and Mathieson. The match l?;' f
through the 19th hole when L
sank a long one from the apron of
the green to win the hole. T's
week's play will decide which
players move on to the finals.
Parings are:
Championship Flight
Dilfer vs Perantie.
Trim vs. Burns.
First Flight
Jones vs Wright.
Dalton vs LaCroix.
Second Flight
Hennan vs Twomey.
Whitney vs. Wilder.
Third Flight
Sharpe vs Zon.
Wallace vs Bailey.
Official tee off time 9:00 a.m.
Sunday Oct. 5.
All rounds must be completed
by Sunday evening.

, I1INII
M

MAJOR HAGUE
Teams W L
Fuerza and Lux 8 0
R. C. Ne Hi 7 1

H. I Homa 4M 3

Seymour Apency

Pan Am Jeti 3 5
Lucky Strikes s

Wynn Friction 2

Pan Imperial 11 wt
F. y Lux 4 Seymour I
Fuerza and Luz Kilowats have
yet to drop any games in the

young season, and have Ian their

winning sircax 10 eignt. ineir lat latest
est latest victim was the Seymour in
surance team. The Kilowats had

Posters To

Save Crane

NEW, YORK (NEA) The na

tional Audubon Society offers a
poster as a means of alertin the

nitblic to the need tor saiezuara-

ing endangered birds during the

fall migration.

The poster depicts the whoop

ing crane. It is captioned: "Save

the Whooping Crane: Don't Shoot

Any Large White Bird." The So
ciety hopes that game departments

and interested groups and indivi

duals will distribute the posters

widely along the whooping crane

flyway.
The cranes usually ')gin to
leave the nesting area in Canada

around the end of September. De

partures continue until mid-October.
The 2,500-mile migration takes

16 or 17 days. Q covers North
and South Dakota, Nebraska, Kan

sas, Oklahoma ana Texas.

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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER M, 1M
CLASSIFIEDS
THIS SPACE 18 FOR SALE
INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
, SBk. BBBB1 k -

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

aim mm

Maui I,, ii in i i

Resorts

FOSTfRS CoM9 and Lara
teach Houu One mil P
PkA. suibon 1166.
PHILLIPS OcumUi Cettaes
Sanra Clin R. de P. Mwne Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-1877 Cnstobal 3-1673.
Shrapnel's furnished hornet,
Santa Clara Beach. Call Balboa
1772.
Baldwin! furnished apartment!
at Santa Blara Beach. Telephone
Smith, Balboa 3681.
Houses
FOR REN T: -Pent-hesM m
Avenida 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, othe- 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. rher commo commodities,
dities, commodities, Street 51th No. 24..
FOR RENT: Furnished house,
$55.00 a month. Inouir- t
Tilcrest 1 Vi miles beyond Ar Ar-raijan,
raijan, Ar-raijan, check station.
JUST DOING HIS DUTY
PORTSMOUTH, England (UPI)
A quartermaster aboard the air aircraft
craft aircraft carrier Albion saw a black
shape sliding through the water
and turned in an aiarm.
Naval patrols headed for the
scene.
Police waie called out.
Divers went down to examine
the hull.
An Admiralty spokesman finally
Stated:
"We think the quartermaster
mistook a porpoise for a frogman.
It was very proper of him to re report
port report if.
GUARDIA y CIA, S.A.
Juato Arosemena Ave.
Tel. 3-7225
The Magic Super Seasoner I l,i
i II MA UATA Jit!
AJ.-IIV-HUIV
(Monosotlium Ghitamate)
Available now in the
Canal Zone.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co..
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
8 DAY
LIMA TOUR
Inc. ir fare, transfer, tourt,
and deluxe hotel
$180
leave evfv Tues. and Fri.
FIDANQUE travel
Tel. Panama 2-Kid
$ for
35 mm Camera
f. 1.9 lens 69.50
more for your Dollar.
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
The New
S P
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Viewflnder System
I
I
I.MIIM M.
Panama
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Apartments

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, living-dining
room, San Francisco, 86th Street
No. 6, near Roosevelt Theatre.
$80.00.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished, or
fumished if desired, compact two
bedroom apartment, hot water,
garage $95.00.. K Street Eli
Cangrejo, Tel. 3-6269 Heres
family.
FOR RENT: Large and commo commodious,
dious, commodious, ail one floor, three bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, two services, intern laun laundry.
dry. laundry. Can be seen 9 tl 4 dairy.
Mexico Ave. 69, near to Maria
Inmaculada College,
FOR RENT: A three bedrooms
apartment; with two baths, living-dining
room, balcony kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, garage, maid's room with
bath, laundry, porch, hot water
installation, "Donichita Aparts."
Near to Santuario Nacional $125.
Information Ave. Cuba, No. 25 25-43.
43. 25-43. Tel. 2-0481.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, Military inspected, $55.00.
Phone 3-2068. Via Porras No.
99.
FOR RENT: Modern furnished
apartment, one bedroom, living living-dlningroom
dlningroom living-dlningroom area, kitchen, bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, excellent location. Calle
50 41A, call 3-6415 after 4:30
p.m.
50.00 furnished' apartments,
North American neighbors, yard,
parking frecuently transporta transportation,
tion, transportation, 2-3343 3-0471.
FOR RENT: New apartments,
Transisthmian highway. One
bedroom, diningroom, kitchen,
bath, closets. Call 3-7493.

Test Shot Mora' In Nevada May
Be Last For US Before Year s Ban

ATOMIC TEST SITE, Nev.
(UPD A nuclear device half as
powerful as tne atomic bo mo mat
shattered Hiroshima during World
War II was exploded from a bal balloon
loon balloon 1,500 feet above the desert
yesterday.
The test shot, nicknamed
"IJpra" was the secottd in the
Atoipi'c Etiergj? Commission's "Op
erafion' Deadline", Which may be
the last U.S. test series before the
Oct. 30 start of a year-long ban on
nuclear weapons explosions by the
United States, Great Britain, and
Russia.
The bright fireball witnessed
from News Nob 10 rrjiles from
ground zero lasted about five sec-
onds. Then the orange colored
cloud rese to 25,000 to 30,000 feet
and began drifting southward. A
cloud of dust sucked up by the
blast did not connect' With the
main cloud.
The shock wave hit observers
ke a slap in the face about 60
'econds after the blast. It was as
strong as any ever felt by news-
men here, although the blast had
a comparatively light force of

about 10.QOO tons of INT. range. A nominal shot is one in
Ten minutes after the explosion, j the range of the Hiroshima A A-all
all A-all personnel on the news vantage bomb.

Released Methodist Missionary Says
Algerian Rebels Treated Him Kindly

ALGIERS (UPI) Lester E.
Griffith Jr., an American Metho
dist missionary, said yesterday
that he was "treated very well"
during the six weeks Algerian re
bels kent him onsnner.
The 35-year-old Cleveland minis
ter looked healthy but tired as he
spoke to newsmen for the first i
time since the rebels released him
Saturday.
He said the rermls had warned
him not to ans-wer any military
questions and that he decided toj
abide by this. But he talked free freely
ly freely about his life with his captors.;
"I shared the life of the (rebel)
soldiers," Griffi'h said.
'I marched with them, some sometimes
times sometimes by day, sorrfelimes by night.
The food wasn't so bad and was
always edible. Sometimes we
stopped in villages overnight.
.Whenever we were on the move,
I didn't get to ride any kind of
Cjwftb. "'iftff even a donkey,"
G-nfftrh' said.
He said he felt fine bu' a li lie
tired. He expected to leave with
his wife, Janice, and three chil children
dren children for a ne post in Switzer Switzerland
land Switzerland shortly.
He described the Moslem rebels
as "(fonyinced 'souls with a mar mar-veldus
veldus mar-veldus sense of discipline
"They feel they are fighting for
independence and are prepared to
die for it," he said.

AUTOMATIC IRONS
Morphy-Richards (from England) h easily the very
best automatic iron in the world today. iocnl medium
weight, all chrome finish, fabric Indicator, magic eye.
modern finish and the price is the most attractive.
MR produced dry irons and steamdry Irons. Come ana
see us when you need a good automatic Iron.
Muebleria CASA SPARTON

CENTRAL Z6-109

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH

Or OUR
i v
INTERNAL DE PUBLICA'
Strwl MCISON
-164 Central Avenu,
F.R-J1S 50 Street No.
BARDO No. 26 "B
FARMACIA LUX
A?5Rd. U,. BeU. VtoU Theatre
Automobiles
FOR SALE; 1 949 Nesh. Ladies'
Golf Clubs and Bag. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-1697.
FOR SALE: A,1 Opel Rekord
1957. 3-2382 8121 Marga Margarita.
rita. Margarita. FOR SALE: 1951 Buick con convertible,
vertible, convertible, radio, Dynaflow, food
condition, best offer, 8S-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. Cast $3000 new. Sell for
$1500 or best offer. Call Quarry
Hts. 3197 days Curundu 3140
evenings, Mr. Day.
FOR SALE: 'Like new, Chevro Chevrolet
let Chevrolet 1957, Bel-Air. model V 8,
ww tires, two tones, automatic
transmission-, 6.000 miles, phones
3-1710 mornings. 3-0868 after afternoons.
noons. afternoons. VATICAN TO MINT COINS
VATICAN CITY UPI() The
Vatican plans to issue its first
postwar silver coinage that is
sure to become a collector's item,
a source said yesterday The source
said the coins would be in the 500
lire (80 cent) denomination. Only
10,000 coins will be minted.
point were evacua
ted'
ecause of
the southward drift of the radio-
active cloud. Ai Control Point, ob
servers were ordered to remain
indoors about half an hour. Others
at nearby Camp Mercury were
advised to keep covered for at
least an hour as the cloud drifted
southward.
The shock wave was reported
stronger tfian usual because of
cloud conditions. It was followed
bv a Droloneed rumbling.
The AEC placed a small amount
of military equipment and some
prefabricated houses in the test
area..-' .,"
The hourglass shaped fireball
was tvpical of balloon test shots.
Becausp of the altitude, the fire
ball did not touch ground. The
AEC said "only slight fall-out"
wa' expected from the shot.
The shot was postponed twice
because of sadverse weather condi conditions
tions conditions in this area 75 miles north north-ws'
ws' north-ws' of Las Vega-. It was' the
AEC's second below-nominal shot
fired from a balloon during the
current series. The o'her was ex-
nlnded Sept. 19 at an altitude of
500 feet over the Yucca FlaJ,
Griffith was kidnaped by three
Algerian National Liberation Front
(FLN) soldiers last Aug. 18 while
driving his station wagon through
the desolate Kabyllia Mountains
east of Algiers.
Saturday night a band of rebels
took him to the lonely station of
the "white fathers," a group of
monks who narrate a mission sta
tion near Griffith's own in the
Kabyllia.
!
Griffith said his apture ob ob-vously
vously ob-vously was a mistake.
"The three rebels simply had
orders to stop the first car that
passed the point on that navicu navicular
lar navicular afternoon," he said. "That car
happened to be me.
"1 wasn't dressed like one of
the 'white fathers' so they were
puzzled a i first when J told them
I was an American missionary."
Griffith speaks both French and
the local Kabyllia dialect.
CAR BARGAIN
Diplomat leaving sells Bulck
Convertible Roadmaster 1958
used only three months, duly
free, reasonable price. Tele
phone 2-33D8 9 to 1 ? noon, or
3-6219 1 to
5 No. 150 P C
fi p.m. 38th street
C.
CAMDONIA

AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 13 37 "H"
i di ?iinn ( rnin

4th of July Ave & J St LEWIS SERVICE-Av. Tivo.i No 4 ntST VmpO
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE-J. Fco. de l ssa Ave No 41 eOTO I DOMT-Ju.to Arojemena
S3 FARM A CI A EL BATUBRO Pt ue Lefevre 7 Street i FARMACIA S AS -Via PORRAS 1

COLON OFFICE: 1Mb Street end Amador Guerrero No,

Miscellaneous
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
(AUTO-ROW) No. 40.
FOR SALE: Hillman Minx
1953, Kenmore washer. Har Harvester
vester Harvester refrigerator, electric shav shaver,
er, shaver, any fair price accepted. Call
3-7755.
INVITATION FOR PROPOSAL,
FOR FURNISHING GARMENTS
FOR HOSPITAL PATIENTS"
Panama Canal Company invites
proposal for furnishing 2 itemi
600 only) of Garments for Hos Hospital
pital Hospital Patients. Sealed Bids will
be received in the Office of the
General Manager, Supply Divi Division,
sion, Division, for opening in public at
10:30 a.m., October 3, 1958.
Additional information and invi invitation
tation invitation No. P-59-T9 may bo ob obtained
tained obtained from the above office,
telephone 2-2777.
FOR SALE: Two safe 6'x4' each
one. $250.00 and $350.00. In Information
formation Information Pawn Shop Stanxiola,
Tel. 2-1155.
FOR SALE: TROP IK-SHOWER
water heaters, $27.50 installed,
phone 3-7357 or 3-7336.
FOR SALE: Fall dresses suit,
coats new and used, sixe 13, 15
short, fhoes slxe 5-B, pocket
book stories, trade or sell.
1504-A, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Baby carriage with
pad, bathinet scale and awing,
like new. Call Panama 3-4383.
Chinese Newsman
Floats 26 Hours,
But Rescue Comes
TAIPEI (UPI) -Yen Chung-chI,
33 a Nationalist Chinese newsman
,who i oaten zt nours in a tue
jacket at sea after a landing craft
kank off Quemoy, said vesrd-v
that he had tried to kill himself
because he feared he wouio. nor.
be rescued.
Ten said that at dawn Saturday,
20 hours after he. leaped from the
sinking craft, be took off his belt
and tried to s'rangle himself. A
wave knocked the belt from his
hands.
Yen was one of eight Asian
newsmen aboard the landing craft
bound for besieged Quemoy when
it sank two miles offshore. Six of
them are missing. Yen was inter interviewed
viewed interviewed in a Korean naval hospi hospital.
tal. hospital. He said he had tried to swim
ashore but could not fight his way
through the waves. He floated all
night. He said he became so hun hungry
gry hungry that he took some calling
cards from hi. nocket, chewed
and swallowed them.
When at dawn he saw Quemoy
still far away ,he attempted sui suicide.
cide. suicide. A few hours later a small
craft appeared about 100 yards
away. He shouted, "Help. Save
me" and then lost cdnsciousness.
He was in a coma when pulled
aboard the vessel.
STOCKHOLDERS MEET
SOUTH HAZKENSACK, N. J.
(UPI) Directors of Buitoni
Foods Corp. have recommended
an increase In the company's au authorized
thorized authorized capital stock from the
nresent $2 million to $2,500,000.
The recommendation will be sub
mitted to stockholders for approv approval
al approval at a special meeting Oct. 29. 1
OUTPUT DOUBLED
LANCASTER, Pa. (UPI)-Ham-ilton
Watch Co. plans to double.
the capacity of its Instrument
manufacturing plant in Denver, it
was announced yesterday. The ex
pansion is the result of orders to
taling $5,500,000 from Hughes Air
craft Corn, for a nrv tim'"' sve-
tem used in Air Force "Falcon"
missiles.
KEEP UP WITH
WHAT'S GOING ON
Without making
a Big Investment
RENT A
CALL 2-2374
Low Rental Rates
Inmmerliate Installation
TELE RAD

STREET, PANAMA -r"'"u"L .Bf
Ave 45 a LOURDES PHARMACY 182 La CanasaulUa

14,221.
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Springs 12.50.
Mattresses 1.00. Double Beds
(Complete) 29.50. Hollywood
Style from 37,00. Diningroom
Suite 30.00 (5 pc, Mahogany)
Chairs from 2.50. Wardrobes
from 10.00. China Closers 15.00.
Pillows 1.50. Other Bargain! in
all type of New and Used Furni Furniture
ture Furniture CASH OR CREDIT. We
Deliver. HOUSEHOLD EX EXCHANGE,
CHANGE, EXCHANGE, 41 Auto Row. Spot
Cash For Your Old Furniture.
Call 3-491 1 or i-7341 for fro
appraiser.
FOR SALE: Living room tot..
Bedroom set. Dining room aet.
carved. Refrigerator, washing
machine, bar, stove. Option to
apartment, $60.00. Peru Avenue
No. 72, Apt. 16. Above Elga.
FOR SALE: Westinghouse re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, all porcelain, 60 cy cycles.
cles. cycles. $75.00, General Electric
washing machine, 60 cycle,
$25.00. House 0264-C. Wil Wil-liomson
liomson Wil-liomson Piece, Balboa, Tel. 2 2-2657.
2657. 2-2657. Wanted to Buy
WANTED : 4-bedroom unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished house. Yard. 'Urgent. Call
2-5491 from 7:00 a.m. to 1:30
p.m.
WANTED: Used car 1956
Model preferred. Call Panama
2-5491 from 7:00 a.m. to 130
p.m.

5 Hours Of Sunshine To Lighten
22 Rainy Days Coining in October

The following weather conditions
are based on past records and may
De expected to occur in the Canal
Zone and vicinity during Octoboer.
Rainy-season conditions will be become
come become intensified during October,
and Heavy showers may be .ex .expected
pected .expected over the entre Isthmus at
more frequent interval's. Rain will
be likely to occur on 22 days dis
tributed over 83 hours at alboa
Heights, and 21 days and 107
hours at Cristobal.
The average amount of rainfall
for the month is 10.59 inehes at
Balboa Heights, 14.31 inches at
Madden Dam, and 15.82 inches at
Cristobal.
Variations between the wettest
and driest Octobers on record
are: 20.27 to 4.35 inches at Bal
boa Heights, 27.71 to 6 41 inches
at Madden Dam. and 42.17 to 5.83
inches at Cristobal.
Clouds and Sunchine: Mostly
cloudy skies will prevail during
October, but there will be an av average
erage average of 5 hours of sunshine per
day. There will, however, be n
bout 5 days during the month with
no sunshine at all.
Pegs: Night time and early early-morning
morning early-morning fogs may be expected
quite frequently over the Gaillard
Cut section of the Canal and the
central section of the Isthmus a-
long the Trans-Isthmian, highway,
but none are likely to occur at ei
ther Canal entrance.
Most of the fogs form around
midnight and may be expected to
dissipate before 8:30 a.m
Temperature. The monthly mean
air temperature will be between
79 and 80 degrees. The daily max
imum add minimum temperatures
will average 85 and 73 degrees on
the Pacific side and 86 and 75
degrees on the Atlantic side.
Highest and lowest Cfctober tem
peratures on record are 95 and 68
degrees. The average temperature
of the sea water in Balboa and
Cristobal harbors will be between
82 and 83 degrees.
Relative Humidity: The relative
humidity will average about 88
per cent at Balboa Heights, 90
per cent, at Madden Dam, and 85
per cent at Cristobal.
Winds: Light variable winds will
prevail: the direction win be most
ly off-shore. The average velocity
will be between five and seven
miles per hour along the coasts
EACH ACCOUNT
INSURED TO $10,000
by a U.S. Govt. Afency
OFFICES THROUGHOUT THE
WORLD
Mala of 'lor: Beaton, Mae. U.S.A.
131 State St.
Miami, Via. U.S.A.
141 N.B. Ira Ave.
riease Bend FREE BOOKLET en IN INSURED
SURED INSURED AMEBIC AN SAVINGS
AS8MS.
NAM!
ADDRKS8
-
I CITY
STATE

HrCiimni Rate Available InH
Mr Insured American Savings
I Aasns.

L-

- mmm

Ave. and 33 St.

UL NOVEDADES
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lots 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nuavo Hipodromo
Urbanisation, across the Ronton
Racetrack. AH Iota with afreet
fronts, sewage, water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnett.
Tel. 3-2567.
FOR SALE: Modern four bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, three bathroom, ocean
view chalet. II Coco, hot water,
garden, terrace, servants quart quarter.,
er., quarter., 2-2542 4-1329.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room in
house of ramily. Betania Tel.
3-4412.
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished housekeeping room, refri refrigerator
gerator refrigerator rooms, stove, double
couch, private bath, and en entrance,
trance, entrance, No. 3, 52nd Streen, Tel.
3-0631.
PERSONALS
Mrs, Mignon lenthe Grantht Your
visit accounting department CASA
ADMIRABLE will be appreciated.
Dogs
FOR SALE: Doberman pup, 1 1
weeks, finest breed. Call Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-6300, 5.30 p.m. to 7 p.m.
j and "three Wles per hour inland.
Stormt: Local rain and thun
derstorms will occur quite fre frequently,
quently, frequently, and during these storms
wind velocities may reach 30
miles per hour or more, but their,
duration is too short to cause any
appreciable damage m
West Indian htacaBes' may
cross ship lanes in the Caribbean
Sea, Gulf of Mexico, and western
Atlantic Ocean but their usual
path is too far north of Panama
Kto cause da.maging winds on the
Isthmus.
Conversely, they usually cause a
two to five day break in the rou
tine rainy season weather with
moderate to fresh southerly breez breezes
es breezes and fine sunny weather.
Bids Are Sought
By PC For Various
Repairs, Painting
Bids are being accented by the
Panama Canal Col ipany for re
pairing the floor in the Storehouse
Division's Building 5 at Balboa
and for reroofing Pier 7 at Cris Cristobal.
tobal. Cristobal. The work in Building 5 con
sists, in general, of breaking out
and removing certain sections of
the existing concrete floor slab
and resurfacing the floor with new
concrete.
tterooiing worK at Fier 7 con consists
sists consists of replacing roofing, interior
painting and other related work.
Bids will be opened Oct. 13 for
the work in Building 5 and Oct
17 for the reroofing work. Copies
of bid schedules and specifications
may be obtained in the office of
the Designing Engineer, Balboa
Heights. No deposit is required.
LIMITED

Efficiency Apartments
COMPLETELY FURNISHED
AIR CONDITIONED
UTILITIES INCLUDED
MAID & HOTEL SERVICE
Lobby HOTEL TR0PICANA
8:00 11:30 2:00 6:30

OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT
In new modern commercial building (no residential
apartments). Air conditioning available. Janitor and
Night Watchman Services Central location, half halfway
way halfway between new banks, government buildings and
Hotel El Panama. Directly on all public transporta transportation
tion transportation routes. Ample private, covered parking facilities.
Up to 2500 Sq. Ft available in one area, or smaller
offices. Contact Mr. de Lima "ELGA"- 'OjrfO
Distributors, Inc. .Tel. 3-1650, Panama.

1

SERVICES

T.V., radio, Hi-Fi, transmitter
repairs. Call William ft- Shirley,
Phone Panama 2-5113.
TELEVISION SERVICE
WE REPAIR IN
YOUR HOME. $3.50
Yon get services the same flay
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES trained teehni-
cians. Crawford Agencies. Phono
2-1905 Tiveli Avenue 18-20.
Protect your home and proper
ty against insect damage damage-Prompt
Prompt damage-Prompt scientific .treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
basil. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 r Colon 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.

Politicians Take Nev Look

At Ike's White
WASHINGTON, Sept. 30 (UPI)
The re-distribution of authority
at tne .wane Jfeiouse today led po politicians
liticians politicians of both parties to take a
new look at the role of President
Eisenhower himself.
Maj. Gen. Wilton B. Persons
(USA Ret.) was named during the
week end to succeed Sherman
Adams as the Assistant to the
President. Persons, a 62-year-old
Alabamian, is a veteran specialist
in executive liaision with Congress
He was No. 2 man to Adams from
the start of this administration.
Adams, now arranging the "or "orderly
derly "orderly transition" of White House
duties, resigned a week ago be because
cause because of political repercursions
Amigas de XifWetl
Forced To Order
s
An additional 600 Invitation cards
have, been ordered for the Oct. 18
"Hard Times" dance by Las Ami Ami-gas
gas Ami-gas do Caridad, it. was announced
yesterday.
The Colon social welfare group
made the announcement following
the spontaneous response the com coming
ing coming event has been receiving, and
the constant stream of requests
for invitations. Distribution of the
first batch of 600. cards was com
pleted vWthin one week Jifter they
were delivered to members of the
organization on the Atlantic side.
The "Hard Times"' dance which
will be held at the Stranger.4' Club
will be the first major fund-raising
project this year to help the Ami-
gas in their annual Christmas treat
on behalf of Colon's; needy f ami
lie'. w&
Prizes will be awarded for the
best "hard-time costume worn by
male and female guests, other at
tractions are also being planned
for the evening's entertainment.
Music will be furnishr by El
Imperial orchestra, directed by
Lalo Ceballos.
VOROSHILOV TO VISIT KABUL
KABUL, Afghanistan (UPI)
Soviet President Kliment Y. Voro
shilov will arrive here for a six
lay State visit at the invitation of
the King of Afghanistan, it was
announced.
NUMBER ONLY

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
ox i2ii. Cristobal, c.z.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Twe room office
suite, 48 m2 available imme immediately
diately immediately .n the Panama Insurance
Co. bldg. across from Hotel El
Panama Hilton. Airconditioning,
electricity, elevator, janitor and
night watchman service, drink drinking
ing drinking fountain, rest rooms. Coffee
shop in building. See or phono
Mn. Mary Coleman at the Pa Panama
nama Panama Insurance Co. 3-0136.
TAKE ADVANTAGE Of THIS
OPPORTUNITY. Well construct construct-ed
ed construct-ed site for OFFICE, BUSINESS
OR STORE according to your
taste. Reasonable rant. Phone
3-1759.
House Role
frnm hie valaHnna wrill,
uoidtine, fee. Boston textile mi
lionaire facing federal grand jur
action on a contempt of Cong'rei
cuarge.
Administration insiders fornrn
litthi or no change in Eisenhowc
policy and practice as a result
the former New Hampshire gov
ci ma g departure, in tact tne
saw a strong chance the Presidei
mjght concern himself mere a
tively with administration pro
lems formerly handled by Adam
Such an expectation, howeve
seemed to avoid the fact Eisa
hower will be 68 years old ok
month. In his remaining two yeai
in office there might be an ii
crease in the frequency and dur;
lion ot periods away from h
desk eneoaraged by his docto
family and staff.
uecaus; fetsons does not ha
.e political experience Adan
reueht to the White House, tl
change in "chief of staff' mig!
resujt in note direct influence c
Eisenhower's political decisions t
such icpeas Vice Presidei
Richard If. Nixon, GOP Natio
Chariman Meade Alcorn Whi
House Press Secretary James
Hagerty and Thomas E. Stephen
risennower s appointment seer
tary who, with Hagerty, is one
the few veteran poHtical techr
cians in the Whits House) inm
circle.
loaay s upening
STOCK PRICES
is
ACF Ind
Advocate Ashestor
Amer Cyanamid
Amer Motors
Am Tel and Tel
Anaconda Copper
Arkansas Fuel
Atlantic Refining
SVCO Mfg.
ethlehem Steel
Bicroft Uranium
British Pet
Burroughs
Canadian Eagle
Celanese
Cerro de Pasco
Chance Vought
Chicago Gt West
Chrysler
Cities Service
Coastal Caribe
Creole Pet, r
Crown Corp and Seal
Cuba Venezuela Oil
DaystrOm
DuPont
El Paso Nat Gas
Fairchild Eng
Fargo Oil
Felmont Pet
Gen Dynamics
Gen Elec
Gen Motors
7
6GM,
47
Gen Plywood
Getty Oil
Gulf Oil
Harsco Steel
185
26H
117
. 391)
154
imb
47'i
51V4b
48
31V4b
14IU
S
m
'
l'.b
27b
45 vi
Hayden Newport
Howe bound
Imperial Oil
i
Int Petroleum
Int Tel and Tel
Martin Co.
New Eng T and T
Norden Ketay
Olin Mathjeson
Pancoastal
Pan Israel
Pantenec Oil
Pan Western
Phillips Pet
Pure Oil
RCA.
Reynolds Metal
San Jacinto
I 1 ..11 m I m 1
3ttb
37H
67
29',h
2014
45
fin
47
19tf
57
1720b 1720b-33
33 1720b-33 1Mb
t
1
a
79
m
u
oireu i ana i
Signal Oil and Cas, A
Sinclair Oil
Socony Mobile
Sperry Rand
Stan Oil N.J.
Sterling Precision
Superior Oil J
Texas Gulf Proj
Underwood
United Aircraft
Unit Cn0 Oil
US Rusher
US Steel
Westinghouse
Wheeling Steel



PAGE ELEVEN
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 36, 1151
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
tJ(t AND "HI PUUTfcS
By GEORGE WUNDER
T1IE STORY OP MARTHA WAYNft
Pre te Talk
i wil.suN hKLtiejS
NejTAvc3oocssiJowtaw B
WHAT THE SCOn V THE PC'-L'S SPENT
w r jury sal
IN THE Fltt SWEEP- EI6HT EVENING? WITH
STAKE NOW? jm LEE, 5)X WITH RAMM.
V EVER
A MOON
- PLUS TWO AFTERNOONS
mam
taw
p Risen LA'S POP
Reception Clear
If AL VI

rr -e

HAVE YOtl YflMTF OFTFNwl I

AWSaF WrTH KAENWS Vai 1HAWUW6TO

SEEN SUCH fi r, LATELY, ll I

10 KWMtD VOUR UUPE AKABLE
lUSOLEHtS WITH A SOUND THEASHINS 77

S"UIEggJl

ALLEY OOP

fTIN EASY

MORTY meeklr

'RRCiXKB AND HIS IBIRNHB

Free Enterprise

? MERKILL BLOSSEK

gpfflf JsH HER ANSWER IS AggT

r know A

net RThS--l CAM

BRING IN LOADS ONE

O BUSINESS FREE"

ANDAliLASK tUMCM

N RETi 1RN IS A AS OF

FREE LUNCH VNOAW

EVERY FRtCPff

HER CARP WJY

&y Jove, she IS a beauty t:

Id the Palace

Ry f t. RAH UN

YfH.HBS AUVEJ EASV, BOYSA IT'S TH' SRANP WIZER!BBi
WE'RE TWON' A MATTER 'It HIS CONDfTlON IS HOT
HIM TO TH' J OF UFE -"S CRITICAL! RUN FIX WA.TER?JH

...POR.aCO'NES
SAKE. WHAT FOR? FOR?-DOES
DOES FOR?-DOES HE NEED "J
A.BATH?

Police

By RDCAR MARTIN

etmvv
WREST?

TH TO Wt

LOfsNTV TO WET XVl

TVVDA?SO3, TrWMD

VRECVCT, PRTfcCTNVE

pvscy.

ND X'tA SCOTT,

POUCEA

II Wl'WTrJR bXL
1 1 lva Keyet rvc

WL.ww rrI

j r r VtC wrT'' i

Nona Better

Rf LESLIE TURNER

HOWDV' Efi THE WHAT? HNWU

LULU DCLLt ICGWi N. ILL CALL

Ue,TH'WW I MftWMIB

G0VEKNEA5

I, THESlNDAi

m

MiOitci aTBB Jah ZliBS v K3EB9 i BV &S

few c nrn.c Ttyu TUfvKT lvwn i uci the

CAROL TUMSRECCE WD& T j ECOL 'YDU i LADV!

w niwnur n ovviivw tvu mwi rimy

FOR LITTLE WILLfcKDf-f A 06TTEK 50PY-

9UAKP FOR TH

KIPl

A Generous Offer

By DICK CAVALIJ

MXI WONT FIND A BETTER 1 I -7
( IWAWWrRE,rTWEW--TIU. .W ANOTHER FIVE
MouwMTiilr- Vrv X aucwsiu throw in A
"" "- I M

f I MEAN IT, HAZELl
I YOU KEEP GETTING)
-TgETTIEg.' j- J

I SAID YOU GET)
PRETTIER t
ALLTMEr- BECiN

WHAT'S THE
MATTER, HAZEL?)
DIDNT YOU v
1WEAR ME? 2 OW, I
v7 -JEARD
vv V( YOU, ALL

BUGS BUNNY

Nuff Said

u,T. a 1 S ius-soggyf
U v U PETUNIA! )
PORIT PIS. vou BBBSBFAl
( WEI7E SUPPOSED ) W
TO BE HERE

THE JOCA?

KEEPING ME

WAITIN6 ... iPSST!

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toprss True Life Adventures

NEPTUNE'S

URIOS
FROM THE SEA.'S
TtoSAOUIR TROVE
THE SHORES
AMP BEACHES OP

THE WORLP.

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lit "IK. US-"V ivC7B JIS.Iil PD ALfiAIE

THE UARSE6T SINGLE CELL

ON HAJRTH.

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EGG CASES OP (A) SHARKS (B) SKATES

DAtLY FORTUNE FINDER
T lorn yur "Fm-Iuim" fee l4y hem lh tHri, write m the Wttwe
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OCT. IS

OCT. 14-NOV.M

Anp THESE ARE SEA BALLS,

SPHERES OF VEGETATION WOVBSI SV THE NWAVES. j

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

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OUR BOARDING HOUSE

. MAJOR HOOPLfl OUT OUR WAY

BY J. R. WILLIAMS

K INS MOrASTfSOStTY OOT OP j
-LOfiSR VieTw nlTHATTHAT ALIE-6ED GARDEN
KAHBCMW I AND PINd" VAILB NOBODY'5 AROONol
OUTwSStMB LADS AKbAND WI-1UIR LAU4WS
LTO Sh hVh WONT K. TH6W M J

OH, IT'LL PKOrLV BSVfRV 7 OH, I WOULPN'T
BEAUTIFUL AWRlfiMt" PEOPLE V WORRy ABOUT C fX
L SURB ADMIRE BEAUTIFUL J THAT- BECAUSE Jr
J ROCK &ARDSM, BUT TMBV ALL THrJ BASE BALL, S
',7 f NEVER THINK OF TH' SOWS VPOOTBALL AMD I 1
'Vl MAPS MOMELV SV BEAUTIFUL. L3 BOXIMc VOU BO
"ft! 6ARPEA) RUINEP HAND, 1 WILL MAKE SOU 1
ifc,t HAM6 OM7H8IR BACK; llfM HANDSOME .' XJfA
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8-15

T.M. .i II r.i w.
e ki nia m h.

"But, dear, if I hadn't got off on the wrong road, I
wouldn't have found this lovely fern!"

"Thej say that some day everything we do will be done
by machines.'

Faltering Philip
hiripr at u ftlletf vltfet eruliet-
t.nr mrM leave beeee Hke c.
Glaerifrete. Mt the Htfrl elM

Ml

AfPOVAS OAMAMA AWAYS
PANAMA-MIAMI 55.00
MIAMI-CHICAGO 53.35

PANAMA
CHICAGO

Today's TV Program

1:00 CFN NBWS
3:11 Dinah Short
1:30 NBC Eduutionul
Seri (IGYI
4:00 Sunrlif Smnwlfr
1:00 Let'i Take A Trip
5:30 PANORAMA
7 no Oul A Harriet
f:30 Yeu Bet Your Life

1:00 Kraft Theatre
:00 Thla la Your LWt
Rpt 13-9-57
0:30 Ttnn. Ernlf Ford
10:00 Silent Service
10:30 Falcon
11:00 CFN NIWS
11:15 Meore: Schllta Flay heme
Phil Silvern

Courtesy of Acrovia Penarna Airways
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3-1HJ 3-10R
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.rw.

1 1 lewrnr 1 m 1 m mT t

wttwt. win-
'iiei'iiaeiieAaMaeil weMVleVel



e7es Choice
Read story on page 8

Yankees
m

0 7Y MA C
J'lU World o
1

Faubus School Plan Flops

Central High Stays

OUTWARD TO THE STARS (7-Thnist

Closed

Raney read the obituary of Gov.

front of Central High School

in

in

LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Sept. 30 (UPI) Dr. T. J.

: Orval E. Faubus' private school plan in a driving ram

ffftUy.
- A little later a truck pulled up and two men put up a four-by-six-foot sign

Reenter of the schoolyard. It said: "This school closed by order of the Federal gov gov-1
1 gov-1 fmment."

Raney is president of the Little kock rrtvaie ocnooi uorporaiion.
It planned to reopen Little R6ck's fo ur high schools, closed since Sept. 2 In
integration controversy, at 8 a.m. tod ay.
But the Eighth U.S. Circuit Court of A ppeals intervened and ordered the school

board not to transfer the buildings to the corporation.

'3k Rane dicl not f'na,,y announce for the corporation until today that the schools
would not open as planned.

The enjoined Little Rock School Board announced it tasx nigni.

for cover from the

I 5

s

Unite

corpo

joined

eKBtn

....

"fhrough the concerted ef-

of the government of tne

d States and the NAACF,

little Rock Private School

ration has now been en-

and prohibited from op-

g Central High, Hall High,

Technical HiEh and Horace

Mpi High," he read from a pre prepared
pared prepared statement.

! "m. ;The closlne of our senior

Jifgfi' schools is now the full re re-pmslbility
pmslbility re-pmslbility .of the Federal gov gov-eraBient
eraBient gov-eraBient and the NAACP.
t Is quite evident that they
re ready to sacrifice the ed educational
ucational educational opportunities for
;.4iB students to satisfy their
consuminc desire to mix the
' races in our school, public or
1 private."
. Ite read the statement in his
Office and also in front of Cen Central
tral Central High School, where it was
raining briskly.
About a dozen students lis listened.
tened. listened. As soori as he finished.

Last Day! .75 & .40
1:45 4:15 6:40 9:00 n.m.

The mod
challenging
love ftory
of our time!

UORAMM

UMIloejMrTttTS

OPENS
TOMORROW!

is

THAT
FRENCH

GIRL'S
LOVE
NOVEL
THAT
SHOCKED

THE
WORLD

FRANCOISE SAGAN'S
ICertain
I Smile

they all ran

weather.
The Supreme Court ruled
unanimously yesterday that Fau Faubus
bus Faubus and heads of other South Southern
ern Southern states may not convert pub public
lic public schools into "private"'institu "private"'institu-tions
tions "private"'institu-tions to keep out Negroes.
The justices said the consti constitution's
tution's constitution's ban on racial discrim discrimination
ination discrimination could not be nullified
by such "evasive schemes."
They said state support of seg segregated
regated segregated schools "through any
arrangement" was a violation
of the 14th Amendment to the
Constitution.
They also restated the princi principle
ple principle that High Court's decisions
are the law of the land and said
that State of f iclals who defy
such rulings are violating their
sworn pledges to uphold the
Constitution.
The court laid down the prin principle
ciple principle in a sweeping formal opin opinion
ion opinion hacking up Hs Sept. 12 rul ruling
ing ruling that the Little Roek, Ark.,
School Board must proceed im immediately
mediately immediately with court ordered
integration at Central High
School.
Shortly after the Sept. 12 rul ruling
ing ruling Faubus closed all of Little
Rock's public high schools.
The High Court, which some
day probably will few asked to
rule directly on the issue, struck
squarely at Faubus' plans for
private, segregated school in
yesterday's opinion. It said:
"The constitutional rights
of children not to be discrim discriminated
inated discriminated against in school ad admission
mission admission on grounds of race or
color can neither be nullified
openly and directly by State
legislators or State executive
or judicial officers, nor nulli nullified
fied nullified indirectly 'ingeniously of
ingenuously'."
At another point the justices
said:
"State support of segregated
schools through any arrange arrangement,
ment, arrangement, management, funds, or
property cannot be squared with

the 14th Amendment's command

that no state shall deny to any

person within .its jurisdiction

the equal protection of the
laws."
On Sept. 12 the court handed
down a brief order rejecting the
Little Rock School Board's re request
quest request for a 22-year Integration
delay. It acted quickly then be because
cause because of the Impending opening
of the school year.

Yesterday it gave in detail Its

reasons for the order.
The court, which was sharp sharply
ly sharply critical of efforts by Faubus
and the Arkansas Legislature
to block integration, also
struck back at claims by the
Arkansas governor and other
Southern political leaders that
its 1954 integration ruling was
not really the law of the land.

It said Article VI makes the
Constitution the "supreme law

of the land."

Then it went back to the fam

ed 1803 case of Marbury vs. Mad

ison to quote Chief Justice John
Marshall as savine that "It is

Snuggly Dachshund
Brings Honeymoon
Counle Back Home

DRAZZITONTAINE

'Sk BRADFORD f CHRISTINE
Dillman-Carere

JOHNNY Mathis
THAT SINGING SENSATION

JOAN

M ocoh v DC LUX
nfflrisf 1H r-r'
K MODUCfUPV

HENRY EPHkON

JEAN NEGULESCO

emphatically the province and

duty of the Judicial Department

to say what the law is.

If a governor had authority
to nullify a Federal court order,
it said, then "the fiat of a state
governor and not the Constitu

tion of the United States would

be the supreme law of the land."

Furthermore, It continued, ev
ery state legislator and execu

tive and judicial officer takes an
oath to support the U.S. Consti Constitution
tution Constitution and therefore is bound to

obey "Federal court orders rest

ing on this court's considered in

terpretation of the Constitu

tion."
The court harked back to
Hg original 1954 desegregation
ruling which held that Hie
14th Amendment forbids states
to bar children from public
schools on racial grounds. It
recalled that its decision was
unanimous and was reached
only after "most serious con consideration."
sideration." consideration." Since 1954, it said, "three new
justices have come to the court.
They are as one with the justic justices
es justices still on the court who parti

cipated in that basic decision as

to its correctness, and that de decision
cision decision is now unanimously af affirmed."
firmed." affirmed." The court, credited the Little

Rock school Board with trying

m gooa laitn to ooey court or orders.
ders. orders. It also accepted the school
board's argument that the ed educational
ucational educational progress of both
white and Negro students had
suffered as a result of condi conditions
tions conditions at Little Rock.
But the justices said the rec

ord shows indisDutablv that.

"the unfortunate and distressing
sequence of events" at Little
Rock were "directly traceable"
to attempts by Faubus and the
State legislature to resist Inte Integration.
gration. Integration. It said the constitutional
rights of the Negro students
could not be "sacrificed or yield yielded
ed yielded to the violence and disorder
which have followed upon the
actions of the governor and the
legislature."
Chief Justice Earl Warren read
the court's opinion at a sparsely-attended
45-minute session.
The session ended a special
term which was convened last
month to consider the Little
Rock school problem. The court's
regular fall term begins next
week.

25,OOOMMW

ESCAPE

VELOCITY fc)

Vv :r

ste5r..' I

A Aim ec

icrvu

n a

I Al I

it m

C-15,000 M.P.H.

B-l0,00OM.P.H.

A-5,000M.P.H.

18.000 M.P.H.
ORBITAL
VELOCITY

1 EARTH

By Don Oakley and Ralph Lona

100 FEET

ATLAS-135,000 IBS.

THRUST-PLUS 2

vniTOUMKf Uft WVID OA ACT!

JUPITfcC 27,000 LBS.
'rS,ow ii. thrust A
THMKT A A f

U.4 cc nnss ioc M

9V,WWUM

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;-o'TH

am

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19S8 by win rvic.. Inc.

IN DEVELOPMENT

1 MILLION LB. THRUSfl

ROCKET MOTOR

MANNED
ORBITAL
VEHICLE

SECOND

STAGE

FIRST f

STAGE

Chop.

am

I Hi I

1

7

, (1) The first obstacle which must be overcome
before man can achieve space flight is Earth's
! gravity.
Gravitational pull can be likened to a great
' funnel, and a rocket to a daredevil motorcyclist
. trying to escape. Loops at (a), (b) and (c) above
; show how high the cyclist would go at different
I speeds. At 23,000 miles per hour he would be
free of Earth's gravity forever. But if he sped
around the sides of the funnel, he could maintain
; an orbit at a speed less than escape velocity,
i Speed for the orbit closest to Earth (just above
the atmosphere) is about 18,000 miles per hour.

An orbit at (d) could be maintained at much less
speed. But if the cyclist performed an elliptical
orbit as at (e), as he approached closest to the
bottom (the perigee) he would speed up. As he
reached the top of his orbit (the apogee) he
would slow down. This is precisely how an Earth
satellite (or a planet going, around the Sun)
behaves.
(2) The only practical source of power man has
at present for space travel is the rocket. Best
speed which can be attained with present-day
fuels Is about 5,000 miles per hour. Thus, no
single-stage- rocket can escape the Earth's pull.

Three stages appear to be the most practical and
efficient number.
Most advanced U.S. rocket so far is the Navy
Vanguard, which delivers one pound of satellite
for 1,000 pounds of rocket, as against 2,000 pound
of rocket for the Jupiter-C. t,
(3) Even if currently available fuels are tnW
proved, a man -carrying rocket will be of toe
mendous size. Shown at right is the possible shape
of a manned satellite or supply rocket to a station
in space. It is designed to be able to return to
Earth as a supersonic glider.
Next: Acceleration, Deceleration, Weightlessness.

Little League

Boys 6, Girls 5

Five of the 11 babies born at

Coco Solo Hospital during the
week ending at midnight
Wednesday, Sept. 24 were born
on the same day. During the
same period 77 patients were

admitted and 75 were discharged.

The parents of the girls who

share the same birthday, Sept.

18, are Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred

White. of Coco Solito; Sgt. and

Mrs. Walter Christiansen, of Ft.

Gulick; and Sgt. and Mrs. Elha- months and 20 days

UN Secretary Says
Officials To Guard
Middle East Peace

UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. Sept.
30 (UPD Secretary General Dag
Hammarskjold today announced
plans to appoint two high-ranking
officials to oversee the safeeuard safeeuard-ing
ing safeeuard-ing of peace and security in the
Middle East.
In a report to the, general assem assembly,
bly, assembly, HammarskioM said the Unit United
ed United States and Britain both hoped
to withdraw their forces from Le-

II ERE FORD, England (UPD banon and Jordan, .respectively,

A Dachshund named Otto was thedunn2 October. The report said

happiest dog in England today, !U. S. -Lebanese talks now were
and a bridegroom named Ron j going on and the two eountrie
knew the full meaning of that i honed the withdrawal of American
old saw, "Love me, love my 'forces would be completed by th

dog." end of October. Britain and Jor-

BANliS GOODRICH ...ALBLR1 HACKETT

Maureen Prece, 21, cut short

her honeymoon in Wales wi'h
hridegroom Ron Prece, 27, after
four days when she' learned that
Otto was grieving his heart out
back home.
Maurw haH i' -r-' re
every day to ask about Otto. Her
mo' her reported tha' O'to refused
to eat or drink and had crawled
into a cupboard and iust whined.
"Otto is dying of a broken
heart." the mother said on the
fourth day of the honeymoon.
I Maureen and Ron hurried home.
O'.to bounced from his cupboard
i to "ree' them, har'cin with dp dp-j
j dp-j light Then he wolfed down his
first meal in four days.
"All the time I was courting
I Msureen; Otto wouldn't let her
'out of-hii sight." Ron said today
wi'h a no e of fesjgna'ion.
1 "He used to snuggle between us
on the sofa, follow us if we went
I for a walk and even come to the
I pictures with us. Once I fel I
could shoat him, but I ever
' 'hou?ht he ooulH havp ruined mv

0 1 honeymoon."

dan are holding similar talks and
honed to start the British with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal in October with completion
"as quickly as the situation in the
area allows!"
Under the plan, evolved from
Hammarskjold's talks in Beirut.
Am"in. Cairo and Baghdad late
In August and ear'.y this month,
the U. N. would station one over
seeing official, in the Jordanian ea
pital. with liaison "offices in Be Be-rut
rut Be-rut and Damascus.
The other would be a specal
representative stationed at U. N.
headquarters here to be dispatched
to the Middle East by Hammarsk Hammarsk-iold
iold Hammarsk-iold on trouble shooting missions.

CHURCHILLS ON CRUISE
MALAGA, Spain (UPI) Sir
Winston and Lady Churchill were
en rou e to Tangier aboard the
yacht Christina today on a 10-day
"golden honeymoon" cruise
around 'he Mediterranean.
The Churchills are the guests of
A-iitotp Onassis. the shipping
magnate. The yacht left here Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night.

non Combs, of Gulick Heignts.
Parents of the boys are Mr. and
Mrs. Cyril Myers, of Colon and
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Anderson,

of Camp Bierd.

The other two girls were born

to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stewart,

of "Rainbow City; and Mr. and
Mrs. Felix Gondola, of Colon.

Parents of the boys are Mr. and

Mrs. Vernal McKay, Mr. ana
Mrs. Benjamin Shoy, Mr. and
Mrs. Ramon Pinto, all of Colon;
and Sgt. and Mrs. Milton Skel Skel-ton,
ton, Skel-ton, of Gulick Heights,

Five Panama Canal Co. Employes Retire In September

Five employes, one with 34
years of Canal service, were re retired
tired retired from the Canal organiza organization
tion organization during the month of Sep September.
tember. September. Those retiring, their positions
and length of service follow:
William H. Casswell, chief of
the Fire Division. 34 years and
five months.
John C. Dansby. lead fore foreman
man foreman carpenter in the Main Maintenance
tenance Maintenance Division, 22 years and
one month.
Edward E. Eder, supply offi officer,
cer, officer, housewares, in the Sales
and Service Branch, 32 years,
11 months and eight days.
William E. Hughes, senior
traffic officer In the Cristobal
Police District, 22 years, 10

William F. Mornhinweg, chief

foreman of locks operations at
Pedro Miguel, 29 years, five
months and 29 days.
Casswell retired earlier in
September and he and Mrs.
Casswell have left the Istjhmus
to make their home in Long (Is (Island,
land, (Island, New York.
A native of Verbena, Ala.,
Dansby joined the Canal or organization
ganization organization Sept. 1, 1936 and has
been with the Canal ever since.
His first job was a temporary
one as carpenter in what was
at that time the Constructing
Quartermaster's Division. He

SNEAK
j
PREVIEW
LUX
9:00 P. M.

V

has held a number of positions
in the Maintenance Division

and on his retirement was lead
foreman carpenter in that di division.
vision. division. Mr. and Mrs. Dansby have no
definite plans concerning where

they will make their home

when they leave the Isthmus.
Bom in Bound Brook, New
Jersey, Eder was first employed
on the Isthmus as a musician
at the America Theater in Co Colon.
lon. Colon. He began work with the
Canal as a foreman in the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Commissary in October
1925 and at the time of his re retirement
tirement retirement had advanced to sup supply
ply supply officer, housewares, in the
Sales and Service Division.
In January, Eder was award awarded
ed awarded an Industrial Accident Pre Prevention
vention Prevention Certificate of Award for
his outstanding accident pre prevention
vention prevention efforts as a supervisor
of Wholesale Housewares during
1957.
Mr. and Mrs. Eder sailed on
the Panama Liner Cristobal for
New York Sept. 10. They have
not decided where they will
make their home but plans to
spend some time traveling
through the eastern United
States visiting old friends.
Hughes, a native of Dallas.
Texas, arrived On the Isthmus
In 1935 while servine: with the
U.S. Naw and following his dis discharge
charge discharge here was emoloved as
signalman with the Marine Di

vision. In 1936, he joined the
Police Division as a Policeman.
Since that time he has per performed
formed performed such duties as patrol
officer, harbor patrol, motor motorcycle
cycle motorcycle patrol, relief detective,
and police boarding officer In
the Cristobal police District.
During World7 War IL. Hughes
made securitjy patrolsf of Canal
waters and approaches to (Ka (Katun
tun (Katun Locks. 0-iunfi28, 1942, he
was promoted to SergeantHe
has served as Senior Traffic
Officer in the Cristobal Police
District, the positionBe field at
retirement, since Sept. 20, 1950.
For his -outstanding work in
accident prevention as a super supervisor
visor supervisor of the Cristobal Traffic
Patrol during" 1957, he received
an Accident Prevention Certi Certificate
ficate Certificate of Award.
Mr. and Mrs. Hughes left Sep September
tember September 10 on the Panama Liner
Cristobal with plan to visit
friends in Texas and California
but have not decided where
they will make their home, u
Following two years of ser service
vice service as a second lieutenant In
the .9. Army, Mornhinweg be began
gan began work with the Canal or organization
ganization organization In April 1929 as a
towing locomotive operator at
Pedro Miguel and has been
with the Pacific Locks since
that time.
He has held a number of
locks positions including junior
control house operator, assist

ant supervisor, lockmaster, and
electrical supervisor, retiring
this month as chief foreman of
locks operations at Pedro Mi Miguel.
guel. Miguel. Mr. and Mrs. Mornhinweg will
leave for the United States by
air Thursday and plan to mak
their home in Delray. .Florida,

I Weather Or Not
This weather report for tit 24
hours ending 8 a.m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
Balboa Cristdbal
TEMPERATimlf&.fr

High ...
Low . . 7.

HUMIDITY!
High . 4gHKpr
Low ..........

M
7f
98
l

WIND:
(max. mph) N-1S Niv

RAIN (inches) Tr.

WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 82 84

BALBOA TIDES
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 1

High
5:34 a.m.
5:57 p.m.

LOW
11:50 a.m.

DAY mmm'

THURS

LUX

"MARACAIBO", . Paramount 's blazing Techni Technicolor
color Technicolor adventure-romance starring Cornel Wilde,
Jean Wallace ...the thrilling story of a man who
played with fire in the danger-hot Venezuelan oil
fields. "MARACAIBO" in VistaVision and color
OPENS THURSDAY AT THE LUX.

The great love story of WorU War IT

hy the author of "All Quiet on the Western Front'
ERICH MARIA REMARQUE'S

Lilo PULVER
Jack MAH0NEY

Shows: 1:15
6:17

3:38
8:56

0.75
0.40