The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02688

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
.,1
70 UIlI TUTUS
AN i::DEFEi:DEin :
. JO c
THE MARVELOUS
Jfc
I f 0 V : a A. v y .A. f
CAKIOCA CAPITAL
- J
via... r

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V CAUAOIAU 17III6KY CTX -i

iiL- :iJ-f'-'j-'!i?W'i'iiii 1 1 1 lifer's I

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. TeL Panama

J3tJ 1 EAE

ON THE SECOND ANNIVERSARY of V inauguration. Presi President
dent President de' la Guurdia, Jr., delivered his "state of the .nation
address to the National Assembly todays :

Lake Paddler
To

E"her i buflet'or & lightning
.,,boi' brlieved to have killed,-
y ta whose1 body was found in a
tayuco' floating in Canal Zone
-water on Madden hike,
The man was Genaria Batla Batla-'
' Batla-' ., 11 uf hodv m found

. ; n Monday, but the inlortnation
- did not reach Canal Zone police
until- yesterday. ' .' ; 4
. He' was found to have a six?
' Inch Moiiy gash on his fore
head and his body has been

transferred to Oorgas ioii
morgu for an autopsy.
' Pnllpp- aavthe injuries heire-
iivfd Indicate that he iwas
struck hy lightning but the pos pos-m
m pos-m th .wound having

been ( caused by a eunshot-Jjas
' not-beeiv entirely ruled out,Ca out,Ca-nal
nal out,Ca-nal Zone: police are still -investi

gating.
; ??,t. vnta on the uDPer sec

tlon of Madden" Lake. Batista
'left fialamanca-in the Republic
of Panama at 1(30 p.m.,ott Mon Mon-'day
'day Mon-'day Intending to paddle to nl
? home in tftVenta about two;and
fa half miles away, tie waay.T:
elllng alone
' -; at so B.M..
the
eayuca

: 1) jit.ii innhnrr In Canal Zone

watert.just south t La Ven Ven-4
4 Ven-4 ta Point. When f residents f
" the Urea investigated thy
lound Batiste's body slumped
In h bottom. ' i f.':..Vi,:"

;1 people questioned by police say

iBanana-Huhgry

.M-'puiaina'i cost of living Is verji' maybe ;rt or hsa, perhaps ..1
- '' hieh ? thinks a yeuhg -banana-eat- va- hot dog; And (tha nx rdy,;
. Ji; inl tfaveller from. Switzerland who perhaps; I will at brMd' and

- arrived m Faoama y yesteruayiMMrr.aomTning swtti.

' ..fitful
I HIU - J ... I

i' hmit 25 cents a -day to Uve'.on

1 Vthe Isthmus;;.-'' -.

V'w : i JIM. .i.lki.

" -r aniasuc aim wucuiun ;,mi"
inay seem to' Isthmians who are
acostoaipd to re?srdin,4wo-.bis
at a small tip or an .'annoying and
unnecessary weight' to carry a-
' round; 22yar-old Armin Honeg
gef from Zurich Jives or at-any
rate stays vigorously aliven 25
x cents jp,er day. r f
' i- ' iA'i
''(,' Antfifor" the past eight, months,
m considerably less than this the
hrawnv traveller has staved alive
rnough to pedal himself from thel
souhernmost tip ,ot boutn Ame America
rica America up to Panama; and still looks
forward to pedalling-up lonAias-
ka his Immediate destina'ioe,
In Colombia, h- says, ha can'
a live for ana pate per, day which
can can.
- Itis aecret is based On'bananas
and tent. JU.finda that "bananas
re nuM-itioiis." filhne and contain
nanv useful vitamins. Besides
winch they are very cheap, which.
is the mam concern of a traveller
m In is seeing the world on a pinch
aKl scape budget. : .'
. ;'...;!.;.'ilv
Said husky Armin today' "I do
no of course, eat bananas all tne
t'-1 '. I h"e ('"vp'oned an Instinct
for the sort of food my body heeds.
' "Ona day I will eat nothing
bnf banana but 'tha next day
nd I feel like somathing ali

2-C375 Colon 179 19?

"1
,1
'-;
Loses Life
that-just "alter he lefb Salaman-
pa tnpr was a'vrojeni uiuuucit
:The cayuco,f., however, very
nearlv f reached the destination
uattotci tfimlnar. frtr. It drift
ed InshorevSOO yards "from 'La
Venta dock. 1
German Cops Glum
As Elvis' Ship
Rocks Toward Port
6REMEHHAVEN. Germiny
(UPI) Pfrlice today glumly tre
pared for the ''arrival oi .&ivis
Presley with, the memary.-of a
weekend rock i 'n' toll riot 1 1 i 1 1
fresh in mind. . s
Presley is among 1,400 soldiers
who wl'-lfp' iieif 0 -v tor
duty in west Germany. He will be
stationed at Friedberg',. near
Frankfurt v.
A number of Elvis fan clubs
have announced plans to turn out
to meet the troopship.
Hfot squads had to be called out
in. i clash last Saturday of 500
rock 'n' foiling 'teen-agers in a
Bremerhaven dance hall. The
army has promised to keep unau unauthorised
thorised unauthorised persons from the dock
ara tos ,v 'ohce
said they would 'teno." reinforce
menfs to the docks.
lSwiss Cyclist
.k)r
r- cArmin admits, however, that he
would have to spend more .Vare
it.no.'for the hospitality whida he
receives wherever he: goes uv La
tin America. t i
JHe had a Rood example' of this
when he arrived in Colon on board
a ship trom Baranquilla. No, know know-in
in know-in e where to pitch his tent he went
to the Cristobal police siaion and
was civen a cell for the nicht and
dined on prison food which he said
was very good, wiin rice, Deans,
bread and tea. ,-" ,
Whn he arrived in Panama
City ha heard tha,- thara wara 15
Swiss Nona at tha Maria Imma Imma-culada
culada Imma-culada convent, Se off ha'padal
led te the hunnary and again
Was wined and dined and allow
d te sleep there. ,, j !.
'.-'4" '.;'.Y1.i;-;;rX ; ''tnh'inj".
The nuns were clad to have him
because he had tresh news from
Switzerland and brought tears to
iheir eyes when he yodelled for
ihem and renunded them of .the
peaks and the valleys they left
behind. ( i
- . ;.-."rI.' w v .'j. '.."-Vi.-,"
Armin '.left Zurich with a friend
on Nov. 9 last. year. With their
bicvcles. they travelled through
France and Spain and, talking
themselves into free or cheap boat
Dassaeps. reached South Ameirca
via Oibral ar, Casablanca, and
Las Palmas. His friend went home
fro-" Bcbo a,
; Already ha has travallad t,000
milts on hia cycle alone, ; net

"Leithi people

4
4 t
ONLY A SMALL CROWD
sembly began Its annul
annual
QKir.4cSf ill

Sal I W W 12 'W IIIIkIWIV; WUI WIMVVIIIU WIU

Four; Amaieu

Panama students continued
their strike today, but mostsf
them" stayed off the streets of
Panama City, which took on a
modified holiday atmosphere.
The city' woke up to a slight
Increase In the current tension
Danish Engineer
Steps Against Bus
Gashes On Face
A' yOung Danish ship's engineer-staying
at the Immigration
Statloni' at Corozal stepped off
the navement into the side of a
moving bus at Balboa yesterday
He la John Hendrik Oliver Su
nt Peterson, 25, formerly Junior
engineer of the MS' Heddadan.
He wai -taken to Gorgas with a
gashed" face and numerous other
cuts and bruises, and admitted
for observation. ; r
Yodels Way
counting ridas he has bn tvn
in boatt, rrin, trucks and
' ,,,v w v v
, v

"', -
f
t.

'IT'S BANANAS that keep me going," says Swiss bicycle travel traveler
er traveler Armin Honeseer. as he munches his lunch in Panama City.

On a trans-hemisphere Journey,

cost-of-living high in Panama but the hospitality good, Irora
a Canal Zone jail to a nunnery, 1 m t

know the truth and the

PANAMA, BP., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1,19541

GATHERED butsldt the 4uto
scheduled session Muph con

H a Riifi SfiiHonfc Sfaxmn Hnmn

PStaHle' City, Do

with reports that four' home
made bombs had, been exploded
some time after midnight;
Two went off on B Avenue,
one near the National Stadium
and another in Rio Abajo, out
none reportedly r. did any dam-
age,;iws;;:4&tt??:' K
Three student leaders were ar
rested last, night, 'but National
Guard sources, said tney were
released this moaning.
ThA National Guard also re-
nnrtpd the arrest of a man who
attempted to use- a revolver
whilA he was bein nlaced under
arrest. .The man -'was Identified
a nvmando R. Montuiar. 21
Pnlip later found 15 sticks of
dynamite m his -home in rue
bio Nevo.
Stores were 'Open as usual
today, 'but some, stores with
wide show windojws kept them
guarded with wire mesh to a a-void
void a-void breakage in1 the event of
Along Oh 25
j pltnes.- Vv v
The whole trio
TT-
Will"
cover 60,-
, ? J
the cheerful traveller Jinds the

country is fl,,; s Abraham Lincoln

..'4 ::. At-:
r
Aroaemena Cegislatlv Palac

troversial-legislation will come before the body.

any disturbance. A fewv stores
had windows boarded. i r"
Student leaders issued-a com
munique this morning protest
inn the occupation by the Na
tional-Guard, of the Richard H
Neumann high school. Iocs ted
above the PAA offices opposite
the Legislative Palace, as a se
curlty measure, 1
The student communiaue an
nounced that the Panama ? Stu
dents Federation was ready for
Commy Trespassing
riels Usual $ia ;
Fine For Woman
Shirley Marlene Arias, 23, fXfr
amaniau was fined $10 by; Judge
John E. Demine at Balboa Magis
trates Court1 today for trespassing
in Diablo -Heights wmmissarry
yesterdays
Cents Per Day
000 miles, he' estimates, And when
he gets back to Switzerland, he
will bo into commerce which he
thinks he will r be well qualified
to do since be speaks lour langu
ages fluently.
And furthermore, a man who
can live in Panama for 25 cents
a day ahould. be an asset to any
business concern.
Tacd; Viscount ;
Arrives Today. 4
' .The first commercial plane to
Inaugurate regular Jet service to
and from the Isthmus was due
at Tocumen Airport at 4:15 p.m
today. i ;
TAG A international Airlines
Jet prop Vickers Viscount is In
auKuratlng-the carrier's thrice
weekly service between Panama
and New Orleans or Mexico, via
several Central American capl
tals,
With other passengers aboari
the viscount today is tacas
president, Rlcardo H. KrieteJ
who makes his home in can Sal
vador.
. Today's arrival marks the ex
tension of the line's let servlc'e'
from Managua, Nicaragua, soutr
to San Jose, Costa Rica arx
Panama.
The plane will leae 'at 11:45
a.m. tomorrow on Its first north northbound
bound northbound flight out of Tocumen.

X
today as the Nationaf As
III VJ I I WIIIV,
NofDarhage
' final battle,"-" and called on
the populace for support.
In another communique the
federation called on the com community
munity community to lend financial aid to
the student campaign by coop
eratlon .with a fund-collection
campaign aimed at "intensify
lng" the opposition to "domina
tlon" by; the National Guard.
Irva communique calling f the
strike the executive council of
the federation set up as its ob
jectives:
a) Demilitarization of the Na
tional Guard.
b) Resignation or removal of
the present commanders of the
National Guard.
c' Revocation of the decree
ring other schools without- per
emission Jrom the Ministry of
Cioucaxion.
Andres Cantlllo, secretary
general of the federation, also
Included on the list of oMectivep
the idea or censuring the eU-
vltles of Education Minister Car
los Sucre, protesting "the per
secution" of students in Colon
and Veraguas and full compli
ance with the "Hilltop Agree
ment."
The students also announced
last ni?ht that they would car carry
ry carry a demonstration to the Na
tional Assembly demanding full
compliance of the agreement
which ended last May's ron
between the students and the
government. No date has been
announced for the demonstra
tlon.

1
iiiiiiiiiiilliliiilpi

MOTORIST PRIMED FOR SEARCHfExpectlng 'his! car would

he set out for Tocumen Airport, one motorist propped
ready for Immediate Inspection,

Skt3 Of

Message Taken Up

With Educatibrr

President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. today described
himself as the most malianed chief executive in th

tory ofjhe republic in a State of the Nation messagt
which dealt almost entirely with matters pertaining to
education.- v , f

In spite of everything I remain unalterably serene'??
the President told the National) Assembly, which inau-'
uratecp its third period of sessions this morning.
Mfr. de la Guardia concentrated on pointing out the
improvements which have been Accomplished in educa
tional matters since he took off icjs on Oct. 1, 1956. v
He called on his felWeitizns to indulge in "patrfo "patrfo-tic
tic "patrfo-tic meditation" over what could be a dismal future if
students continue to turn a deaf $a'r to the advice of their

parenrs ana ir reacners continued to be influenced by
their pupils instead of leading them. ss i

"What kind of home are we
forming among us, when the
voices of parents finds no echo
in the soul of chlldrenr"
"What kind of future can a
reupbllc ,Uke burs hope- 'for
ttrhen a separation airr abysmal
gap exists betweeni'iather and
sons?
What Is happening to Pana
manian schools when the teach teacher,
er, teacher, who should be the respected
counsellor of times past, Instead
of leading their' pupils often
rind themselves overwhelmed by
them?" Mr. de la Guardia 'de
manded.
Dealing brieflr with finan financial
cial financial matters, the President em emphasized
phasized emphasized that business licens licenses
es licenses Issued from April" 1957 to
July of this year represented a
total of $12 000,000. This he
said contradicted the' insistent
lament by Ms detractors that
the country had fallen Into a
rut, and that want and priva privation
tion privation confronted the nation in
the future. t"
The President insisted that
not even the "most depraved
Dress and radio campaign "to
which he has Deem auDmiwea
have been able to "founder my
enuanimltv."
De la Guardia admitted that
desoite his efforts the atmo
sDhere Is charged with "adverse
and Derverse propaganda" that
tends to "contaminate society
wUh-that corrosive and destruc
bve moral nilhllism" which has
fciveryise to the belief that the
country is irretrievably iosi.
In reference to educational
matters, he emphasised that
55 years ago, 80 percent of the
population was illiterate. To Today
day Today the figure is less than ten
percent.
, Examining the amount of
money spent on education since
hetook office, the President
d-
1. Expenditure of the Minis
try of Education have increas increased
ed increased by $2,349,087, and for the
Panama University hy $116,390.
4
the
...

flTB CENTS
' i
n
H
'
Nation

3. The Ministry of Pnhlir wnia h

has built, repaired and enlarged

aiuuut. uuiioings at a cost of
$613,578 and has granted ; $on
tracts for the, construction of
school buildings tor many- thou-
sands Of dollar i u- )

J. School enrollment in prim

mij ouhahj amce 1V3S nas in increased
creased increased to 133,000, In high
Schools; to 20,000, and to 2,454 at
Panama University. .
4. The number of grade school u ?
teachers has been increased
from 4,002 to 4,224f high school
teachers from 681 to ,790, and -2
professors front 124 to 128.
5. Salaries paid to school
teachers jumped from $1,799, $1,799,-558
558 $1,799,-558 to $2,611,911, and te profes professors
sors professors from $4,865,898 te $5,753, $5,753,-208,
208, $5,753,-208, representing total In- ) ? S
crease of 17.3 per cent.,
6. Jburing the last school yearw Pi
39 new schools were built and
82 were repaired; three new ?
schools were put Into operation
and school construction honds
totaling 2,000,000 have been 1st
sued.
The President" ended his
speech with a plea for,' equanl equanl-mlty,
mlty, equanl-mlty, honesty and decency.

The
'nr.t
Judge's Bench :
?

Salvador Pulice 52, Panamanian
failed to dim the lights of his auto automobile
mobile automobile when he was driving -on
Thatcher Highway on the night of
Sept. 23.
Unfortunately for him the 'other
driver he dazzled-wasdal Zone
Policemen D. H. Searle, who was
riding a police patrol motorbike.'
Searle turned around and stopped
Pulice who paid a $20 fine at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Magistrates Court today be
fore Judge John E. Deminj. ..
mi. jiumh . h. .nn::gjp
I
!
j
be searched for arms today when

trunk-Ud high

and drove alona
.-. 'I

V



i 1

FAGI TWO
PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NXWSPAPEX
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1, mi

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN

, MUMTI MUM MUNHViU M MM..-,. 1 A

: Tw-oneiw a -0740 imm -r : v
- CAM.I tcCWM PAMAMIKICAN. MUMvv
i T ctimiM Avawui ipm f tm Htw (rmm
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( THIS IS TOUt 0UM THf MAPIES OWN C01UMM

, v The MaA Km la. tm pwtUtmm ff u4m f The AawHcaat
wttjtan f rat) tetettiRs 4 tf h4M k wh
j-v It'vM tiikwtt letter deat't ha MmN 4 ml the
I'onnat 4ay. inm SMfMfahfd to th dr received.
a Pleaae tr M kMS- the Uttm limited te Mf taeath,
V ": larir el letter writtn is held w rthcttft Mtideac
' i This mwimmt rafMiiilit tat stats f iiM

miMittitC i Mtm fiM Miliii
" THE MAIL BOX

"Sir:

PRISON FOR ROBBERS

, i read that Justice was done in Alabama. They didn't put
to death the thief who stole all that money like they said they
would. But they sure taught him a lesson. They put him Iri
prison for a long time, where he belongs. People who take from
their neighbors are baboons. Let the local rogue beware. That

should stop croons, tnose cuny rowers, mauu ju
Krthem- .. '-. Justice 1W

NEW BUILDING IN BALBOA

Sir:

After returaing from a leave of. absence I was most disappoint disappointed
ed disappointed to note the-erection of a new building Oh the south and east

Although I am not aware of the basic design I cannot out feel

JT tnat this buuaing wui not oniy ne an, eye-oro in iuu 'vu.wv
respects but will alio be a definite traffic hazard for both children
and cars because of its location at the junction of Johnson place and

uorgona Koaa.
..r.n ni nnn iHl Vnntinn Im fnund for the con

struction of this buBding, or must it be mother monument, to the

inadequacies or canal aone omciais.' ....
Interested.

Sir:

AS A NEWCOMER SEES PANAMA

a casual observer and comparative newcomer to the Ca

nal Zone and Panama, the political and economic situation
which exists here is really incongruous to me. The powers that
be In Panama seem to angage in cross words, crossed paths of

endeavor and, it appears, crossed bayonets in tnis so-caaiea
, Crossroads of th World.
How can this country ever seriously attract the world com commerce
merce commerce for which it is so well situated when no one knows from
day to day which way the political winds are blowing? How
can this1 ever become a haven for the tourist trade if the for---
eigBri visitor feels the fear of having her purse snatched while
, shopping on Central Avenue or viewing the panorama of the
city? ... : .;.
-The rich get richer, apparently, with each politically gov governing
erning governing position; they. are able to buy. While not condoning the
"'violent action taken toy the university students, their growing
"f restlessness, certainly must Indicate that .changes-must be, and
f will be in order. ;

- Even if the wealthy" governing families of Panama are 'not
willing to loosen their purse strings, they might be philanthro-
pic in their ideals. Many of these local "aristocrats" were edu edu-cated
cated edu-cated in, the Btates. They must have seen democracy in action,
U but' discard h i theory when it concerns their1 own country, : av
7 "Even' now In these days of tension.' the power of the masses
Is felt everywhere. Isn't it about time that these few rich Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian families get wise?
Concerned

Labor New

And ';

Comments

CIVIC MOVEMENT
Sir:
The idea of a civic movement to seek solution for the re recurring
curring recurring disorders ip Panama is sound. It will succeed if the
thousands of respectable hardworking business people and wage
earners decide they are tired of letting cutthroat political ri rivalries
valries rivalries ruin everything.
Usually such people just stand aside, or stay at home and
hope for the best. So ambitious cliques manipulate students
and other irresponsible to brinir the country's education sys system
tem system and its economy to a standstill.
Have .the students any idea of what last May's rebellion
cost the country in lost tourist trade? Probably not. Have they
any idea what more disturbances will do the winter tourist
business Irom which merchants, travel agents, taxi-companies
and others get funds to pay wages?
The 'right to strike is a serious weapon, just as a machine machine-gun
gun machine-gun is. Neither should be used, carelessly or lightly.
Yet teachers and students would throw the entire country
into a tailspin., What do they really want?
All good .luck to the civic movement.
Optimist

Sir:

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

Cool weather has come at last, but; the rains are still .with
us. And the old Rio Grande is taking short cuts from El Paso
to Laredo. The old railroad' bridge is hanging by its cables .at
Presidio, and the river took a short-cut eight feet deep across
the town.
It crowded us right here in San Antonio and closed a lot
of streets on the river route.
As tor the storm on the Atlantic, you know as much as we
dO. ...
The state is still planning more roads and Texas intends to
have the best road system In the country.
Don't know what' I would do without the Hinkles. Thev

clip and. mail me everything worth reading, and Prank likes

tnem so weij ne read them all to me with a kick or a comment.
'I believe rest is helping my eyes. This is up to you to see. I
can't read it.
1 Pep Wright

t STUDENTS AND THEIR STUDIES
Sir ...
Can-you-figure1 out what' are the students trvln to do? I

fait to see how the "demilitarisation" of the National Guard .is

going to neip improve our educational system or provide the
solution to any national problem.
j 'Maybe I should "hot use the word students too broadly, be because
cause because some folks may get the idea that I am talking about the
Teenagers who are reailv fnor Interested in nlavinv bail dinr.

tag and going to the movies than In politics. The "students"

wno seems to e making the most trouble are a group of grown
men well over 81, some of them with wives and children, who
"manage to retain the title of "estudlante" by enrolling in the
Panama University in order to give the Impression that they
art seeking a higher education.
; No doubt some among this little group of "estudiantea" are
getting financial aid and advice from rich politicians with a
thirst for power. The fact that the younger students will go a a-longvwlth
longvwlth a-longvwlth the idea of campaigning to oust the President and
the National Guard for the excitement and the adventure gives
the cause of the older group a teal big boost.
'Another thing Is the prominence which Is given to the so so-called
called so-called civic activities of the students. Space give.n by the Spanish-language
papers to the students is way out of proportion
to the. Importance which they justly deserve.
t .. .; ;v :
President d la Guardia may hot be the best President Pan

ama fver nao, out n most certainly, tt.lnot the worst. What's

more, ne is apparently making a sincere effort to build up Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's resources and t provide a progressively' better standard
of. living. So why don't the atudentt stick to their schoolbooks

; eno i5v we mswept to attend to the affairs of state.
If this situation keeps up, something drastic will have to be

uoiic, ana oeuer oe aone soon.

' By VICTOR RIKSEL
Although dawns come ud like
thunder out of China across the
world these days, tne turoulence
has not drowned out the shuffling
of pickets at a Hunts ville, Ala..
Reastone Arsenal gate leadingt
five "critical" secret buiioings.
For at least a month the hush hush-hush
hush hush-hush missile repair equipment,

space research labs and special

weapons-of-tniuture training faci facilities
lities facilities have been silent. The were
paralyzed Ty a strike of a south southern
ern southern local of the International
Brotherhood of Electrical Work Workers.
ers. Workers. At this moment the five cri critical
tical critical buildings still are closed
down, though Pentagon emissaries
have been m Huntsville, Alabama
for some time.; ;!
Issues? The hell with issues
If men live by more than bread
alone, at least the first law u to.
live. That strike has since Aug.
25, deadened facilities which may

yet delay our first Intermediate

Range Ballistic Missile crew from
twinging into action. Deadline for
thai, action was, maybe still is.
Dec.;vl.:By that time the Penta Pentagon
gon Pentagon hoped to have the squadron
overseas equipped for battle.
I do best by describing the five
secret buildings which were shut
down Aug. 25 by an IBEW orga orga-nizating
nizating orga-nizating picket line which, in turn,
kept 1,000 other technical workers
out of the Arsenal. There tremeg tremeg-dous
dous tremeg-dous construction has been under
way as we try to reach' for the
stars more swiftly than do the
Soviets.
The first structure closed down
is a repair, inspection and main maintenance
tenance maintenance facility. It was due for
completion last Sept. 15. The mil military
itary military people tell me that dejay
means the disruption of inspection
and approval of missile eoufpment
before it is shipped to overseas

deployment. This means, accord

ing to the Arsenal,- that some cri

tical elements of the operating

missile system will have to be re

turned to this country for modifi

cation. In turn, this could well de

lay the "operational employment"

of the nation's first Jumter inter

mediate Range Ballistic Missile

squadron.

In the second building is an in

terim-test stand for something call called
ed called the Pershing missile system,
which Army Engineer people

aren't exactly anxious to un-se-

cret. It was scheduled for com

pletion for Jan. of next year. The

montn has been lost to tne Army

Ballistic agencies. The Pentagon

says it can t be recovered.

Iii the. third structure, is a "se-

Cretf project which requires a

component test laboratory. This
was set for completion in October
of next year, It is described as

"an extremely critical research
program now at a standstill."
The fourth project has a guid guidance
ance guidance and control building system.

The work stoppage "aggravated

an already delayed prosram to

expand facilities for our space-

probing program, that's all. Com

pletion date was next August.
The fifth housed Jupiter missile
sites scheduled for completion next

week so new IRBM crews could
be trained. Each day of delay is

a day lost forever in training.
This strike grew out of -the

IBEW's anger over an electrical
construction company known as
Baroco. The feud began when the

company hired non-union men. It

spread from Pensacola to Hunts

ville and to Bomarc hunching

site on Santa Rosa Island, Fla.
The other week the Huntsville
Contractors Asson. Appealed to the
National Labor Relations Board,

which moved swiftly into court.
The Judge told the strikers to
quit picketing all gates but one,

so 1,000 Huntsville workers could

go through. Specifically the court
ruled that the' union ''"i cheated
a situation in which "there is im

minent1 danger that subtinm ir.

reparable, immediate damage will

unavoidably result: to the Humv

ville Contractors') Assn., to the

national defense and. to the nnli nnli-cies
cies nnli-cies of the National Labor Rela Relations
tions Relations Act." ;. '-.:,

The Huntsville strike affected

some S32,000,000 worth of construd

"n at a very critical moment.

There has been no deters- ef effect
fect effect at the Santa Rosa br t yet.

The union, Local Ki. ?(,
cause it' wanted the Baroco com

oany to hire onion m. vtv..)-

ly the union would want this. But

picketing J62D.0O0 Baroco contract

work on exnaniion of 'ectnc pow-

rat tha A r ton a I rniilri t a nrm.

cedent which could snarl up mis

sile sites acrosst he land.

The other contractors were not

involved. They had union agree

ments. Yet; their peopl wouldn't

report In because the IBEW was

leeainff with1 one company.

If we want to enjoy the luxury

of democracy, we need be more

solitictous about the weapons of

its arsenals.

. Freedom's Front LineThe Nearest Newsstand ;

Mm

" - "i. -i" .r

1 I III I I JT

,T" w-e II Jf ,v Ilk ; I II" If
.nil? ''''ii'?7 Mn i
' mmmmm4mmmmmmwmmwmmmmwmwmmmmmW4mmm m -i i
.', ' . jj,' -' f P
Walter Winchell In NewYorli

TH I BROADWAY LIGHTS

"Swim in the Sea," which sank
out of town, is ihe tint major flop
tor producers Griffith and Prince.
Xney will stick o musicals. .
Despite itoom Preston's superb
histrionics in "Music Man" ; Kirk
Douglas proo'ly will inherit the
role in H'wood. .The romance
oeiween au uaoors and m Mhir
nolly of the H'wood Reporter is o o-ver
ver o-ver frever!. .Newsweek calls So-

fphia Loren a star of ".omorrow."

ramount films in a row, tne lat latest
est latest being "Houseboat". .Tallu .Tallu-lan's
lan's .Tallu-lan's soon-due comedy, "Crazy Oc October"
tober" October" fby James L. Herlihy),
was inspired by the author's short
story. "The Sleep of Baby Filbert Filbert-son".
son". Filbert-son". ."The Girls in 509" star

ring Imogene CQca, won happy 1
nonces iu ..urm.iKn, iJel...
.....ii i li JJ 1 it-

irp mnsT n nvmo niir. .ur inn

7 record shops along B'way only j ''I'm ijust too young to marry".
i i .. .. .. I 1 Ullll a M an. .In. mm....w. (

o naa u Diasung away on meir
loudspeakers last .nigh.. .Joe Di Di-Maggio
Maggio Di-Maggio is in Polyclinic hosp for
a routine checkup.

Walgreen's, one of the Broadway's someone's sure to "call them

wrises. urug tores. wui icu you.ouncii ot Has-Boms. ,Gooa

iue nig &uee. ain t wnat u was.
Just folded. .Another big shu.e shu.e-up
up shu.e-up coming at Universal-lnt'l Pic Pictures,
tures, Pictures, f A Time To Love." (which
tiiey expectea to cuck) didn't help
mailers. .The reason Maxwell

a
les

sening: Larry, and Les Elgan's
stereo version of their "a o u n d
Ideas", . New. xrk adv agencies
say "he least desirable nwkei"
is Los Angeles. Large population,

smau iv audience.' v .Kemember

AndersoB shiited his new play, Mel Powell, once pianist ofr Ben

"The Golden Six," .o an ofi-Broau-

way tneater. Ihe large cast and
costume cost would be prohibitive
on the Main. Siem. .Odd title for
an upcoming play: "Far Away
tne iuni-Duuo w''. .Oh, weu
Britain's got its Teddy Boys and
we've got, our Teddy Williams,
bat-thrower.

Joanne Woodward, who became
a niov.e siaf oniy last vea. is

paying the familiar penalty: Mak

ing a. psychiatrist wealthier.

Kim Novak's double-take inducer:

ny viooaman: jtie s Becoming a
Yale perfessa. . The most produc produced
ed produced playwright of the new season

will be a -m -ystar- old Irishman,

sean u casey. t our snows between
soon and January,- .Who locked
who in j what dressing room at
the; Gardenrrand, why Daddeeeee?
One of Italy's biggest "film stars
is in "Shameless Sen" on, nd
Street, and they don't even men mention
tion mention her in the adj. Sh i,Giuliit i,Giuliit-ta
ta i,Giuliit-ta Masina, vhCco-s.tari witn

Amuuuy tyuinn in me long
"U Strada" tANew "YorkPs 1

iiy VMiii

r.'GTo::

ty niwmitea

run

Ington Trans-Lux. It won in Aca

demy Award, too. .You think
Ray. An hony's got woe with Ma-

Imie Van Doren? Wait'il that Bev

erly, Hills attorney seizes every-

Parent

Mme. Chiang Kai-shek appeared
on a TV program and was asked

wny Jim is-. aii m. t,0i're

spondent, was refused permission
xo return to Formosa. .Mme.
Phiancr allnwpri that, ah didn't

know tne reason. .&ne HtlHeu snp Break auer tier likeness was

had met Robinson "onlv twice." the cover of Seventeen mag.

(Robinson is married to her inings tnat make us yawn: All
niece!) i'lllat space about the N. Y. Yan-
"The World of Suzie Wong" has kees having a fight on a train. It
an unusuaUy large cast for a Consisted of exac ly one punch,
siraighi play. 44 piffawmers. .A . r :
British movie mejo has this grinv Teresa Brewer's latest is a
ly polite name: "Kill Her Gently V bouncy beaul; "So Shy". .Miss

iwucit ,cii, wuu wiira xn- Taylor s seu-Dorirait (wnicn ex-

. William Hoden's star-power: He

has earned over four million

from his last three pictures.,. .

Fa. Boone's quirk: Eats b a c k
wards. Likes his dessert first.

"The Camp on Blood Island" film e : "f

vM ..riasf :
of "Dia-: Udlo 2?tg&

" the Automats is now up to 20 cents

nah Shore's big-time shows, again

husoancied Lisa Kirk's snow-siop-

per att he Persian Room. He start

ee ms care wntinp creer-ieaoer

yells for Hollywood High. . .The
sinful "Cat On A -Hot -Tin Boof
on he Music Hall screen and the
"Kol Nidrei" .(Hebrew hymnal)
naeant on 'hp rn'

quite a contrast, i Polonaise host

plains -her' best):. "1 have the bo

dy of a woman and the emotions
or a child". .Recommended: Bob Bobby
by Bobby Short and his love poems in
his new set ing at The Living
Room. .waul ,o )i?er out wno a
been hurt most by the scandals of
the quiz snows: The people vwho
thawt the contestants were so

schmart or the con estan's who

Paul says a. Martian an.fled in thawt the people were sho Jshtoo

front of a Dutch windmill and 'Pttt. .Consoling reminder to all
chuckled: "Man, you sure wear ynknowna waiting for The Breaks;

the craziest bow-tie!"

a loita

On Broadway there are

breaks'.; -. '.

Insrid Be,'ffman can have lommy Mara, wnose disc," When

one-woman play to star -in onJh '"e Night" is a ni',
Broadway. Titletv "Lady Wi hout I the only Chauffeur-driven jeep

Child". .wny press-agents gray

young: United Press lnt'l has a
byliner named Gay Pauley, an at

tractive woman. .Gay Talese of

the N. Y. Times is a fella. .
Gretchen Fos'er, one of ihe Rhein Rhein-gold
gold Rhein-gold Girl;.. is the niece of Ricar Ricar-do
do Ricar-do Montalban. leading man in

"Jamaica". . Miriam Hopkins and
Andrew Prlne of "Look Home Homeward
ward Homeward Angel" shopping at the Out
if Town Newss and (near the
Times) for their hometown (Geor (Georgia)
gia) (Georgia) papryri. x.That pink-hued
midget car with the fringe on top

(no sides) was impor ed from Pa Paly
ly Paly by El Morocco's John Perona.

. .Headline: "Liz Taylor Signed

for 'Two for the See-Saw'

She's currently strring in "Two

for the Buzz-Saw." ;
Sign in -the lobby of belPlace
Theater Bldg: "Ar ists WUI Please
Not Loiter in Front of Theater."
The day when the vaudeville per-

forme.- could "lay o'f" n front of

the Palace is aoparen'ly at an
end. .Johnny Re"nfHnd Is enjoy enjoying
ing enjoying The Comebsck of the vear.
On Rroadwav in VSv Dsrllng."
on TV In "Hit Parade" and on
the movie screens In "Ch'ni
Doll ". Lee Re'se, nnpular wl'h
show folks Is slow'y mending
from a rough time of It. Palg are
urged contact h'm at 857 Ave Avenue
nue Avenue P, Brooklyn, N.Y. .New fad
at the track. Gamblers who bore
easily 'are wagering (among them themselves)
selves) themselves) on tW nag 4hj"ll finish
last ."La Plume de Ma'Tante,"
the Encihh-speakinc French revue
that producer David Merrick is
importing to B'way, ran for five
years in London and perls.
Barbara Britten's double (sound
exaciiv ifk her "en V host,
ess at the Savarin, 120 B'way. .

ln jown. l, .As one coas TV critic

said: "If you can't make it good.

14. 4 .' III!

make it controversial!'

The, way the Dodgers slipped,

Zsa will play a dpll from outer outer-space
space outer-space in her next flicker, "Daaa-

ieeen. taxe me to your ooofl-

Trahhhl"; .Sudden Thawt: What

ever happened td Texas jokes?

CHUCKLE HEAD

PICCY-BACK CA'tS ORDERED
.NEW YORK ,UPI) The Lack Lackawanna
awanna Lackawanna .Railroad has authorized
the construction M 100 piggy-back
flat cars to meet the increasing
demand, for ffaller-on flatcar
service.' :
BEGIN EUROPEAN TOUR
BONN (UPI) More than 100
Virginians led by former 'Gov,
John S. Ba tie arrived here Sun Sunday
day Sunday on a tour of Europe. :
ANNOUNCES XECUTIONS
' TOKYO (UPI) EleveH aileeed

Nationalist Chinese agen's have
been executed in Kwang un Prov Province,
ince, Province, Peiping Radio said today.

;''--;::;' tJ.vi'.;.. r"

WA3IUNGT0N: -The 'pe'ooie of

Litue nock don't know it, but one
of the strangest political friend friendships
ships friendships in Washington has probably
influenced their school battle. : ; -c

It's the friendship between gruff.

cigar-smoking, .Negro-baiting Jim

pi, and handsome, efficient, Ne-

gro-ueiei.au. g jm iiogers, Alior Alior-njey
njey Alior-njey General oi the Xlnited States.:

The two have almost nothing in

common, yet they ate personal
friends.' Eastland is the Idol of the

White Citizens Councils of Missis

sippi and Arkansas. Roeers is de

nounced, by the ?White Citizens

CouncUs, is the idol of Harlem, N.Y

good friends, and their friend

ship has a direct bearins on the

trouble in Littis Rock- today,

Tehrl frfes.dship became

obvious to Senators who sit on
the Senate Judieiary j Committee

wnen KOgers came up for confir confirmation
mation confirmation as the new attorney gene general
ral general of the United States. .

Southern Senators, includ

ing .aitland. .. were, expected to

oppose him, ... or at- least cross cross-examine
examine cross-examine him : severely recrardincf

his views on civil rights school
integration,, enforcement of Su

preme Court decisions.
ThU same Judiciary Committee.

presided over bv Eastland, v hau
held up the confirmation of Judge
Simon Sobeloff to the 4th Circuit
Court of Appeals for months : be

cause southern Senators suspect

ed he might side with the Su

preme Court on integration.

But strangelvv Roeer a a lie d

through the rJudicirv Committee
like a breeze. Jim Eastland chew chewed
ed chewed his big cigar approvinc-lv. look

ed like a father watching his son

eraduatc from hfeh school, as BUI

Rogers was OK' d by the Senate

committee over which Jim presided.

GRAND JURY DROPPED
Just about this time another

stranee thing happened. The Jus Justice
tice Justice Department quietly drooped

Bans for indicting race rioters at
ttle Rock.' i

Prior to this.: the FBI had cone

to great lensths and spent. a lot
of money, collecting evidence' on
those who stormed Central High

School in the fall of 1957 leading

to. Presidential, intervention with

troops. y
It was made .clear at the time
by various administration spokes spokesmen
men spokesmen that .the Justice Department

planned to call a 'grand jury to
mnl it,!. TDtS '7t -:.

avi irn iiua tji evidence. v.
Included in rhe FBI tetiorr was

evidence regarding tha friend : of

Governor Faubus. Jimmy : Karanv.

the Syrian-American Haberdasher
who had mingled vasif cimisly with
th trowds- m IMWJtiMW i
Few Arkansas' hae 'been Closer,
of late, than Faubus ant! Kim.
Onetime Political opoonents. Kar Kar-am
am Kar-am switched to Faubus when the
governor first ran for election, got
a juicy-reward as thletie com commissioner;
missioner; commissioner; Karam has been a lot
of th'ngs to a lot of men-- strike strikebreaker,
breaker, strikebreaker, football ncoach at. Little

President Eisenhower publicly
charged had been encouraged by
the 'state". . ."to flout til ord orders,
ers, orders, of a Federal court,".'
1 Incitement i riot' against J the
Federal' Government can h iHi.

tibn, and the FBI had coUected ?

important evidence rurrfin i

ious inciters to riot for presents- 1

uun w i ngrapa? uy. ;
..The grand jury, however, wag
never called. The FBI files art
still gathering dust;, In Washing-
ton it wss explained that a new'
policy of conciliation toward Little
Rock was being followed, j
iP;':-t.''Mrii 'V f ri"- y.'.'i'.,'-;?j'',..":?"' ,,: i
In Little Rock tome nf thnt

who stuck out their necks to giv

iiuuimiuun ia me rui-iet th

they hsd been; let down5, that the
Faubusites now figured thev could
thumb' their noses at Uncle Sam
and get awav with it: thux wr

klncouraged td continue the fight

una year. .r ,
They did ndt know that friend,
ship can .; sometimes mould Utte
HEADLINE
FOOTNOTE! AND
Chip lnilrfkinnn.ifn 'nr.i

Gen. WUton "Slick"' Person! as
Sherman Adams successor came
from Vice President Nixon 1 and
GOP Chairman Mead- Alnnr.

They consider Persons too eonser-

vauve ana noi sufficiently fami
iar with Washington. Also Persons
would put one military man in th
position of assisting another milit.
ary man. .-.Opposition also from
minority groups, who remember
the sympathetic treatment they
once got from White House. Max
Rabb., 1
.
L and M IHIFTS DEPARTMENT,
' NEW YORK (UPI) Ligget and
Myers Tobacco Co. hat announced
that its Turkish lesf department
will be moved from here to Dur Dur-hem,
hem, Dur-hem, N. C., where it has the ad advantages
vantages advantages of ample storage and

I In the rotunda of the Capi Capi-,
, Capi-, tol building .in Washington,
p.C, are four paintings by
' John Trumbull picturing im important
portant important events in the American
Revolution. Trumbull was It

TW-l- ..- in.,,. 1 I 'Wireil lie 9C1TCU IJOCC-

ciaidefiXtuunTZuor

operator, member of the Urban
League which champions the Ne Negro,
gro, Negro, then at the Little Rock school
cris's last year the opponent of the
Negro. .. r
Tt ivas.Kram who was suspect suspected
ed suspected of inciting, the. crowds which

jt.iiiijjji.imjmiMi i i

He retired from the army as a

colonel and went to London td

study under the famous painter
Benjamin West Though a sol sol-.dier
.dier sol-.dier and a diplomat he never
discontinued his painting.

L O Eneyopedla. grl tannlett t

NOTICE OF MEETING
Notice is hereby given to the itcokholders of PA-'.
NAMA CREDIT CORPORATION that a special;
meeting is to be held at the offices of the Com-
pariy situated at Ave. Josi Francisco de la Ossa
No. 30-50 Automobile Row), Panama City, R. of
P., at eleven o'clock in the forenoon on the 14th
day of October," 1 958 the purpose of said meeting ';
being to decide on the modification :of ? Article
Second df the ; Articles of Incorporation Stock-1;
holders are reminded that they may be repre represented
sented represented by proxy.
Panama Credit Corporation '
James G. Ridy) Secretary jv
Panama, 1 October, 1958. ; 7 1

' C K ( 11 n'l'i 'lil,.'K: '-aiaiMaaaaaaaBBaaaaaBaB

MED ELLIN

where your DOLLAR GOES FURTHER...

aerhaaa the pwety taiiMi ( all SmhIi Ametiua fnttu

COLOMIIA

OfiOTA always rafnikiiiflly mI (like aitiitliM U. l' A.I A akaimint kl4 i the U

wen mi ne mw are etntctae m Ike arch.itactiira. cmttiM, n4 lfra. ThMfh iptmhk h the
eativ lanHi, laflbh aaeaUea travalafi have m difficulty in jMkhit thamtalva esentMd.
Marralant aHWa 4iiKat aed the flt htarattieaal cehlM, RMreatiM H aleese aMryaiMl Aad
4 t mh the Silt CtthaeVal af Zlauii, -.Sm the warM; M r.lalia eelMlal halWIatW

vm iTirt hmi in Uflnea atavna .(Mtree Mrgaait r Hi ckikchail.

MIDILLIN
rar-M4.

PtMMaaiam aikt U. S..CMseM eeed ealy Tewh Car (seed la .Maself..."; aawtMt

tmrnt fte Wt efthisa, b eee ef the tarta aaeti tf CetemUa with a hahey (liaMte

PLY NOW PAY tATM

PAN AMERICAN WORLQ AiflWAVa lTrM

Consult yeor Jtwtf Aoenf

' w Ca'l eor Offket
'.'.;' ; Aat tnai UlfclaUva'Ptluk

ISaatHSlatVaTaM
v 1

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--FAGXTir:
THE lANAMA AMERICAN AX INDEPENDENT DAILYyEWSFAPEg
tEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1951 1
ood Chanc Of Ceasefire In Qiie

US Readinesitb
May Pervade Chinese
' '..7.-.. -. -i" ;'"iii.;,.i.'r. sat. John Fott.r Dull., now b.iiev th.r. I. ftlrly tood chanc. th.,iy.rtw-ftilki with

Kd China will r.ujt a cTmumlt, eWalfr wffl rtoj ThoSiiTwIthoiS signing1 any. formal .agreement tiow that th.Yor tha
:.y expressed bel.ef, the off;tn. ,mbatt,ftd l.Iand.;;' v
State la prepared to urge Chiang Kai-shek to pull tne Puik ot n j w r i.,, tkjlra' nA f hi

Tha Chinese Communists

: Inir tha srarrison Into surrender

,i But Rad Chinese ampassaaor

United

njt Ka-ahk to pull tna puik ot ma a,wv v,..i.. ....... j-
probably will continue bombarding thtfl aland f o wh.lt) until thay ara convincad. JK chanct 4 btockad-
dWang S-nai; ha. beenid fllilyWoyb b; Baam hi'ti way
. h ilmtarf istatee is ta stop ah ootinsv 1 c , A', r

Nationalist UN Envat Reveals Chiang jL

Will Not Seek ToL Reconquer Mainland;

. Palplng can gat any conw-.u... w.., - e. to

v : vAdminitration official hopad ounea rava.ax.cn ... 7
' i..u .11. crrtica in this country who charged U.S. In yolvemant In tha off-

: full-cala war. ;' K ' 1

-a

null mott of hla troops off Ouamoy In return for

shore Islands threatened to drag the country Into

iniu.iin wiuinfimess to I tiement."

' .tiot a eaxpflre. and JNa

. ti...n.f rtvirfmwftl from tne

'offshore Islands decrease Uniwa

Kations tension .over tne

crisis today. .

dent Eisenhower and Dulles,
csupled with the continuation
ot tht Warsaw ambassadorial
4iir. htwren the United

;' s.t and Red China, fave

-r rise to renewed hope that a
iin mirht he

? found.

peaceful set-

ti.. MmarVa iiv Eisenhower

nnii Bettmed to reflect a

new note of U.S. hope tht the

crisis over the off-shore in inlands
lands inlands would' be resolved short

of a shootinc war involving

.oil h iiT imorove

ment in the sltuation during the

past two weens. ,;.,.
- it. Kifimrf t.h artillerv clash'

es were less likely to flare into

t-i..ii. u a Krnail TvlW OI

'ound. . 1 iji.iiTT ivimimi TinHrv also said

in addition, delegates 'wraVtaSnt subordin

ISESZZk Thailand,' for- ate. who

iner assembly J"- rFomosa Ucy were ill-advise

atd might be enlisted as but .it was a r

a conciliator. it .kbtmiI hv vice

. Present Richard MT.NlxoBut;

MV BIlKCOOHiVi Vaf L-

. eign minister Haivara "Z""-" Beace tt

-that a "balanced group; m h-r-. 2", Mtt,T. Me tne er-

f. nation be m s STliVwito that this
..-peaceful way out of the cnsis. m- chana!e its

:-of the rormosa cr r -;. niw RttM will con

basis of a ceasenre- ana wi2 1 .twtSrFormosa crisis

drawal of Nauonanst ,f taik, ta

fnrr from the oii-snore V".-
- fflrf. T i Warsaw between. Beam and

thM made clear this country's increased.

'willingness tq consider any sug sug-"
" sug-" .gestions for ending the artillery

duel jjetween tne -wiouuic
i cj ...en a th mainland.

. TMconhnTOPi- called on the Na

tunoiinti a hpin avert war b

r rf

fifth. in iKxitavjt Indicated the

ambassador : niignt nave xouua
an opening to end the deadlock
Tiit-Rum and Wanar would tell

reporters ; afterward ionly that

they had agreed to meet again
Saturday. ; KM.
. Tha f a. that the talks have

continued has X been? the only

hopeful sign,

, in reiping, uuimnuaust iiu
tim Premier flhou En-lai kick

ed off his nation's massive ninth

anniversary r celebrations witu

new blasts at the United States

He called the U.S. ceasefire
proposal a "trick" and said the
only war to eliminate tension
In Formosa Strait was for the
, United States to f et its forces
tout of tha area.?;

He claimed Quemoy and Mat-su-Jslands
were strictly internal

Chinase affairs and that the

HJriited states "is playina S with

firevjm the brink or war. jl 'and

preposterously 4emands that

China should cease fire."

Another; Nationalist Convoy

Breaks Through Red Barrage

- n M not believe the Na

tionalists ever would be ablex

rtnrn t the mainland un

ir thai nwn steam. But ho

would not rule'out the possi-

Wlitv thev mirht get tnero

eventually as ;a result or a
Hungarian-type ;, revolution In
China. Even so, It would be

head or the government. i; ,f,J
Tha,!tTitd states haa jnrpw

nlied the. Nationalist air forci

with- "sidewinder'! raided mis

1 vrhfoh. thev are uslne

aralnat: Wart, atrcrafti But he de

ference in three weeks, .indlcat- nled this was an act of bad faith
.... wi4..j Aiat.a miil1 HntHncr tha. Warsaw. talKS. MOa-

lirget'Chiang Kai-shek to remove cow dispatches quoted the Soviet

his. troops irom ,vjuemoy press oajruis i ;
ur.w:. tanamHahia rpftspfire eenMnnallv erave' matter tnat

..i u. oioH vtt.h wniTlri Vmint,er hlaws.

"SLV-.'S: i H p.,las sustain.

nn.. m ronra ti l miiR'nnir virtually uie eiiwic

iill it j. .i.... Uki k. an trn-l nh.naaa m.lit.arv affnrt

portant change in U.S. policy if As far as the United States
iw 1j J .Hiiin. t criv. annirf ten. he said, everv Plane.

on some or tne issues. l mrvumiy,.

we xaid us. nolicv was "fleM- au or tne ammunition usca, uj

"-considering suggestions t

. K i. .Mtna$thMrfedentials

1 f new, Nationalist Ambassador

' Geoff e K. C. Teh, the rren rren-:
: rren-: dent made it plain thatthis
ifeaity wQft1rfnrike
!i hard-headed attitude which

' J Would exclude such a. Sue
1 "ment with Red China...

mill at. his first news con

hio.Ti adantable."

He Also said he would be

wllline- to meet personally with

Red Chinese Premier Chou
Fn.lal if there were reason t6

helleTe It would helu settle

tha Formosa crisis. But he said

he doubted the wisdom of sucn

amartlnr tin.

T Rlsenhower told Yeh the Unit

h states would stand br Its

t.h Reds was of Soviet orlelh

Dulles said this eountry am
nnt feel It was sound nolicv in

the first place for the Nation Nationalists
alists Nationalists to move large number of
troops to the offshore islands.

But he said the Nationalists

had strong views on the sub

ject and tne unites states
acquiesced. V
, Chian is reported to have 100,

Western diplomats in Warsaw

felt Beam's hand had been

strengthened by Nationalist Chi

nese sea successes and air vic

tories in the Formosa Strait.

' There was no belief anions the

Western sources that the Chi-

nesR Reds vnnM hn wllllnir tn

lose face by making any immed immediate
iate immediate concessions on the ceasefire

question.

" The hope was more that they
might be willing to let the talks

move siowiy on center.

Chnn annlra at a rapant.lnn In

Peiping on the eve of the ninth
annlvarsarvi of' tha fnnn1.n nt

the Communist Chinese regime.

jar uummunm new unma news

agency reported nis speech.

'We condemned the United

states for "intruding perpe-
tuallv Inta rhlna'a tavrltni-lal

sea and air space and direct

ing Chiang Kai-shek's air

force to use U.S.-supplied Side
winder a-nlrtari mlsaila 1

Red China recently extended
its territorial limits 12 miles out
to Ml Bha 'TTnltai Rfato. Mfw

ognizes only a three-mile Umit.

unou saia Kea cnma was "de "determined
termined "determined to deal punitive blows
on the nhianer TTal.shalr llniia

for prlifiAi Oftmmlttoil imilo. h

Instigation of the United States."

Ho claimed 500-mlllion Chi
nese on the mainland had nar

ticipated in. anti American
demo nstrations i since last

month.

eaty with the Nationalists. But 1 000 men on the islands, of which

he addtd: -' 85.000 are said to be on Quemoy.

'I am confident also that your Beam and -Wang discussed the
eovernment shares the deep de- Formosa Strait crisis for nearly

Sire OI tne AuieiJUttll pcupic uil uiiee Jiuuia jwwiuoj wuu Mtr
these aggressive, actions do mot ther would say -whether there
iavt tt a war a a rcsnlfc nf anvlwas anv TirnDTPSK :.'

au w m. - i .. j rr
failure on our part to entertain I The length of the meeting, the

TAIPEI, Formosa, Oct. I (UPITh
Th. ihinaa Nationalists slam-

IW aaaaMa. -
mrt another convoy to Quemoy

through the Communist iinnesB
artllery blockade today, using the

technique that has almost cracK cracK-ed
ed cracK-ed the Red siege, v .

A deadly aarrago or r-
shells-now answered In kind by
i. 4 n..n. f ailaJ ta alow

nnwniiu ...
the landing of ammuniMon and

other priority goods.
Nationalist landing' ships pro-

Itected by an umbrella of high highflying
flying highflying jet fighters unloaded smal

ler amphibious iraciors u aiu aiu-tracks
tracks aiu-tracks of World War II-. three
mUes off" the beach. Each Am Am-track
track Am-track can carry 2 1-a tons of sup-

The sirengninenea uukh
aiillapv Haatrrived an un

identified Communist vessel yes

terday in one of. tne neaviesi ar-
.;n. ri.i.l. nf tha OllpmoV war.

Th. M.olinnaliata din not dlSClOSe

their ownfire volume dm saia me

d-j. hnlail man than- ll.UUU

.kniia mnkt at them during we

successful Winding 'of new Nation

alist suppUes

Highly accoraro oignr mm
guns supplied W tho U n I tod
States are in action on Big
Quemoy Island against the Com Communist
munist Communist Chinese ahore batteries,
lX-aaa.jl al.rM tftdaVa.

Thaw warm Tiaft of All sccelerat-

A. UV T T? V W aa-a. T ..

inc U.S. boost to tiio Nationalist

war-making ana aeienso

ear" planes eapablo of aiMtrosx.

ping five-ton cargoes wr.
schsduiod fo arrive soon to help
supply the besieged Quemoy ia

aimv. ,
ia....vii1 Milra TTprrlllPl antl-OlT-

Jt
nraft mieailai wera an route from

the United States for the aeiense
t4 TTryftinnm fli

us a viiuuDBi

And in Peioinf. Red unmese

Dr..,;.. rhnn F.n.lai bitterly con

demned the United states ior
"directing Nationalist Chinese Pre
sident Chiang Kai-shek's air force

to use U. S. supplied siaewmaer

air.tA.air missilp."

The Nationalst fshter plots

knocked seven Communist' Migs

out of the skies with the Sidewind Sidewinders
ers Sidewinders last-week, informed sources

ii id

The eight-Inch howitzers, fight

ing back in the hands of Nation

alist artillerymen against tne ar

tillery barrage with which the

Communists have atiempiea u
blockade the, Quemoy islands,
wara holiaved nartlv resDonsibile

for recent Nationalist destruction

claims against, Keaj;ninese anu-

lery, ammunition i- dumps, and

China coast shippng.
The new guns are bigger and
more accurate than the 105 and

1155 mllimeter artllery have been

using previously on Quemoy.

Taipei sources saia msi u.a.
Uliwarad an undiicloi-

od numbsr of the howitxers and
turned them over to the Nation

alists M counter the Communist
aaturatian ahallinaa.

The delivery of the eieht-inch

hnuitzara hv IT.S. Marines, under

cover of darkness about 10 days

a en wni a an. newsmen were oar-

red from the offshore islands, has
hean rnnfirmad at hi eh level.

They are tne neaviest aruuery

yet to go. into action on the

Ouemnv

- 1 ... .

The sources said the self-pro

pelled eight-inchers were e.iver
d by U.S. Navy LST's from
Okinawa, malar American mil'

itary bastion in the western Pa
ritir.

Thev apnradn na of "their first

victories Sept. 25 when they blew

up a. Communist ammumuon
Hitmn tha amirraa ,aaid.

The Marines wno umoaaea inem

anrt mnvari them into IirulE DOS1

tinm escaned injury when suspic

Ions Commuhist eunners fired

their radar-Controlled artillery

at them, the sources added.

Tha u.s. Taiwan Formosa at

fense command officially con confirmed
firmed confirmed reports that American C C-iio.
iio. C-iio. ulll ka naH ta naraehute

supplies to the beleaguered Qu-
tMAUt.

a lift nnnkenmnri it Id the

cargo planes would be flown by

XT.t4Mt.liat' fhinoCaa FrPWK.

The Nationalists have been

air-dropping supplies on Quemov
with C-46s, which carry only half

the cargo of the c-iis.

wA.WTWfnrW. Oct 1 (UPI)

Nationalist China said last
niirht t. uroiiid ppir to recover

the Chinese mainland from the

Communists through a peoples

revolt against tne regime.

Dr. Tiqgtu r. rsianir, ra
bassador of Generalissimo
Chiang Kai-shek's- govern government
ment government and dean of United Na Na-tlnn.
tlnn. Na-tlnn. riiniAmals. indicated to

the Uif. General Assembly
that the Formosa high com command
mand command planned no invasion of
the mainland from .the Que-
mn anil lUatsn islands.

Tsiana snoke while President

Eisenhower and Secretary of

at at .Tnhn Poster Dulles in'

Washington were opening the

door ror peaceiui sepuemens oi
the Formosa crisis on the basis

nf a oanaaflra and withdrawal

of Nationalist forces from the

oiisnore uianas, . .

Trlra Wan Waithavakon of

Thailand, former president of

the General j Assemmy, declar declared
ed declared that the U.N. "is not yet
hankrunt in Its atatesmanshin"

and suggested that Secretary

General Dag Hammarskjold
might be named conciliator in

the Formlsa Strait crisis.

Tsianr said the Formosa

covernment would defend

every inch" of its territory

and Indicated that Chianp

would reject any plan to give

un tne lsianas.

"Some ripnnlp Rnv to lis- "You

better give up the-islands for

the sake oi peace, '' Tsiang
said. "Four years- ago in a
crisis similar to ihat of today,
a similar suggestion was made

to us. .

"We have found, that the

policy of yielaing f does not
wnrift. TktMvv eneraw'ar 1 annetite

grows with eatihg. tWe wilt de

fend ail temwryanaer our

urisdictiom'4'"i' wr.-t

Tsiano- told tha asspmhlv "no

soldier or tne garrisons on tne
islands er attempted to land
on thei oDDOsite shore: no Eun

mounted on these islands has

ever heen fired p.xcenti re

turn the fire from the opposite
aide." -'

Thla um 1nt.emrat.ari aa a

-nlpdora: that "fhlano'la tnr"es-.dtd

not contemplate an invasion of

the mainland frorn the- off

shore islands. i si

Talanw. rainfnmnad thlar inter.

pretation by telling the- assem-

Diy;

our brethren on the main ,.
land. ,., ie-M(

'However,- when nur neonla i:

hon- the "mainland-, rise Int revolt

as the Hungarian people did ...

two- years ago and call for our
hem. ; will ftcrht. aide.hv-siila

with1 them for their' freedom. ,A

"Thla la nni- nrrtBTar. of r i

coverv of the: mainland ne

more and no less."

We are realists. We love

oeace as much as anvbodv else.

vvc iiuvB um luua ui cuuuiiuii

sense. z

"It is not our thought' that
the 10 million nennl'e : on' Tai

wan should be pitted against
the 500 million or 600 million

on the mainland. We have

no reason to fight against

Tv1

MARK

AUTOAmCONDITlOrCi
LOOKS LIKE BUtli
m equipment:?.
COOLS FARBiTTa

Guardia y Cfa.r S.A.
Justo Arosemena Ave,' isf
""Tel.S-7225 AVli

"Then the .Islands at- Stake

were the Tacheii Islands. We

were pressed to : evacuate the
Tachens for the sake of peace.
Today it is Quemoy, Matsu and
Taiwan (Formosa).

it

.r PRESENTING
LIFE TO LIFE"

Sound, colored "motion picture awarded First Place In
the Dramatic Division at the Winona Lake Film Festival
of missionary Films for 1958 Dramatic potrayai of mis missionary
sionary missionary endeavour i nthe Republic of Panama Fully
Documented Excellent photography -A gripping --
- j presentation
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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBES 1, 1911

FAGI rorB
m PANAMA AMERICA AN TWDCTENDICNT DAILY KEWSFAPEX
-Answer to Previous Puzzle
Fish Tolt ;

"LP

4

'oaai ana suierunoe

La fupftmrk fflif, fait, Pvtil vJ Ormvt imU l
'jt mff L mJ If uLpU Puu 2-0740 2-0741

BEltTRAND CHESELDINE CLAIMS
BRIDE IN NUPTIALS SATURDAY
Nuptial tows were exchanged by Miss Marian Alice Smith and
-Mr Bertrand Frederick Cheseldine in a ten o'clock ceremony
Saturday at the Sacred Heart Chapel in Aneon. Rev. Edward J.
Merrin officiated at the service.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Smith
" r...nl)n The Barents of the bridegroom are Mr. and Mrs.

George F. Cheseldine of Washington, D.C.

GivenJn marriage by her fath
er, the bride wore a oauerma oauerma-'
' oauerma-' length; frock of embroidered Swiss
eyelet, over nylon net and taffeta,
, creation of her mother. The fit fit-ted
ted fit-ted bootee was trimmed with Gui Guipure
pure Guipure lace. She wore gauntlets of
th Sniie evelet. and carried a
Lite ujnvB J
DOUqUCl 01 Wiuip vuwiana Ultujua.
A crown of seed pearls held her
veil of 'illusion.
.Miss" Virginia Quiros, maid of

DOROTHY CHASE
STUDIO OF DANCE
Reopens Wednesday October 1
Courses include: Ballet, Tap, Toe, Tumbling for
little guys," Rhythmic Exercises for women's classes.
BEGINNERS, INTERMEDIATE & ADVANCED
For all information call Balboa 1751

c ct:js ova!

fo
4
1

honor, bad a corsage of Vanda
orchids, Nosegays ol pastel carna;
tions and asters were carried by
the bridesmaids'. Miss Janet Smith
Miss Alice Christine Koenig, Miss
Jean Albritton and Miss Lynn Bot
zenmayer. For her daughter's wed
ding, Mrs- Smith ; chose an em-

' i i' ..
'vmci ....w. uvo.i m
blue and white accessories and a
corsage of Vanda orchids The
brides grandmother wore a cor-
SAN JOSE

TACA InterncrHoncil Airlines proudly announces the
inauguration of Jet-Prop Viscount Service to Panama.
This new service brings Panama still closer to the
Capitols of all Central America, Mexico and the New
Orleans Gateway to the United States. It adds the
luxury, speed, comfort and dependability only to be
found in the incomparable Jet-Prop Viscount aircraft,
powered by four Rolls-Royce turbine engines.
Now fly TACA Jet-Prop Viscount ', fly the finest and
the fcwtestl

"-x

Panama
msij fmfllf U LfmL Xm.
Llu 100 lO mlf.
sage of pink carnations,
me ukar -auLi Dews of the cha
pel were decorated with white gla
dioli and carnations.
Best man to the groom was Dale
Bass. Ushers were Frank Smith,
Harold Smith, lea Albriaon and
Bill Mitchell. Mark Albritton serv served
ed served as ring bearer.
A retention followed the wed
ding in the Fern Room of the Ti Ti-voli
voli Ti-voli Guest House. The bride's go go-ing
ing go-ing away costume was a pink lin linen
en linen chemise wi,h pink and white
accessories.
The bride was graduated from
Balboa High School. Mr. Chesel Cheseldine,
dine, Cheseldine, who attended St. John's Col College,
lege, College, has been assigned with the
Army Signal Corps at Fort Clay
ton. After his military discharge,
he will be employed with the Bell
Telephone, Company. The couple
plans to make tneir nome in wash
ing.on, D.C.
Returns Prom Vacation
Tour in Europe
Miss Marjorie Sealey has re returned,
turned, returned, from a six-weeks' vaca vacation
tion vacation trip ih Europe. She visited the
World's Fair in Brussels and s'op s'op-ped
ped s'op-ped in Lourdes, France. Miss Sea Sea-ley
ley Sea-ley has returned to her nursing du duties
ties duties in the obstetrical department
at Gorgas Hospital.
Hospital Patient. Have
Cernavalito Party
Patients in Wards 10, 12. 13 and
14 at Gorgas Hospital were enter entertained
tained entertained last week at a Carnavalito
Party planned and given by Miss

IPAMAMA

jmr prop

SAN SALVADOR GUATEMALA

MEXICO NEW ORLEANS

llpllliliiis

V
if

iaR; AND, MRS.- BETRAND CHESELDINE

Ro&ita Thorns and Mrs,' tienrfetn
Alexis, Gray Ladies at the hospi hospital.
tal. hospital.
The party included a quiz and
performances of the tamborito
and punto danced by Eyda San Sanchez,
chez, Sanchez, Gilma Canizalez, Lino Co Coco
co Coco and Joel Tappin from Paraiso
High. School. Accompanying the

Via TACA JProp Viscounf . you enoy
Chompagn Flights fa prtitvriztd comfort.
Two riewordesiti to serve you.

students were their" teachers', Mrs,
T. intra Parnv TWicB1 Tji PinvAti

Miss Colombia D e 1 g a d d and
George Richards.
Typical Panamanian refresh
mepts of chicha de nance, coca
das and merengues were served;
CONTINUED On PAGE FIVE)
Service
(:,"

See Your Trtfve Agenf en :
TACA INTERNATIONAL AIRUNES N
CoWe B, I Cengrejo

.

' The board f education of a
large ci'-v has found, it necessary
to adopt a policy as to 1 what
school children can and r ciii't
wear to classes.
The new ruling will make it pos possible
sible possible for school officials to send
Sit. or Junior hnm. fnr a han"i

of clothing if either one shows up
in some weira or ouuanoisn out outfit.
fit. outfit. -tfx.y.
! v School children are 3 going ""to
look tike school: children in this
particular city and not like young
noodlums from a street gang., -;
? ; The school boad is doing the
kids a favor. A boy or girl -who
Is neat and appropriately dressec
behaves better than one who has
gotten himself up to,, look as much
uks a freaky as possible. :U v
. The pity is that more Slid more
school: boards are- finding such
rulings necessary Whafft frong
with parents who' let their ii's
sport ducktail haircuts, lovt a c h
their hair and go with their shirt shirt-tails
tails shirt-tails hsnging out? What's wrong
with parents who don't insist that
their daughters' dress like young
ladies? : -y " v
, Are they; scared of their chil children?
dren? children? Arerthey efraid to" say
flatly, "Youareh't going out of
this house looking like, that"?
They must be. If they weren't,
school boards wouldn't have to
be taking oyer, the parents' job of
seeing that 1heir; childrep dress
in a decent; appropiate and be
coming fashion.
' But if Darenti' larlr' thc trnmn.
tlbn to say, ."You aren't leaving
una nouse loosing use that, it's
a good thing: school boards are
beginijing to stand up and say,
''You aren't coming in this school
looking like a hoodlunt.V
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written lor -Hf A Service
Jl A"PI So?9l0
swsj tsej swd U'N C
'I'KZ 'iNt
tsa TV0K eM HH8
iqwuinA trog
SXV ..,
tosrx
IS V A
txt
(a) HXaos
ot SLtt
m csotrbx
9 8 6 r 0bf
18V1 XSZM
SStf
G8 V
tt HXSON
Todays' hand, also taken from
Watson s book on pity, illustrates
tne so-caued backward finesse.
This is t i) finesse- taken? the
6
wrong way in- an effort to keen
the dangerous opponent out of
the' lead. ,You are willina to sac
rifice one potential trick in the
suit to gain this advantage.
you -are decurer at three no-,
trptnp and win the third heart
lead.' You need four; : diamond
tricks for your contract and want
to keep West out of the lead
wnue you are establishing .. the
suit.; : :
jacjt of diamonds from- your hand
ana jei it; nae, xne the cwds
actually '. lie ih tfie'rWatson tfie'rWatson-ample
ample tfie'rWatson-ample ybu, wiln make al Kfive
diamond tricks, but )hat is not
perunenr to wis example. The
important noint is that von
trying to keep West out of the
lead.
If he hold Q-in.mal1 vmi
can't do it ar W nnf nf
juck. Against anv othpir pnmhi.
nation youwill toing home your
' int- Hntl1w WWJfi' U.t.t
to; notet i hat.Vif thv MtmSi mdsfi
your jack, you with dummy's ace
and, play -your, Untof dia
next'to guard against queen-teh
aouDieion in tne west Hand. Re Re-member
member Re-member you are after four dia
mond tricks, not five.
IS
Q The biddinc has been:
H;.ieejai West Mertt
Double
4
Pass A t
You, South, hold:
l nnaiaoyouaoT :
Arasa. You have m Interest
:at all in a elans.
TODAY'S QUESTION
t You hold the same hand. Your
partner has bid two no-trump
ever your two-heart bid. What
do you do?
Answer Temerrew
Thankless Task
. LONDON (UPI) A woman
dropped sixpence (7 cents) into a
vending .machine for a carton of
milk. The mechanism balked.
- Eugene Morey, 7, wanted to
help her. He Pushed his hand Into
the slot,' got it into the refrigera
tor part and then couldn't get -It
out. wf:;i' &:,:tip
: Passersby called tha fir d
partment. An emergency fire
squad two policemen and an am
bulance arrived. Together the po police
lice police and firemen battered off the
top of the : vending machine
heaved out dozens of cartons of
milk .end then freed Eugene's
nana, v-v
After 20 minutes in the refriger
tor the hand was blue. t
The woman took carton 'from
the open machine and walked

away without even saying thanks
v

'f ACKOSS
l6me Ash
' 5 Conger
- I American i
, foodBJh
12 Followers
1 IS By way of"
- 14 Rabbjit f
. is Not as much
llAnger
17Rne 5
-f It Feminine ,
: appellation r.
10 Protective
cover inf
lr 11 Legal point i
,;.;.aa wapitj
JJ Short barbs

S4AuftrlUl!
ostrich -t v
55 Scottish 1 -dagger
,
56 Essential
.being
87 Wager
St Greek portico
DOWN
1 Piece of
, baked clay
, 2Shoihonean
i Indians
t Bird's home
4 Amrm
t S Moral offenses
"Emerald Isle"
1 New. Guinea
,, 38 Sphere
; Bnrt
,
h
27 Mariner's
m AUiWWUIWiUI
i-V' direction h
JO Blackbird ot Injury'
cuckoo famfly "TOan -i
21 Libyan ,i ( comb. fotm,)
33 Goddeu Of
. the dawn .' ,'
34 Grand Banks
' Ash' : i
I 35 Nehuatlan
Indian ,
! 38 Important
metal
37 Abstract s.
being
SSWritUnform
of Mistress r
38 Papal cape
41 There are .,
many -,
varieties of -Ash
in the
42 Pewter coin
42 Large Ashes
of the Atlantic
48 Surgical saws
30 Adriatic wind
51 River (So.) i.
82 Notion,
53 Heavy blow ;;

- r ' j 1
. THE VOCf OF ;.
BROADWAY
. ;:' Ay OonrfAy Killgalkn ',

THE CELEBRITHS 1
Ahthony Eden's neice's husband.
Giovannie Borelli, isn't expected
to be working the ischia l .Naples
ferry boat much longer. Since he
made international newt with his
romantic marriage to pretty Ame
lia Eden, he's had' all kinds of of
fers or much better-paying jobs
including one from an English mm
studio that wants .to: give him
screen test.1-, iCartoonist Charles
Addams js doing the glUter circuit
witn Mensanae uonaon oi "My
Fair Sadyl'i'i -JJagmjir's doctors
have ordered her to stay longer
than scheduled at Harkness Pavil Pavil-lion.
lion. Pavil-lion. Additional tests were indicat
ed. .The Mel Tome cxnert
the new baby in, f ebruaryt -. The
Eddie fisher-Debbi:eynoIds.Iiiz
stir up comment on a; world-wide
basis. Examples :: Brooklyn high
school students are' 'wearing lapel
signs reading riitz bo Hornet" and
Italian newsDaneri' euttinelv refer
to Miss Taylor; as: "the happyi wi
dow,"; .Meanwhile frayed 'nerve
ends have hospitalized Liz s confi
dante, Dick Hanely (And small
wonder.) '. --'i' rs'' t '.'
The quote of the week award
belongs to Rita Hay worth, who is
credited iwith sayings "I just love
to act.: I don't care how. or where
my name appesriloii ,the mar mar-auee."
auee." mar-auee." f She means las .Ion 2 as it's
on top, at the bigget letters'.) J.
Judith Anderson s long, acting,
career has never Included anything
in the dancing doll' category. but
she's been taking lesions 'this sea-j
son. She'll do a stremous Charles Charleston
ton Charleston in the Broadway-blound Speed
Lamkin Way.' "Comes' A Day'V:
The most tonical of all the string
pers ) is Miss Ellen -t (Babyr .Doll)
White:, who's incorporated a hula
noop mio ner ci,, ,iue uiL-t vascv
feminine traade at the Cafe, Bohe Bohemia
mia Bohemia can he attributed :to a new
singer with the confusing moniker
of Dino Fitzgerald. He used w oe
Rock Hudson's stand-in on .the
Wt Toast, and his fans think he
looks like Rock and sounds like
Dean Martin. :
Carmen McRoer who armves at
the Village Vanguard soon, should
be making happy sounds
ner separation irom ner musician musician-husband,
husband, musician-husband, Ike Isaacs. She's found
a new love, a young Broadway ac
tor. . ..English newspaper photo-
gfanhs of Group Captain Peter
Townsend's two traveung script
girls might lead the average read
er in believe thinss aren't absolute
ly desolate with, him; despite Prin.f
cess Margaret's unavailability., The

Hospital Tests Prove That M EX AN A

mcuivhicw rswuffi.rs. nuiueuy wDee.

Mexana soothes diaper rash
use. after every change prevents
this tormeMl Gentle medieation
check iwitatief ikln surface
bacteria. Pure eornttarch best
absorbs moisture, dings dees to
guard against chafe. r; ',
j vom.it LARCm SOLUM
MCMCATU FAM&T POWDEt
' rsr: CkMa, Celar. SlnRt M
' KBaet isskes brttetse Ftet
Medicated Mexane SkJa Creem

La."-. r .: I

11 Term of -r 41 Portion ... ..
'endearment 42 Mountain.
IS The ladies w
Fr.- (42 Musical'
JOPeltgie Ash .Instrument
22 Sea eagle' :: v. 44 Aeratie star
23 Cyprinoid Ash Lily
24 Presentiy 43 War god tf
23 Disencumbers : of Greece I
21 Table scraps 4S Durttion ; :
27 Bristle ' 47 Entrance
21 Domestic slave emperor'
t neorww ecnoe Ancient people
40 Shoot the 31 Rebel (coll.)

prr 'nxr
onrTr f r nnr

Svaiim t- J! :.' i .:' "..j tv.,1

jvum imri who neip mm 4n 1U8 ..
work are stunnern.Maremirif. m.

, x vr i uie jfrenca

xa"e j.magne, Smashing enough
film star Daniele Delorme) and
Marie Jamagne, smashing enough
.,.b cinenJ candidate herv"
sfelf. .Theatrical photographer -;
Marcus Blechman.'who has aim
ed his camera at a generation of ...
celebrities from Noel Coward and :
blonda. Swanson to Henry Fond

ny Perkins when he was three
Preparing a book titleil ."TiiJ

Unretouchables." It's said to be 7'
quite candid and funny.
The staff at Carlton House, wheVe
he stays when he's not in his digs

.T 4r"e ntnusiasuc jibout
the. young; Aga-Khan's -demeanof4
They described him
considerste and! very,- polite. .It's?
hard il) Intmrini hmi d. .l.j:..t
clubs, of America -will .-be able

w resist mis .treat, ..
' Mickey, Cohen, ihe CalifofnU
gangster, is,boutto tour the. na na-tion
tion na-tion lecturing on one of his favorite -topics,
"Corruption in Politics". .
Olsvier Hussenot is a. French ac ac-tor
tor ac-tor noted for his nerfert piHi,

accent surf, tm

the Gielgud of Fl-ance, as it were.
So .in VRootOf Heaven,'.' his first
America flicker, h's cait as
man- who refuses to speak! -f '?
'! Romantic duo it th chit He -Oriental
eating place. East'Httrt East'Httrt-2PM?
2PM? East'Httrt-2PM? playwright William 'Marck 'Marck-ant
ant 'Marck-ant and actress Diana van der
Vug ...Sammy Davis J.,'Jias hsl
spectacular ,'Sleighride .'inftJuly'
setiio go if the networks can ffni
the, right, spot and -aponsor.'? ,AU
though Nina Foch and-Jama Lip.
iJve splif, they probably won't
file, the- divorce papers until iif'V
for reasons best understood Vl i
income tax experts, .Pargmoit.it
is liningup big things fof.Harry
Guardino,. who is so marvelous in

inc. wi.r unm-oupnia tioren pic.
ture "Houseboat." He's apt to
make It on the Tony Franciosa
level. .The Tune Rockers have
an answer-to "The Purole Peoole
Eater" a dittv titled "Green MoS MoS-quitos:"
quitos:" MoS-quitos:" It looks like a hit, too.- v
A retired general is the talk of
Washington society. He j Just pre- f
dented hit Georgetown swertie swertie-pie
pie swertie-pie with a $10,000 diamond and an
assortment of furs as tokens of

aiiecuon. .Around the IV
Rtndin thv'r nrrli.fln

future for a beautiful and volup-

iuous yoanx actress named joan
Young who'll appear briefly, But )
ffiriveltf' In'tha nt. 9 .,!... i

of 'Rough Riders" on ABC-TV.
RASH
Cools. Helps Heel Painful Sunbura

, -i ; 'en

p0WDj sue
' dleeer mail
- : in-.-,
. .J J Lil ..,.,1 AJ i

f .t.

' V"

,
?



J

WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 1 1958
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY-NEWSPAPER
page mrx

4 'i'

jocial-an a,Xstli

Installation: Saturday : vX ;
Miss Micke ,-w l"r, daughter
nf Mr ud j4rv-ieorge
Cocohe-lns ailed to-ortl.y
35suUaUonV; f

-The
officers. aturuay
held Be banquet haU, ,foUowu8
ents ndieD45(e;:nyUed,to
lend. y t
Harvest MoW:':Fig::s
Planned By ?mbl. CkA-i f
- Plans are now completed tor
the Hmest:Moorf.iainned
The event will be ld in the Crts Crts-kobal
kobal Crts-kobal Sky aoom Aoa Octobee.,31.
VmnA wilt feature muc oy

uuib. ..; -wThelTpmnle.: TH -firmiD 01 mure

Azcarraga.
V : v
' Members -of the Circle Square
Dance Gab 'of Balboa will present
'-vhihiiion dances. C o in' m e or
' 1
. sprm wear- wK.e1 t;rder.-
- xicKeis may - -
members -of the Emblem Club or
at the Cristobal Elks Home 1542.
Beta Sfgmo PMV.
Meott With Jaar Judoo
- The Canal Zone Beta Chapter of
Beta S;mi Phi had ttSj roeeiujg
.;it the.ilome' of Jean .Judge with
; Leneve Stroop; : vice president, --m
charge. Attending the meeting
were Linn Angermuller. Ann a
itm n.,Ahor Jiin Judee. uem-
V. June puiy., Y. V
. fl-nrainoff- Marv 'Ann Scott
' and Marie Housely. C ;
r;.. rtsVnlt .chairman Of toe
ervice committee, received ulus ulus-nimiiiui
nimiiiui ulus-nimiiiui tn hp oresented
; to a class 'for, handicapped chrt chrt-chin.
chin. chrt-chin. to contn-
. bute magaziues are urged to con-
tact her at House -i-o vuiuuu
J Koad an Coco: Solo, or telephone
Coco Solo 329.,
; Miss Angermuller -vwas selec'ed
lo represent tne cnapieir .fls , -.
. lentine -Girl for 1959," and her
k- V,t fh.'.r.
nhntneranh will be sent to the sor
ortv's: internatonal o':fe tor the
" nation-wide contest. .The ; winning
con estant will be selected, by. a
leading male movie star, and her
photograph; will be used, on ..the
cover of the. Sorority : magazine,
'; "The Torch, ot Beta Sigma Sigma
;, I'm, ",,;"' . v
. Miss AAgermuUer addressed the

T "1 ..i:!v;iiS:;ii;:fV u, (mn...

K- mee ing witn an interesting and
min'ni '(in thu mm

public speaking, J
In a candlelight ritual. Miss 6'-
Donneh received the "Ritual of

jwiHiicu-jeceiveu ine Kiiuai- oi l -DccBy ; iu.cL.euu,- musimau; aa mir mir-Jewels''
Jewels'' mir-Jewels'' and Miss Cottrell receiv-1 Brenda. Collins;, choir director. Hono
ed the "Pledge -Ritual," ,. FfoUowing, the,instalatioaiiof of-East i

I ''- 4y ,,H r ''I' V 4 J J t ' "'"fit1'1'' ''' I'
I ;; IT aVrf'iU- i4 t&vi-' flgl'tJ''.'", -T' y 'f r.. f
1 -' -7 r -,, . '7 m. I, :, fin i I ii in ii mi ia in iiiiii am i ill i-ni-n-- 1 irnTTllT1"1 I. miiuiiiiaM mm i i. yi y , ;5f M I
" 4 -f-;; ;Vv"'v V -iV' r, , Z 'jv
p fj ( ; I
Iff "; a. v - -laL.iiLiJ. luii.m i mmmm urnum i iiiiiiiiiiii)IHIIiiii nnnrn i i iTi-fp iri'n"-i""l TTTr I ll I iiiiiMiuiasMuiiamawiuwniuiip pj .j.
:rv; m Ujzu -: r- -.-'ii -i s
?VV '' ;i-miiri;AJ,r , i n-nTff lwrwwiliiftrrW-"" :
Si;--; r ri

OF JET-PROP FLYING
-;:7'fsTr jr-.1:-; 1 -ar ila' rranr-arm- aw-r:''' i'ia rin ia ar-:.;'avS:-,i?''V.'V-..

TO CENTRAL AMERICA

-ChnnJ '

... 'i
Rainbow Officers InstaM
f r .i a C KramnnV
fB - it
Mi-s JBonnic Rankin, worthy ad
visor,, and o.ner omcers c t-risui-
ki .cD.mhlv Ma 2 Order of thfi
UMl - 1 -
Kainoow ,for Girls,t were; tns ailed
.ning; enstooai
Tom nio ThA -erniiD of inure than
ion o,stuftno w. inlnrlpfl members
of the assembly, iheir parents nd
friends from both sides of the Isth Isthmus.,
mus., Isthmus., iV-r.v.V-';-- -s.n;.
v Mr"s.r:3ean D. Juogp,y l,.WrA.J
was the insialling oitider and ca
ried -out: the; plans-andv arrange arrangements
ments arrangements previously inade by. Mwt
Ma.rie pleaktey, retiring worthy
advisor, prior ttu hetf oeparuu-e
las month to attend Colorado State
College in Greeley, Colo. Other in installing
stalling installing officers were Mrs. Nancy
K. Jorstaoi V;Vf .A"marshalr Miss
Sharon Cooper. chaplain; MisV Aa
Hrpa "i Terrell.' recorderr Mrs. MaM
ei.,
t B, Slocum. organist; ana jvuss
:! f Ma
aire White, Soloist.
Tha wrtrthv arivisor's station in
the East was banked with fern
witn ,me leuei o w iu
whi e filadioli. encircled with the
... i 1 ... unM 1 J
nnk. 'rTmmnrlnli u the theme
the worthy advisor has' chosen for
her term.' white mcKet tences ent entwined
wined entwined with ern marked the ent
the Kas Fern balls with
ribbon bows inappropriate colors
were .piacea me coior sweanr
an rf ,th cpvon rainbow colors
ujoro offootivplv nlncpd at thp base
o the pedestals ?at the elective
srjLions. t ,i
At ih; nfners' entered the aS
cc.ihlv rnnm fnr thpir .nS.ailation
they wore ilorai Wristlets in rain
bow nues, tne gitt ot tneir uew
Attpr K.nmp. nad -taken her in s
ialiaiotf pieages jai; hft; ltar' and
wi niosi lmpiessiveiy insiauea in
trip h.tfnpst nifipfl in the assembly
by Mrs. J uage, 'anav hetote being
eacoi weu t oh' Bi-W1w iiv,
she iwas presented witfc a minia miniature
ture miniature Itree, representing, be haren
iree ol ule, oh wnich .he oLic-ers
n I n i'ttkf tncAD r ma Ha", "fit I' hiUlHlfl-
, cm.,,; as f tfley explained tne ies-
enn i Hpir jaf a .nn ttvttf tinlivpd.
i -y-r ----
soniheir stauontsymbolized
Officers installed; ,to4erve
Officers instaliett' tot serve with
Miss KanKin were i iviarguerite
.naelke, wormy 'amSSiS iot,
Marion Leach, charity ;.. Claire
White j 'hope ; Irene Meehan, faith ;
Ellen Clu.e. chaplain; Judyv Grif-,
f on, driU .Ueaoerr Karen Coaie,
love; .Sephaniei Dreyer, religion;
Barbara Gales, nature; iluey Lee,
im mortality ; Sawdra nJunes, fideU fideU-ty
ty fideU-ty ; Ramona Anderson; patriotism;
MavelvvDavisonrgervi;e, -Marion
Smith.- confidential observer; Jlli Jlli-zabeth
zabeth Jlli-zabeth McLareB.outer' observer ;
Becky.: McLeoot musician; ;a n d

5,000 Waited -r;'i

in lam 10 uaicn
Glimose Of Mcq
BRUSSELS (UPI) A crowd ul
Kim strwi in nounne rain tor
more than an hour yesterday to
. . W
gel a gumpse or rrmcess mars
ret as she visited the British tavi
linit at th WnrlH'i Fair.
Faoh! im ih Ti H i It C S 8 1D-
peared at the open parts of Jhe
SavilioHL 4bx T w d i cheered
mdly.The princess was received
at the pavilion by Commissioner
r.PBpral Sir John Balf0UT;V s
Earlivr she had gone to the top
of the .320-foot high atomium for
a vewoa-1 m o-. o na
tions and of the 500-acre grounds
f!iui and tha aallltp to thf flas
Miss Clake White sang "I'U Walk
With God" accompanied' at-, the
organ by Miss jumona anaerson
."Aa Miss Rankin accentea her of
fice she urged the cooperation of
n ntt MTI TkiU: ieil. dT. ir -.,'8
successful assembly ano thanked
aH-who had helped, her or had any
Vpart in making her installation so
nice? one par luuianj uku
ria r aak-isv tnrniipn ner mo'.ner
Inaltalinn Marie
vi PV.V, 7".
UaA Kaon nrpcpntprf with her nast
worthy advisor's jewel at her last
meeting oeivre ner-uciaimn;
college ana in a oon voyage ceie
monv had been presented with t
gold fountain pen, a gift of ap
precia ion from ner. omcers.
: Mis Rankin introduced the fol
oirla whr.i have- been ao
pointed to serve as suDsuiuies uur
ing her trm of office including
MUrv All F.noleke. drill leader:
Joan Page, chaplain;' Diana'' Smith
love; onaron Vyoupcr, iciigiuu, w
la Mpphan nature: Pamela Johns
ton immmrtalitvr .Elizabeth, He
witt, fideli'y. Ann McClelland, pa
Ma im.. Vipkr Fettlpf. Service.
Darce Hause,. confidential obsery-r-
Rnverlv. Dockerv. outer obser
ver; Emily Hearn, musician and
Beverly George,choir director.
JVIISS ivauniH 'Uinny muuuuwu
Rev. Ji- W. Limkemann of the A-
merican Bible Society m cristoDal,
guest speaker, who gave an inter inter-addies
addies inter-addies on "Immortality."
Mr .; R ankin "nresented -'his
daughter wih a,,,gavel of, native
wooo tied : wrn rainDow. nooon
streamers, to be iised during her
LCI 111 w
Miss Sheila Snyder, worthy ad advisor"
visor" advisor" of Pedro Miguel Rainbow As
sembly No. 3 .was Introduced and
gave an original rand inspiring
flower taut naymg tribute to au
father
- Rorviiip hars whirh had been
earned: during the past term were
presented to tne gins Dy Mrs. reg-1
gy Smith, chairman of the, Rain-
bow Advisory Board. Andrea Ter-I
rell..' Elizabeth McLaren and Ma Mary
ry Mary Alice Engleke, who had com completed
pleted completed their color bars, feceived
their -rot of. uoia. .;
Honored guests .seated, in the
and who offered their best

' ..aviasas

. tack aotiea tor taciuiio to thu
coluarn kui b lubwittt m
tva-wnttta ttirn aad auilo4
Iba box jiumbw lift)
cial an4 OtkarwiM,Vi. dIWer4
V to oHiet; MoHeot
Mating, caaaet M aewito' ."hf
rkl..',.' Wuriun'i L alalia :.
The regular social gatnering of
the' Chinese Women's League in
fanama wui ne neia trus
nnnn at 5 at the home'ot Mrs. Al-
lonso Chan. After the business dis
cussion, refreshments wiu ne serv served.
ed. served. All members are urged to at-
Ixthmian Nursas !ttoctation I ..
Mas Casualty Class Tonight- ,.
'The monthly meeting of the Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Nurses Association will be
held this evening at 7 in me con-
thV Pnprt Snln Hns-
DitaL- The meeting will also be ..the
second! class in ,4e VNursina '. in
Mso rnsnalttPS'L-J-fllirse.
Speakers for the evening wm ne
Uti Ralnh C Rinoer chief Of
preventative medicine of U.SAr U.SAr-mv
mv U.SAr-mv Caribbean, and Dr. B. L. Wil-
let, acting chief -of surgical serv
ice at uorgas jtiospuai.
Main, Kinoowi ntspiisa me
motmitiiHa nt tha merlins! load and
nrinpinlea nf rpsnlntinn earlv re-
suscitation, : sorting and ,-; medical
evacuation. A turn concerning ursi
airf fnr mainr wnnnri and fractur
es will illustrate his comments.
. Dr. ; Willet has chosen Jor his
subject the management of trau
ma ana tne treatment ox ourns in
nuclear warfare, with emphasis on
the role of the nurse. I ?
The board of directors of the as association
sociation association urges all member to at attend..
tend.. attend.. All professional nurses on
the Isthmus are invited.
unchen-far the continued; success
of the assembly included Miss
Sheila Snyder and Mrs. Iris Shat
rnmcktt uihrthv arivianr and moth
nf PpHrn Miffllpl. Rain-
bow Assembly; Mrs., reggy amim
ana Mrs. Alton u. urawiey acung
yarihy matron and patron of Roy
at raim cnapier nv. -,t
Mrs. Margaret 0. Shipley and
Mr. Robert R. Arnold,' worthy ma matron
tron matron and patron of Coral Chapter
Nn 5 ftp. S Rev J. W l.imke-
mann' guAt speaker; Mr. and
Mrs. Alvin K. Rankin, parents of
tne new wormy aavisor; ana mi.
Beverly 'Weems and Ernest Faris,
mother aavisor ana acting nam nam-bow
bow nam-bow father of Cristobal assembly.
' Cnllnmins tha inetallatinn cere-
monies refreshments -were served
in the banquet hall by Mrs. Ernest
ITWria.' nH her pnmmittpp. Joan
rage was cnairman m cuarge ui
the decorations in the assembly
I room
U5f llWM,Ma ppp
' 'wav' muuu 1
ii!iS-r r
)L---.--:t'.V
!r. r;Vv

Mm

tetter
MR. AND MRS. JOSE
arm en
Miss Cairmen Magdalena Mouy-
nes, daughter, of .Mr, and Mrs.
Carlos Alberto Mouynes, became
the bride of Jose Manuel Meana,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Mea Meana,
na, Meana, in a late afternoon wedding in
the Cathedral of the Immaculate
Conception in Colon. The Bishop
of Colon, Jesus J Serrano, officiat
ed at the nuptial service.
The bride wore a gown of bro brocade
cade brocade and Chantilly lace, with the
fitted bodice adorned with pearls.
Her fingerup half length illusion
veil was held by a crown of pearls.
She carried a bouquet of orchids
which had been flown in from Gua Guatemala
temala Guatemala for the wedding. Her fath
er gave her in marriage.
Miss Julie Mouynes, sister of
the bride, acted as maid ol honor.
Bridesmaids were Miss Mariate
Meana. sister of the bridegroom,
and Miss Eugenia Isabel Catarru Catarru-zo
zo Catarru-zo of Panama City. The bride's at
tendants wore frocks of gathered
pink, chiffon with' matching head

TACA International Airlines has just Inaugurated
' lati.nt-AH vupnnnt fiia-ht frnni Panama, to New

-iJ i v, j Orleans and Mexico City tia Costa- Rica,
ifrfp$n.JtfM Guatemala. ''A
i Mr. Kicardo Krlete, .President of TACA, described
the Viscount as "theNinost modern commercial
airliner In the world today. The new Viscount
offers not only the most relaxing and comfortable

1 ingni, dui reauccs iijiua; nine... unu
and Costa Rica .. only 80 minutes, a reduction
'of almost' 40 t
: ..- : :
: Seasoned passertgers the World over have sung the
praises of the. Viscount. They particularly like
the smooth, nulet flight. the slx-mlles-a-minute
': speed. .. the king-size panoramic windows. . the

; ; resMuifiivjnr room wnwn oi inr i-wiu,
iIuily-recHnlng seats. Result L the jet-prop V
. v Viscount has-beeome-l'the world- most-pref err,ed
'"tiv,r,,ner'v':':vt i I c i ', in-f

MANUEL MEANA
decent deride
pieces, and carried bouquets of
Guatemala orchids.
The bridegroom was attended by
Antonio Chaloub, best man, and
Hofacio Ducruet and Salvador San-
cnez, ushers. Flower girls were
Michelle Conover, Irene Galindo,
Lizette Moynes, Marianela -Mouynes,
Ana Maria, del Pilar, Castro.
Ring bearers were: Mario Moynes
ana isnnque .Koariguez.;.
After a weddincr trin tn Ran Tn.
SC' Costa Rica. tht newlvworic mill
esiaDiisn ineir residence in Pana
ma uty. where Mr. Meana is en engaged
gaged engaged as-an architect.
Getting Up Hights
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mediately 1m-mediately wltji Roflfia. qua medicine
makes yon feel younger, strohger, and
ableto sleep, without -laterruptlon.
Set Rogana frem your cbemlat today.

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41
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEW WAP
.-. WEDNESDAY; OCTOBER 1, 1SSI
FAG! I
California Crusade
For Emballled GOP-

f fPl ;: ; rl JBi ft - -; 1 I-'

MRS REGINA KOVICKA pins a major leaf on her husband, Maj. Henry H. Kovicka in a ce ce-remoiiv
remoiiv ce-remoiiv held recently In the office of Co. Dick A. King, right, US, Army Caribbean transpor transpor-Son
Son transpor-Son officer The newly-promoted major, pre ently the Aviation Maintenance Officer. Hangar
No I Fort Kobbe has been with the USARCAHIB Transportation Section since his arriva in.
the command in August of last year. The Ko ickas live at Fort Kobbe. He has 16 y eai Army
service, 13 years as a commisloned officer.. (U.S. Army Photo).

. .rT-ntr ipt the tniidance of vour own doctor .

and choioe of food we vital at this stage of your baby'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,
,nd because it is so easy to digest, it is of great benefit in avoiding
and even correcting underweight conditions.
A modMUd whoU eows' milk In powder form with Md
vitamin A wl D and iron.
You x wMh Kikoworm, boiled water
andlMby'iboNtaisrMdyl
Ait yor doctor otarf

IffSTli (CANADA) LTD.

N Ktat f WoU, TroK

I m 1 M "T'-; It i I': :Y f 4

1 1 ;jn;n i:

s; tar t Vn- v'-'-:sj I

8 MMiiit win mm w5Bmw

WITH NIXON IN CALIFORNIA,

rirt i 'ITPT1 Viet. Preiident

Richard M. Nixon, the Republican
party's top campaigner, launchedj

a crusade in uamornia lousy i-ii
support for the embattled GOP
ticket in the November election.
Nixon admitted upon hi arrival

in Los Angeles last mgni wai ms
nnrtv s ninninu hflhind riaht nOW

in its contest with Democrats fori

control of the nation second
Isnrost utatp

"We have the fight of our lives
on our hands," he told a news con-
ference. "We must wage an all-i
out fight. If we don't, we can't win
out I believe we are going on
the offensive with a kind of cam campaign
paign campaign that can win in the nation

and in California.
Nixon planned to concentrate on

vote-neavy san uiego county to-riav-
nnp nf thrpp nnmilatinn cent

ers he will hit before he leaves

California for Oregon on trlday,
In a statewide television speech
in T,ns Anpplps nnt nicrht. thn Vice

Prosirienf nrupH ralifnmiana

Democrats and Republicans alike

to get behind sen. wiuiam r
TCnnwlnnrl frr nnuflrnnr nnrf firtv

Goodwin J. Knight for U.S. Senator,
"because they are the best men

for the jobs.
TVipv wnnlri he said, rarrv nn

the progressive policies of Pre-

sident Kisennower ana sucn iorm iorm-pr
pr iorm-pr California RpDiiblican Govern

ors as Earl Warren, now Chief,

Justice of the Supreme court.
Puppet Government
In Hunqary Would

Fall Without Army

NEW YORK (UPI) Russian
forces giill remain in Hungary as
n armv nf nomination and with

out them the puppet government

would quicKiy couapse. iwo uu uu-Communist
Communist uu-Communist co,,imittees said yes yesterday
terday yesterday in a report on the Soviet
cot'-'lito notinn

"No regime in history has been
so passionately and universally
hated by its own people," the. re report
port report said of the puppet Hungarian

government.

The-report, second of a aeries!

entitled Hungary unaer ovieii
Hiil wan nrpnarprt hv t el

Ininma TTrionrlo nf tho Cantivfl

.... ... i i I

iNauons ana tne Assemmy oi P-

tive European jations. u wasi
edited by former Assistant Secre-J
tirv nt Qtoto Arfnlf A Rprl Jr.. I

former U.S. Amoassaaor to itaiyi

flare HnntnA MICA ann IjIOI

cnerne. executive airecior ai inei

Research Institute of America.

The aiuHv hnspH la,rffplv on ma

terial published in Hungarialij

news media, documents smuggieu
out of the country and letters
from Hungarians, said some So Soviet
viet Soviet troops had been withdrawn

since the abortive revolution two
vpari a en but that some 60.000

gun remaineu.

s
Burmese Premier

Is Stepping Down
Of Own Free Will

TJANr.nnN Rnrma (Wl) I

Prpmior n Nn insisted Tuesday!

there was no pressure on himl
Auhaisnpvpr tn turn over his iob to

i-morl fnrrpa flnmmander Gen. I

Ne Win. He said it was his owni

idea.

TJ Nu spoke to a packed press
conference, his first since he an announced
nounced announced Friday that he was going
to turn the premiership over io

uen. sse wm uci. t.
u. stairl h nhtaineri cabinet ao-

proval for his proposal and then!

put It to we Win. ne saia ine jseu-

eral accepted reluctantly.
rm. Avinloiria1 Ihat It

was the best way he could thlnkl u,,mmsimmmmimm

of to stoop Uie iwmm oi crime hnLrAino th. train Mn.

and terrorism mat naa ueeiii nCCDCCUllCaMT ""v,w r"
sweeping Burma. He said the gen-l KCrKCjnMCril John D. McElheny, Wif of the
SdJd'uXmpK3 Lieuenant Governor of the Canal Zone, left, and Mr.. R.

gare the country iot iret Austin Acly, wift of th Charge d'Attairet ad interim qt

the U.S. biriDassy, xaice a momeni ir vuvum iiihiimihih

Preparing to board the Covernor'a Scooter for a trip both educational and enjoyable to tho
in.nrx Atlantic side are, from left, Mr. Sara Wilson, Mrs. Jean Sanborn, Mrs. Connie Roughgarden
ALL ABOARD and Mrs. Evelyn Turner. Wives of -military officersassigned to this area and their guests

made the recent trip.-; (Navy Phpto),.

) KX lilt
-fix- r;? uoi-fv"

- niriiiiiiii-r -nr-ra n i mi -mm mi mini miiiiiii mi il iiiwimiiiiMwniniMnll,"tiiniiMiMw i,iiiMQiii.iiD.iMinimww

Before Jeaving on the coast-to-coast
CHATTING Journey, Mrs. Sara Whitener, left,
, chats with Mrs. Amy McCormack. The
ladies enlOved a tour of Catun Locks, personal shop

ping In Colon and' lunch at the Cristobal Yacht Club.

A SEED On-
I II rrn cxnn
1; VI Oil uulJ
Q

, V f 1 I V f -.n"-

L

. i. -rf kmlUncr nlono- the lock wall to the control tower at Catun Locks

THF UIKF is headed by Mrs. Moore, left. Ready to ascend the stepe are, from left, Mrs. W. S Rodiman, who
jnc niIC w d -intr trip, MrRobrt Taylor and Mra.E. L Willey.,



- t v v ,
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER t H5l ' T

-v-. TBI PANAMA AMEBICAff AN IXDETENDEXT DAItT NEWSPAPE1
PAGE IITEI
LANCOME
BEAUTY, in all its many aspect! Is a subject of which no woman
, will tire. A woman's beauty is her natural heritage, and certainly
merits the very little extra time and. trouble its correct care might
FRANCE
require. p.
The problem of Beauty is no Longer it 'problem of LANCOME

' nu n, 1L if - 1 -x" vf i

!tP' .mi..

t Young ladies of thi Atlantic side art pictured following their Installation at
THE 'MISSES' RAINBOW of Cristobal Asibly Jwo,vDrl r ?f Rainbow For Girls, at the Cristobal
I ik UMhrf r t Temole. In the front row. from left, are Marion Leach, Marguerite

" Engleke, Bonis Rankin, Claire White and Irene Meehan. Center row, from left: Ellen Clute, Andra Nash, Eliza-

: beth McLaren, Marion Smith, Huey Lee, Becky McLeod Center towr from lett: tiien uuie, nara waren onw,
' Stephanie Dreyer, Barbara Gales, BrendaVollins, Sandra Jones', Ramona Anderson, Marvel Davison and Andrea

5 .Terrell.

'Xr ?.-'.vV.VV.-,-.-.-.:ojl-:: : v.-.vJ,-. . .. n i n n n c nt i rti i r rw i rfrfr'r nmn nMaunn .1 IW iWifirili fiirm 1 1 T h n -ni r. m t n Wi 'i i r f n M i rnV iTfrrrr n r n fiJMMWiiWiMif WM r.-.- Y"; v r r T

'7
- w,

C:

tit 5
i

; VYORTHY ADVISOR
Mi Bonnie Rankin stands
at : her station after being

: installed as worthy advjsor

of th Cristobal "Order for

Rainbow Girls.

'

' 1

.

K I
I ,.,
' ? 11 s
I 1 ir 7 v v I:
1 vr.v
5 Hill IV 1 A f I

r

!

7

"J

k 4-

1 """N,

RELAXING
A comfortable chair and cool cooling
ing cooling refreshments are wel welcomed
comed welcomed by members of the

tour at the Breakers' Club in

Colon, Discussing the day's
activities are, Mrs. George
Drinell, left, of Los RiosTand
Mrs. M. Snitier, who was
visiting on, the Isthmus from
California.

i''"1 Vii Vi.-"'-'', 'Undfeiichful eyes" of a. lock 'guard, the'ladles view V p
ninrie rtr wiriii trSTHnorama'of Oatun Lock's' from the tower. Peering ),

. -,DIIUQ CIC VlCIf 'do are, from 6ffMrs. A. J, Welshaar, Mr. W. A. Wil- r

" rt 4r 1 ,7. 1 1
x 1 jtijiiwifleieiagwBwaMe
Vr : -J t ;
. n j '! Km J
I' I Jf Jv WSW
!' J
u ?. Kir

ADIEU RIDES
To eliminate or 1 1-Itviste
Itviste 1-Itviste wrinkles
An antl wrinkle
oresm for the lids,
temples, forehead
and "crows Xeet"
$1.50 and S.50

UMP1DIS

Eye Lotioiy

Limpidls soothes tir

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in a matter of min-

ites. Very helpful in

cases of ifay fever,

afteV-lonf hours of
travelling-, driving
etc.

NUTRIX

To diet and balance

-your skin.

Nqtrix rejuvenates
the skin by stimulat stimulating
ing stimulating the cutaneous
cells as it penetrates.
It restores the dry
sensitive skin to a
natural healthy con condition
dition condition and rivr all
skins the supple soft
elasticity of youth.

For i every $1.00 cash
purchase or credit pay payment
ment payment you will receive a
FREE TICKET for our
Double Christmas Raf Raffle.
fle. Raffle. More than 14,500.00
In Prises

INCOME

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22-06 Central Aye. j
Telephone 8-1773

BRANCH STORE
18-60 Tlvoli Ave,;-;
Telephone 2-2128"

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lips that dare to be delicious. Brilliant season;

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tips fingertips . goes to your toes . Oo-la-lat

ton untici 1 .2 5 u,iim it nkiiM m 'nn rm

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Phone 3-6411

Same Building with

EL DIABLO" FURNITURE STORE

The House of Linoleum Picture Frames Mirrors Glass

tie

Large assortment of
GIFT ARTICLES
at LOW PRICES

Cognac goblets by set
beautiful colors
Revolving Trays for side dishes
Small table with ceramic cover
for ornament

Brush and dust
pan for cleaning
furniture
Copper sprinkler
for use and for an
, ornament
Brass bracket for
two candles,
smart styles.

ifv:L'('

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7 'l:' lu

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i

PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA 'AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT WILT NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 195
? It World;
Mine

Again.-7

.... J - : L-

39 of 68 Sportsivriters
Pick New York To Win

By LEO H. PETERSEN
MILWAUKEE, Oct. 1 (UPI) The Braves or
the Yankees?
That's the baseball question of the darks the
1958 World Series opened in this home of the defend defending
ing defending champions the Milwaukee Braves.

Put ran thev down those one1.
proud and mighty New Yore
Yankees again? The official
ricmiVtn snv thev can t ao n.

h -vand so did 39 of the 68 baseball

UlUltnBVtH mf -
writers polled by United r ress
International.
Th answer could be seven
games away. They met today in
the first of the games which
looks like It could be a repeat of
last year's opening pitchers
battle in which left-handers
were called on to start by both
managers.
For the Braves it was Warren
Spahn and for the Yankees it
was Whitey Ford. They are a -bout
as good as they come.
And because these two south-
! nnnlncf.
Daw aces were suing n6no.
each other in the opening gam;
0 the World Series lor tne sec second
ond second time in a row, the profes professional
sional professional oddsmakers made it "a
"pick em game." But over th
long haul in this best four-out-of-seven
series, the "city slicker"
Yankees were favored to regain
the championship from those
"country hicks" from Milwaukee
who took them in seven games
last year.
Last year Ford beat Spahn, 3-
1 in the opener at New York
where the Series will shift for
the third srame on Saturday
Friday is an off day for travel.
The Braves, with rigni-nanaer
Lew Burdette winning three
games although making his first
start in the second contest, are
more confident than last year.
Perhaps thinking back to
that, manager Fred Haney of
; the Braves chose Spahn over
' Purdette again. And perhaps,
t thinking back, too, Casey
Stengel of the Yankees called
i on his "iceman" to try and get
; bis club off in front again.
' Both managers expressed con confidence
fidence confidence Haney promising 50, 50,-non
non 50,-non naradine fans in Milwaukee
civicjwelcome to the Braves last
night that "we re going w give
you another world's champion championship;"
ship;" championship;" But Stengel was just as sure
the Yankees wno never
lost two World Series in
have
were not going to changi
their; habits now.
Both managers pronounce 1
thelt clubs in fine shape. Bit
theyiwere whistling in the dark.
Haney said he probably would
start, Felix Mantilla, a utility
man; who never played the out outfield
field outfield 'before this season, In cen center
ter center field instead of Billy Bruton.
He explained it by pointing out
that ,Mantilla bats right-handed
and iBruton left and Ford
usually doesn't glye up as much
as at loud foul against the left left-handed
handed left-handed hitters he faces.
Today's Probable
Starling Lineups
MILWAUKEE UPK )-Probable
lineups for, today's opening game
of the World Series:
NEW- YORK
Bauer RF
McDougald 2B
Mantle CF
Howard LF
Berra C
Skowron IB
Carey 3B f
Kubek SS
Ford P
UmpirMt Al
MILWAUKEE
Schoendienst 2B
Logan SS
Mathews 3B
Aaron RF
Adcock IB
Covington LF
Cr'andall C
Mantilla CF
Spahn P
Barlick (N.L.)
Berry (A.L.) 1st
Plater Charley
base: 'Tom Gorman (N.L.) 2nd
Base; John Flaherty (A.L.)-3rd
Base. Foul lines Bill Jackowski
(N.L.) and Frank Umont (A.L.)
DRIVE-IN
' TODAY
POPULAR NIGHT I
, 11.10 PER CAR!
, Rod Cameron In
; SAN ANTONIO
- Also: -CAVE
OF PEARL PAY ROLL
Scotland Yard Short)
TOMORROW
' AN ACTION PICTUREr
' i Robert Mitchum in
'THUNDER ROAD"
CAPITOLIO
1354. -r 0c.
pun battle" at
jhontkrrey
Hamd in the
I
rNDKRSEA GIRL

The Braves' skipper didn't
profess any worry about Bruton's
ailing knee. He decided after a
' Driet worKOUi yeswauav uwu
Wes Covington another of the
1957 Braves heroes would be
okay to play the outfield.
Torre, a fine defensive first
baseman, bats from the left side
and even lf'h.e were in perfect
condition, he would yield to the
big, right-handed hitting Joe
Adcock, with a left hander
Ditchine for the Yankees. But
Torre has a bad wrist, which
may handicap his defensive a a-bility.
bility. a-bility. As for Covington, he has a bad
le injury and the National
League clubs which played the
Braves at the end of the season,
claim he hte
lost his speed
which never was too great to
start with. But he still can swing
a lusty bat.
Among the Yankee Injury"
gambles was Ford himself. Sten Stengel's
gel's Stengel's clutch pitcher was side sidelined,
lined, sidelined, for some six weeks with a
sore left elbow, but he came
back with three impressive per per-tormancep
tormancep per-tormancep to win the starting
nod for the Yankees.
Stengel had one thing to be
hopeful fo healthy Mickey
Mantle and Moose Skowron.
Those two hitting bulwarks in
the Yankee offensive array
were not at their best in last
year's Series.
But there were indications
that Stengel continent out-

inwardly. He admitted that tee"?ue y,dP'"s-
toyed with the Mea of catching! eZes
hitter instead of one of the old 2nd garaes County stadiUm, Mil Mil-standbys,
standbys, Mil-standbys, Yogi Berra. But at tb? waukeei 0ct. i, 2; 3rd, 4th, and
last minute he decided to 5th (if necessary) Yankee Stadi Stadi-with
with Stadi-with the left-handed hittingi um New York, Oct. 4, 5, 6; 6th
Berra, who has caught more and 7th (if necessary) at County

worm aeries games man any.
other catcher, explaining. "He
works with -this pitcher of mine
rretty good."
Berra through the years usual usual-lr
lr usual-lr has been behind the plate
when Ford pitched.
But Steneel said definitely
Howard would be in the lineup

a rowin left field battine in the

cleanup position. That put the
'eft-handed hitting Norm Sei-
bern on the bench,
MaysMayWind
Season With
MVP Honors
CINCINNATI, Ohio (UPI) -WlW
lie Mays of the San Francisco
Giants opened and closed the 1958
season at about the same sizzling
pace, and even though he didn't
win the National League batting
title he may wind up With the cir circuit's
cuit's circuit's most valuable player award.
Willie banged away at a .402
clip during Mav and wound ud in
at tie with Stan.Musial of the St.
Louis Cardinals for the first N.L.
player-of-themonth award. After a
summer-long slump, Mays rapped
away at an even hotter .445 pace
in September to win the season s
last monthly award.
The closing burst gave the ver versatile
satile versatile Giants' center fielder a sea season
son season batting mark of .347, but he
lost out .in the batting race to
Philadelphia Phillies center field fielder
er fielder Richie Ashbiirn, .who finished
with a .350 average. However,
Mays out-hit Ashnurn by 59 points
in September, collecting 43 hits in
99 at bats.
As a result, he won, the Septem September
ber September award by a wide margin in
the poll of 37 sports writers and
broadcasters who cover the Na National
tional National League clubs regularly.
Mays received 19 votes, while Bob
Friend of the Pittsburgh Pirates,
who won five games during the
month withouta loss, got six and
Ashburn tied with Jerry I.vnrh of
the Cincinntti Reru F-":"
Banks of the Chicago Cubs with
three each.
SIGNS FOR OCTOBER BOUT
PHILADELPHIA (UPD-Len
Matthews, 19-year-old Philadelph
lightweight who is undefeated in
14 pro fights, has signed to meet
Cuba's Orlando Zulueta in a 10 10-round
round 10-round bout here on Oct. 21.

T IV JO LI
25c. r 15e
BANK! 1135.00
COLUMN SOUTH
with Audis Murphy
- Also:
SHOWDOWN AT
ANILENE
, With .Martha Hyer

VICTORIA
15c. ,cvi 1 '
WOMEN IN
PETTICOATS
with Audie Murphy
- Also: -,
THE YOUNG DON'T
CRY
with Sal Mineo

Vaughn To Spar

AtPanamaGym
Tomorrow PM
Miami lightweight Ike
Vaughn, who. fights Panama
135-pound champion Federico
Plummer in a 19-rounder in
Colon Sunday night, will work
out at the Panama National
Gym tomorrow beginning at
4:30 pjn., promoter Louis Craig,
announced today.
The visitor, a tall 26-year-old
Negro, will spar with light lightweight
weight lightweight Fenley Hooker and
featherweight David Wright.
Of 38 pro battles, Vaughn
has been victorious in 29,
while losing eight and draw drawing
ing drawing one. He is a winner of six
of his last eight outings.
Although a natural 135 135-pounder,
pounder, 135-pounder, he also fights in the
welterweight class. A win over
Plummer would give him a
shot at R.P. 147-pound king
Jose Edwin.
Sunday's six-round semifinal
brings together middleweights
Benjamin Lewis and Roy Tug Tug-well;
well; Tug-well; in one prelim Valentin
Brown meets Kid Fenghe1 in a
four round featherweight
scrap- and in the curtain rais raiser
er raiser ,also set for four heats, 126 126-pounders
pounders 126-pounders David Wright and
Serafin Garcia will swap
punches.
General admission is $1.25.
World Series
Facts, Figures
MILWAUKEE, Wis.
Facts and figures on
(UPI) -the
1958
World Series:
Opponents Milwaukee Braves,
National League champions, vs.
New York Yankees, American
stadium. Oct. 8. 9.
Starting times Milwaukee
games start 3 p. m. (e.d.t. ); New
York games start 1 p. m. (e.d.t.),
except Oct 5 game which starts
2 pm. (e.d.t.).
Last year's winner Milwaukee,
games to 3
Series favorite Yankees, 13-10.
First game odds Even money.
First game pitchers Braves:
Warren Spahn (22-11): Yankees:
Whitey Ford (14-7).
Rival managers Braves: Fred
Haney; Yankees: Casey Stengel.
Weather Forecast Fair, tem temperatures
peratures temperatures in Jow 60's.
Estimated winning player's
share $9,500.
Estimated losing player's
share $5,800,
Radio and television Via NBC
(television announcers: Mel Allen,
Curt Gowdy; radio announcers:
Earl Gillespie, Bob Wolff).
Umpires Al Barlick, Tom Gor Gorman,
man, Gorman, and Bill Jackowski, Nation National
al National League; Charley Berry, John
Flaherty, and Frank Umont,
American League.
Hemus To Manage,
Play With Redlegs;
Phillies Hire Smith
Mayo Smith and infielder Solly
Hemus, teammates at Philadelphia
this year, will be directing squads
from opposite dugouts in the 1959
National League race.
Smith, fired as manager of the
Phillies in July, regained his ma major
jor major league membership late Mon Monday
day Monday when he signed a one year
contract as boss-man-of the Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Redlegs.
Hemus. Who played under Snvth
during the first half otthe 1958
season, accepted the stewardship
of the St. Louis Cardinals hours
earlier and will launch the 1959
season as the majors' only player
manager.
In another major league devel development,
opment, development, the Kansas City Athle Athletics
tics Athletics re signed manager Harry
Craft for the 1959 season at a
"sizeable" increase in salary.'
Lost in thp shuffle were Jimmy
Dykes and Stan Hack. Dykes suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded Birdie Tebbetts as the Red
legs' oilot in early August and
hustled them from last to fourth
place. Hack replaced Fred Hutch Hutchinson
inson Hutchinson as manager of the Cardinals
with less than two weeks of the
season remaining.
RIO
25c. Bank Night!
tioid frlti 1500.00
1 I A N E
with Marlon Michael
- Also:
YOUNG WIDOW
with Jane Russell

froo

Three Grid

Choices To Triu

r -
HMHMMHMMHilHPli-illlW BI " 1111111111 I llll r
..(.a
. :(. .Sf
;-1
r
4
, ; n J J
, ,- f-
St v'
!Hs
- a- i""" 1 I 111 il ill i 'I II Tl

HEADING FOR A CLEAN SWEEP The American yacht
Columbia sails away on the first leg of the America's Cup
races off Newport, R.I. The Columbia- beat the British chal challenger
lenger challenger Sceptre for the fourth straight ;time t: retain -the
America's Cup taken from Britain in 1851.

Spahn Claims Braves Relaxed,

Confident Of
By OSCAR FRALEY
MILWAUKEE (UPI) The
hawk-faced man leaned back,
loose and easy, against the corner
of his locker and there was deep
conviction in his voice.
"One year ago we were as ar artery
tery artery as we could be," said Warren
Spahn, who will pitch for the Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee Braves when they open
World Series against the New
York Yankees Wednesday..
"These were the 'Migh,ty Yan Yankees',"
kees'," Yankees'," he added, emphasizing the
words and yet accenting them
without being sarcastic. "We were
as tight as an elephant in a tele telephone
phone telephone booth." ,
A frown stitched its way be
tween ise yebrows as he remem remembered,
bered, remembered, back pne. year and seven
World Series games into the past.
"I was the worst ot the lot,
he admitted. "I(w(? the veteran
of the team and 1 felt as if I
had a great load on my shoulders.
If I could win, it would laKe away
a great load from all of our guys.
If I couldn't I thought it would
be rough."

Schoendienst Says Pi1

Will Decide World Series

(Rtd Schondienst, a star mc mc-ond
ond mc-ond baseman in the National
Lgu for 14 ytars, will play in
his third (World Strwa this whk
whtn th Milwaukee Braves m.set
the New York Yenkees. scnoen-
dienst played against the Yankees
in 1944 for the St. Louis Cardi Cardinals,
nals, Cardinals, and this year hi and the
Braves take on the Yankees for
the second straiqht year. In the
following dispatch he presents his
views on the, 1958 classic.)
By RED SCHOENDIENST
MILWAUKEE, Wis. (UPIP-This
Series with the Yankees is going
to be a pitching Series. It's going
to depend on how strong the pitch pitchers
ers pitchers are on the particular day they
work.
I can't say that we are stronger
in hitting or thev have the edge
ih reserves. Our club is well bal balanced,
anced, balanced, and they are, too. I just
feel our club is good enough to
for th Yankees being out
to avenge theff loss of last year,
all I can say is they have a eood
k.it luh anil i '.wr, Vnnw it. Thev
sian Vnnw how cood we are, I
know it will be a good Series be
an both clubs think they can
win.
T don't think we played as, good
boll this year as we did last year.
Last year the injuries didn't hurt
us so much and we played never
at least in spurts. ;
This vpar the fellows 'were al
ways getting hurt just as they be
gan to help us. wes ovingiou goi
hurt in the -spring before the sea season
son season even started, Mel Roach got
hurt inKt when he wa' filling' in
so wHI for us, Last year they
brought up -Bob Haile. and he was
hle o stayxin there and get hot
for us. ..
Thos two "good young pitcners,
Carl Willey and Juan Pizarro,
helped us a, lot, but another oro
TODAY NCANTOi35-20
Double In cinemascope!
Mel Ferrer Dana wynter In
"FRAULEIN"
Rex Reason lri
"THUNDERING JETS"

.. t

Retaining Title
He smiled brightly:
"But then I lost the opener
and we still won the" Series anyhow-
Now we are the champs and
we are relaxed. We know we cart
whip the 'Mighty; Yankees' and
everybody on the club- teels a lot
different than last year."
The Braves are ease: up men mentally,
tally, mentally, even though 'S.'n hh figures
"the hours from now until I throw
my first pitch will be the really
rodeh ones.""Frrtrh the batboV on
up they figure this tim tne Yau-i
kees have the burden of proof on
their shoulders. s i ft
Spahn, a 22-game winners, once
again is the Milwaukee wheel wheel-horse.
horse. wheel-horse. This was proved when
manager Fred Haney named him
for the opener against Whitey
Ford the "Little Iceman"- of
the Yankees who beat Spahn in
last year's opener.
Has Changed Style
With a day off for travel after
the second and, if r Pessary, the
fifth games, Haney hinted broadly
he would count on Spahn for three
appearances if the Series goes
that far.
Joey Jay, was hurt just when he
not soine eood.
Right now we're in pretty good
shape. Mickey Mantle and am
Skowron will help tne YanKees,
too this year. But I don't believe
their absence last year was what
caused us to win the Series. We
just won it, that's all.
The fellows on this club Know
what they have to do and what
they can do. We can't be worried
about who the Yankees are going
to use, We ve got to worry about
ourselves only.
I don t think it will make any
difference irt this Series if one
club takes the first two games or
any other kind of edge.
It's the best four out of seven,
whether it's the first four or the
last four.
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
The Little League program on
a world wide scale is recognizing
the woman's role in Little League
arid Pacific Little League is no
exception. -ir-.-.- --
Throughout the United States
and off continental; leagues ladies
are forming Little; League1 Wo Women's
men's Women's Auxiliaries., The common
goal Of the Little League and its
auxiliary lies in' their coordinaton
working together 'towards, the suc successful
cessful successful operation of the individual
league n r the, best merest of
each and every Little Leaguer.
The woman's auxiliary is an In Independent
dependent Independent organization, with its
own oincers, ana., yet. ii is pan
of the Little League as much as
the coaches and umpires and! other
personnel, i , .
More .information- of the. wo
man's auxiliary plan wfll be pre.
sented,tt greater, detal' art he pu public
blic public meeting to be held at the
Diablo Service Center, Oct. 13
Monday evening t 7.3ft. All ,mo
thers, grandmothers, big sisters,
of all Little. Leaguers .should k be

tching

flag

present at this meeting.

1 Teams Solid
triph Saturday
i ii. i
1 )' ''' h' 1

NEW. YORK UPI --Oklahoma
Michigan, State and Ohio State-
the nation'st op-ranked college foot
ball teams are solid choices .to
whip theijrsiurday. opponents,,
The oddsmakers'? tabbed Okla Okla-homea
homea Okla-homea which' this week took over
the No.-1 spot in the United Press
international1 ratings, 'a i-poini
choice .to defeat visiting- Oregon
Saturday; Michigan State,' ranked
secpnd; if favored by 13 for ts
big ten clash with Michigan at
East Lansing. "Third ranked Ohio
State is a '21-pomt. favorite for its
home game with Washington.
Fourth-ranked Auburn is such a
prohibitive choicet 'for its game
with Chattanooea that the oaas-
makers tdok the game off the
boards. Fifth -.ranked Army is
favoredo verjPens State by 10 for
their eastern feature at West
Potato N-Y w
The remaining teams in this
week's top 10 also are favored.
Sixth-ranked Notre: Dame is rated
a seven-point choice for its visit
to Southern Methodist. Seventh-
ranked Wisconsin is "off the
board" for. its game with Mar
quette, and eight-ranked Iowa is
rated the same for its game wun
the' Air Force academy. Ninth
ranked Pittsburgh, is rated sevn
points over,. Minnesota and ( JOth
ranked Mississipoi is a nrohibitve
choce to, crush Trinty (Tex.).
In Saturday's natonally tele televised
vised televised 'contest. Washington State is
favored over California by seven.
Illinoisi s favored oyer Duke by
five, Purdue over Rice by seven,
West Virginia, over Indiana by
seven, JNonnwestern over oian-
ford by 14. Baylor over Miami Dy
one and Tejcas AaM, over JVHssou-
ri by six m miersecuonai iea-
tures. (,., .
Nnrth Carolina State and Vir
ginia are ratede ven for their At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic C'oaV Conference clash.
other OQds:.
Fast-Brown over tale by two,
ftnlv Cross over Syracuse by five,
rm'neii over Harvara dv ij
Dartmouth over Pennsylvania by
13, Princeton over Columbia by 13
ana wavy over xosiun umrnwif
by 14.
Smith 1ireinia TeCh over WiM
liam ,nd Mary byt wo; Clemson
nvof Maryland by five. Georgia
over South Carolina oy tive.vsnr
derbilt over a i a d a m a oy oa,
Wake Forest; over Florida aiaie
by eight, Mississippi State over
Tennessee bv e'ht.-nd Georgia
Tech over Tulane by nine.
MiHwpst Nebraska over Iowa
State hv two. Colorado over Kan-
sas by iseveoi nousmu w
" : .J. tT.i. .1m. .linn
Cincinnati oy eigni.
SnntKwfist Texas over iexas
Tech by II and Texas Christian
nvor Arkansas dv 18.
' Wst Oregon State over UCLA
by five. ; ; ,!
Oddsmakers Quote
11-10 Pick Em'
First Game Price
MILWAUKEE, Oct. 1 (UPI)
Ifr-was "beicha money, and
take your, pick" for today's open opening
ing opening game of the World Series.
The oddmakers actually were
quoting an 11-10 price on. the
opener, which means you have to
wager $11 to win $10 regardless
of the team you pick. However,
in man-to-man betting it was
considered an even-m o n e y
game.
The Yankees are 6-7 favorites
to win the series. Yankees back backers
ers backers must lav $7 to win $5; Braves
bettors collect $6 for each $5
wager If their team wins. In
man-to-man betting, that's 6'3
S or 13 10. ...
Service Center Theatres
TONIGHT
BALBOA 6:15 ft 7:55
Anthony Quinn
William Conrod
"THE BIDE BACK"
COCO SOLO 7.:00
Richard Widmark
Elchard Basehart
s "TIME,, LIMIT"
DIABLO HT8. 1 ':00
"THE BLACK GLOVE"
GAMBOA '..."v .,?'
Peter Greaves ,Lita Milan
" B A Y O U'vi
MARQARITA 6:1S & 7!5
j Brian Donievy s
"ENEMY FROM, SPACE"
PARAISO- y-MWM
- -sJaek"'Webb'';;-i'
"PETE KELLY'S BLUES"
In Cinemascope to Colorl
RANT fttTT7 '''Q'iM-"' I'M
'Death In Small Doses" and
"BOWERY TO BAGDAU"
CAMF BIERD I'M
John- Wayne Olftrle Trevor
"The Hirh and The Mlf htf
in Cinemascope & Color 1 .,

Editor: CONRADO
. ,: By Conrado
.-One of the stiffest suspensions
handed out recently to a ,top
flight jockey was meted ut
Sunday to Ruben. (Caliche) ,Vas-
quez for punching Chilean Jock-.
ey j ernanao Alvarez when they
were weighing -out rafter, the
$2,000 added. Manama Jockey
Club Classic
He got a three-month enforc enforced
ed enforced vacation.
Vasquez' odds-on f a v o rite
mount, Bright Spur; wound, up
iourtn in the five-horse field
while Pan Tostado, ridden by Al Alvarez,
varez, Alvarez, was second. Vasauez
claimed that Alvare? repeatedly
crowaea and blocked him.
Alvarez, who was knocked cold
by the, punch, reportedly suffer.
ed a nasal, hemorrhage and lost
a rooin,
The patrol judges and stew stewards
ards stewards were unanimous in' their
report on the Incident: They
said Alvarez did not foul
Bright Spur in. any way and
that Vasquez caused his mount
valuable ground on the last
turn when he attempted to
5 ush through an opening that
as not large enough.
Vasquez. a former bad bov at
the now defunct Juan Franco
oval, had been observing rela
tively good conduct during re
cent months.
oOo ''
The only other riders suspend
ed over the weekend were Ro:
lando Crui and Arquimedes Al
faro. Cruz crossed Del Vecino
Julio Rodriguez) and Now Then
(Amado Credidio) with Brote In
Saturday's seventh race.
Alfafo persistently bore Bare
mo (Braullo Baeza) wide
throuffhout the homestretch
with Behader, in Sunday's sixth
race.: ,..--."
Jockey Felix Sanchez COtoron.
go) and Heliodoro-Gustines (Ri
cabu) were fined $lfl( each for
not reporting, that Otorongo
shied midway down the home homestretch
stretch homestretch and disturbed Sicabu.
Trainer Luis Rodriguez netted
a $5 fine for using defective gear
on Notic'idft arVf ; causing a delay
qf; t,he start; of- SvrridaV's tenth
'face.
Mr. Jack arid feih$ Jbhnr were
set down 15 days each by the
Tiger
By TREVOR SIMONS
The football "Jamboree, annual
big preview featuring the four
competing teams on the Canal
Zone is less than a week awy.
Friday night, Oct. 3, Cristobal
High, Balboa High, Canal Zone
Junior College and the Athletic ;
Club will meet in the siX-quarterJ
affair with the winner scheduled
to carry away a beaut'ful troohy
along with the honor of being Jam Jamboree
boree Jamboree kings for 1958.
It's the ninth time this popular
event has been held and though
the Atlantic Side hosts could hard hardly
ly hardly expect to top last year's record
turn-out, advance ticket, sales in indicate
dicate indicate at least an eaual enthusias enthusiastic
tic enthusiastic response. Mt. Hope Stadium
will be the scene of action, with
pre-Jamboree activities, which in include
clude include the presentat'on of the tam,
an queens, scheduled to begin at
6:45 p.m.
The Bulldogs from Balboa High
and the most powerful Athletic
Club squad ever brought together
will be co-favorites lo coo the ev event.
ent. event. Guarded nredictions from ma
ny observers give Bf'boa- a slight
edge due to conditioning .and
speed. The latter, defending Inter Inter-scholastic
scholastic Inter-scholastic and C.Z. champs of the
past grid season, boast a classy
backfield and a well balanced ele eleven,
ven, eleven, but lack the overpowering
s'ze and mass substitution power
that has been the trade mark of
previous Bulldog, teams.
Though the Athletic Club maft maft-asers
asers maft-asers are reluctant to nreict
victory for the Rams, their 27-man
squad could be all they reouire to
supply the needed rest that their
unconditioned working rnen will
need to last a full game. Add to
this the fact that,' in the six-quar-ter
Jamboree they will be afford afforded
ed afforded more resting time than in a re regular
gular regular eama and you have the rea reason
son reason why this cohim "i
an equal, if not slightly better
chance, than the Bulldogs
Cristobal's new rigid tralnta?
yules seem to be paying dividends
for Tiger coaches Ingram and Mo Mo-ser.
ser. Mo-ser. Harder, rougher workouts are
rounding the Tiges Into top con condition
dition condition and if they can cme un
with a few good replacements to
bolster the first- snnsr, CHS.
rn'rtht not be entirely out of the
1958 race. To strengthen thtr line,
coach Ingram has shifted Rusi
Favorite to i tackle and moved
Jlrl Sanders Into the important cen center
ter center position. The results have bpen
gratifying and it looks now like
the bolstered Cristobal line will b
better than ever with the added
Insurance of a pair of competent
cenfers ready for action.' K
The Tiger backfield has been
improving steadily too with Sopho Sophomore
more Sophomore George Cotton firmly plant planted
ed planted on the first string and able to
handle most any position assigned
to him. Teaming up with scrap scrappy
py scrappy Don Humphrey and always ra

SARCEANT,

Swgeimt ' "t
track's veterinarian f.
lame, after- their races."
me same -five thrm
colts that batUed it, out' in last
";"uj x-aiimua. jocKey club.
uiooaiv pius Brote .win -match
strides again Oct. io tn
$2,000 added one-mile Horse -Owners'
Association cia
British-bred Bright Spur' and:

oie WUi-vote 118 pounds
while the South Atnerif an.

Don Lucho. Pan Tnstndn Rt.

nd Carcaman will carry 114

Panamanian Jockey Sandlno
Hernandez this week returned to
the isthmus after five months of
riding at various., u.St tracks
where It. is said he scored mor
than 50 victories. Hernandez wiH",V
be seen in action at the local"
pval over the weekend. He Dlang p
to return to the state.hj the A"
near future. : M
Meanwhile,' It has been report"
ed that Manuel .(Mane) Ycaza-w
will be unable, to- fulfill, his
promise to- ride t the President
Remon racetrack over the week.i!, week.i!,-end
end week.i!,-end because he has to return ta::
New York to ride at Belmont-
park' .'.-.. tIi
OOo ,'' J-- s?,
Track maiarer Pablo- Av t
(Papl) Thaver is scheduled t rzi
return to Panama tomorrow uah
after several weeks In Chile "J
and Argentina where h! ac- rn
quired many new thorough
breds for the President Remon
track. J -. i:T
oOo r ,t
Consistent racin? selector Ro Roberto
berto Roberto Madnro of the turf maga magazine
zine magazine La Fila was the. winner 0
the monthlv selectors' contest.
El Pais finished aecon.1, eleven !":
noints behind tne winnpr with

El Panama America third.

The scores of the first five,
tipsters in the monthly contest,
follow: La Fiia 295, El Pals 284,
RI Panama America 279., The
Panama American 276 and,. La !,';
Estrella de Panama 27fl. tintf

La: EstreJla's' Domad V4iseenliH

uu -nit nuuiraum xuii W9I iwnii r ft
El Pais second and La Flja third

Raws
il i If!

liable John Boseman and Kieth Ku-.,
lig is good reason for slight nntf.
from the Gold Coast. BuC
behind the first stringers there ;"-
a few first year men who could"..-"
snell the ""nrence between, yictoI'.
ry and defeat.., -;
Jim McGloin. a Junior nlavinrt1-

his first year' of football, could

come arouna enougn to see plen rf
ty of action. There is Herbe Spec-.;
tre and Pewey Whitaker both n'
voi have shown well in the CriS-'
tobal backfield and all of whom
r n-ih'ng for a oosit''n whenf whenf-the
the whenf-the whistle sounds Friday night to -""'""e
opening of the gridC
campaign. ,,
F-om end to end Cristobal's lino.?,
is fairly solid and there too fvT"
of the younger hopefuls are ""vol-.
oping rapidly in their ouest '-a
hit of battle. Pete Ender, Alex
Stern, freshman Brian LuU, Pn-'J
aid Bonneau, Jim Palumbo, Jim '"i
Jones are but a few of the yo'in';'
players that can expect to earS ? ?-their
their ?-their letter in 1958,
A recent J..C. scrimmage held

at Diablo last week remifrorf

pair of outsiders to make up two!'i
squads and therin ljes the story 4

coach Brown's woes. To add to-.
me. j.l. troubles Jim- Deslnn'tos
suffered a sprained ankle in the?
scrimmage which will not Wn.

him out for the entire season, but t
will hurt enough to give Stu Brown".",
something to think about." ;

It seems from this corner that a.;
change in rule would he. in Hr

if the C.Z. Athletic Bepartment. lav,

reany interested in providing,?""!.
competition in snortk. .Tim Spr-""

who has already attended four se
mesters of college., and is now aN.'
tending C.Z. Jr. College is ineligi.
ble for interscholastic mnrt

While we realize that this ruling j-r;

uhicu iuii guuu reasoning .nii,r..

unaer normal circumstances Is J00 .-.
per, cent correct, we .do not havsrfi?'
completely normal conditions here -f
and do skirt other. rnjes when, it
suits a certain situation..
-"A" school plays ""B". Whool
and High Schools Dlav aeninKt rnl.""-

lege in our local football confer- '-"'-1

ence-and this is not entirely ac'
cording to Hoyle. But we do it in ; ;-the
the ;-the interest of having comoetitivel1"
sports on the CZ somewhat simuV"
ar to Stateside. So 'vp

round just one more rule and al. ",s

low any student atlendina dt. -.i-'-
lege to engage in .competitive1"1''
sports. That would seem to be the
logical answer to giving Jr. Col College
lege College all the opportunity oossible to?

field a more respectaVe team." "n

GIANTS' LINEMAN HURT 1
NEW YORK tJPI)-Rooseveirr
Brown. powerful-New York Giants'

lineman, may miss next Sunday's V

game against the Philadelphia li
Eagles 4 because of vleg iniiny "'
suffered in Sunday's opening con-'
test With the Chicago Cardinals.
,r',,.' -.vr.;.S

B

It
I
i
n
H, f
il

!i .ii
'A?



V

rDNTSDAY. OCTQBER. 1, l?5l
TEX PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE RTNI
Nq Soft Spots In World Series
Where Pitching Gets Tougher
, V

PANTHERS WITH PUNCH-Smothering UCLA th ntbburgh'lM'jwuAdKi a'dennite'
warnine to remaining opponent. They are. left to right' Joe Sdslv. Fred Riddle. Bill Ktliden

md Dick Haley. Ivan Tonck, a junior, starts at quarterback and ia-brilliantly spelled by Kaliden.

'.4, 1(1

X CLASSIC LEACUf.

I Teems ,

1 Marlboro

Carta View

lAgewood ;

Ksvmmir ACCDCV

' Leading averages: uoucy

TnlhPrt 03. Balcer 194 w i n n

Game: Coffey 255 High Set GS1

bert 657,'

W
11
9
4

0 12

:" Marlboro 4 Aoawood I

Marlboro 'continued W domin

ate the classic league v when they

clowned the iAgewooa live m
close tussle, with only 47 pins sep

arating the winners ana ine loser.

in the series. Aeewood's failure to

come tip. with that t 'striked for a
double or a turkey: was the factor
that aused the difference.. Re... Re...-Colbert
Colbert Re...-Colbert of JMaflboro put togetner
the high, mark of. the season with

859." when At opened up.wim ta,

Followed it with 188 and came

back strong with 246.

The t Hi Los were high in the
two opening games but were low

Tin the- Tace- for' the next 'two

markers which went to the Doubt Doubtful
ful Doubtful 5. Going" into the last stanza

with a deficit, the Doubtful. 5 re

moved all doubt when they piled
enough wood to come out ahead
by 69 pins. ,uj
Ed Allen had an even 200 single
game and a scratch 500 series,
being the only Hi Lo to do the

trick. Of the Doubtful 5, those that

came tnrougn were;.Bob Matmas
522, Daphne Martin 509 and Jim
dinger 511.

155
151
188
212
890

158
150
177
246
170

546
478
503
659
543

Marlboro
' 204 184

173
175
225
161
,938

Age wood

i" '189 il695n7' 537
'154 -190i' 175 5W

sv : 203 180 '173 556
' 190 178 204 572

i 189 162 .147 498

. 905 879 878 2882

901 2729

Lane
Hassler
Best 1
Colbert
P. Damian
Totals.
Albrlttoii
Fistonich
Balceiv
BoyeriT

Gleiehman
Totals

Carta 'Viejar ttSaynfour' A&ntey 0

The 'real news: is that Seymours

has yet. to. break into the win

IcdUimnr-Three weeks have gone

nr and they have dropped twelve

successive Doirits. Th's week the

Carta Vieja"Yiankee Rum, Runners
did the same trick that Asewood
nri Itf arlhnrn Hirt th nreviniis

P weeks.

OnljTone botoler was able to
escape trouble for the F nour,
when Ed Kunkel scored 6 A. But
It again was Bill Coffey for Carta
" Vie ja.. Billy'l the. Kid si sporting a
'pro" average -of 214 for June
games and while he fell off this
week he still came dp with a 621
: series; The .Seymour were beaten
by 207 pins in the match when
Carta Viela set the high mark for
team viMiM or a 187 average
per manr .' -'
1 Seymour
Soysfer ' 156 170 161 487
Lowande 18ft 170 167 523
Dube 164 162 145 471
Kunkel 118 232 173 603
Toland ' :" '208 T16 199' 523
Totals 912 850 845 2607

'Carta Vie

Melanson
Samaniego
Sullivan
Vescio
Coffey '
Totals

192
192
167
204
235
990

a

180
173

178
178
11
go;

169
191
192
177
194

541
556
537
559
621

023 2814

FORT MIXED
'.LEAGUE
Teams WL
Iguanas' 29 15
Hi Pockets 29 15
Shelboives 27 17
Hi to -' 26 n

TfUa : 91 '5ft

A nun & iuia v

VJ Sad Sacks t
1 Doubtful t" 21 23
s-nttn-nick iq 2
fi The Vs 15 29
Jefcs 36
fy" ( Iguanas 1-Sheboives 3

The leagve iPS'ting 'izuras. ipua ipua-jjf!
jjf! ipua-jjf! nas passed up a golden opportun opportun-sV"
sV" opportun-sV" itv to take oyet first "lace instead
$1- of sharing !it; As "events turned out

?. of the ladies for the Iguanas and

t tHree; stron men for 'r Sh"''"1"
' The-damsels' went down' fighting,
f piling to eairi on ven -"t v
t 20 pins. Jeanne' Smith and Gwenn
Sac with 51 n(l 571 carried the
fight to BiH Bond 547, Art Ives
553 snd'Rhe'S''",ii",t 53.
S.d Sacks 1 Hi Pockets 1

Art Dodson' 54 ,A '"'? -ToH

son pooled their resources and up up-n
n up-n the fvore, Wi. Por'- vrhe?
Sad Sacks won by 3 to 1. A

Iit'e morp oomoh it the l"t pame

and the sadv sacks ;wouia nave
..int the whole works, It w

the Hi Poctms. nefiui "one ."
A into the elite 500 bracket, only
i?' pinchhitteV picV 4';anaged
I 0 j,r?)k thnuh with 550.
f J Hits MrM JfM I. v';
I The Jefes or custodians Of the
basement are still exoffen;'-
I roueh time on t. the lanes. Buried
r very deep in the c"?;

, a proceded to droo au tour o )tne
) &its;nd Mr. M- "f ? If"-

' win fiW 10 lwu m,a

pri'MeA a "overv of 513?
fUu-vrn rith a 527 Scratch. For!
the dciunctjJctes Pan Kocster and

Herb tried to make a game of it
with 500 and 510 v,iy
Hi U I Doubtful 2
Hi U 2 Doubtful 2

- Sputttrnick 4 The "V" Ox
. . :' :
Two of the Spur A niks did hot
sputter but went zr.J'Mflg into the
orbit, and the net 1 results were
that the "V" wen" own to
feat. Chuck Jones bl Mtetf offi509.

and if that was not enough Jack

carter carried 544. both scratch.

In the hadep, these two tallied 563
and 604. Ray Burton's '534 and

Pete Basham s 517 looked so in insignificant
significant insignificant toi Jonea o and Carters
scores. Uih s,'..-.tu.nsf- t-u

PAClFlc'cdSMbpOLIAN

7-2

Team Standinai

Tahiti. Jewelers ?

eam o- ...

iteam No. 1 5-4

Spalding Dot 5

Team No. 6 ' 5 4
Team No'8-' J 4 5
Team No. t :' 36
Colonial Insurance 2-7
Team No. 1-3, Team No. 1-0
Using a 64 Din handicao. Team

No. 1 knocked Team No. 8 out of

second place and moved into a
four-way tie for seend place by
virtue of their 3 noint win. The

Schmidt family, Ted and Reggie,
lead Team No. 1 and Dick Sovster

was the high man for Team No; 8,

Spalding Dot, Team No, 4-J
Spalding ; Dot ateo moved into

a four-way tie for -second place

bv downing Team Mo. 4, 2 to -1.
George Riley with 576 was the big
nan fo- the DOTS 'white Bud Bal Balcer
cer Balcer with 599 was 'hicb man for

Team No. 4 and for the night.

Tahiti Jeweltr 2,
Colonial insurance 1
Tahiti Jewelers increased their

league lead to 2 points by edging
Colonial Insurance. Both teams

had one blind score nirt t1 blind

was high score for Colonial Insur Insurance.
ance. Insurance. For Tahiti -Tewe'rs. B'"

.Tmison was the "jewel"N w i t h
578.' -:

Tm No, 2 2, TamNo. 5 1
By winning fronv 'Team No.

Team No. 2 moved up in the

league standings. All three, ftf th

male contingent of Team No. 2

scored over 500; TeH Albrittnn r-
MacLane, 553,' and Dube, 516. 7 r
was too much for Tesm No.

handle, but George Folger and

Dik Labeau totalled 531 and 529.
The high Individual averages are
held by Bill Jamison. 197;. Geo"
Riley, 196; Pepe Damian, 194;
Earle Best, 191: and Mnrrell Mit Mit-chussoh,
chussoh, Mit-chussoh, 169; Marge Hicks, 165.
Tahiti Jewelers have rolled the

high team game of 1055 and, the

high team series of 3039. v

Albrook Chalks Up
17Ih Vidory In 18
PAAF Loop Games

The Albrook Air Force Base

Flyers, winners of the J958 Pana
ma Area Armed Forces Basket

ball League, racked up their 17th
win in 18 outingr Monday night
at the Fort Amadof Gymnasium

bv turning back the Troopers, 112
107.

High scorer in the contest war

Amador's Bobby pnnsiopner. ine
small guard poured in 19 field
goals and 10 of U .from the free
throw 'line for 38 points. Team

mate Ray Crawford picked up 27

points In another fine erton.

The combined efforts of both

Christopher and Crawford w e r e4

fruitless, however, as the high

scoring Flyers had two men reg registering
istering registering over 20 points and one 0-

' '"f:.'" "' ;

-Emmett Bryant, who seems to

thrive on Amador's oetense, cash

ed In with 20 field goals and six
of leaven from the charitv line for

46 markers. Garry Patrie dunked

25 and Lonnie jStepheflson 21.
Albrook led bv 16 points at half

time, 59-43, but had to pour in 31
points in the last stanza to stave
off the suraing Troopers. Amador

got hot in the last half outscoring
their- rivals, 64-53, but it wasn't

enough to defeat this years pen
nant winners.

By JIMMY BRISLIN
;',-, i -.
NEW YORK (NEA) The World

Series is always a surprise to a-

nybody who has followed baseball

throughout the season because of

the sharp dividing' line it draws
between what happened over 154

games and 'what goes on during

the best of seven Earner set. '4

In the first game of the ,W

World Series, for example.- Sal

Might was on the mouna tor tne

Dodgers, i who were then EbbeU

Field tenants, smd he was -having
a shaky tira of iifs Thefe ,swere

two Yankees on base and BiU

Skowron, the big first baseman,

waiaea -up ro we-piaxe. ?; .tv:?

There were two out and. seated

behind home plate, Moe Berg, the

old maior league -l catcher and

coach, leaned back. "Well, that's

all for this .inning,", bemused.

Maglie's- out of this one fine.''
'How could he be fine?" a guy

asked. 'ShoWron hit J10 aU

year. ,.

'He hit ; Jio dui mat ooesn i
make him anything; against' World

Series pitching -Berg answerea.

Migli u a couple w curves

over, one low ana outside, one
low and inside,' then jammed an another
other another one: across and Skowron
was out f and pretty soon Casey
Stengel was using Joe Collins, the
veteran,' at first base.

It is this way each year and It

didn't figure to be any different
when the Braves once more took
on the Yankees. It is : carefully
planned control bitching that funs

a Series, omy tne strong natur-

I PAAF LEAGUE STANDINGS
A( of SeoK 30)

Team i
Albrook AFB t
Fort Kobbe
Fort Clayton

7-4 Fort Amador

Army Atlantic
Navy

11

8 9

8 10 9
.5 12 13V4

3 114 13V4

, LATIN AMERICAN
SCHOOL LEAGUE
Marlboro 2, Crawford 2
Marlboro and Crawford Agencies
split four points by taking two a a-piece.
piece. a-piece. Gomez was Marlboro's best
with a 504 series while Taylor
helped with a 424, For Crawford,
Spiros outdid himself wi h a 529
series. Vargas had a 388. vf
Marcurio 4, Cerveia Balboa 0
Mercuriq's big guns gainedcon gainedcon-siderable
siderable gainedcon-siderable ground in the race by
taking all four: points from Cerve Cerve-za
za Cerve-za Balboa. Hernandez, had a terri terrific
fic terrific 512 reries while Garcia and Do Do-miguez
miguez Do-miguez bowled 416 each.- Top .men
for the Beermen were. Burkhal'er
and Di Paula-with identical 455'.
'fGulf pride l, tlonal Ra'dt!
National Radio was out to lunch.
This is to .say., they lost hree
points when 'hey shoulcj have lost
all four. Gulfpride, with onlv three
players, turned .the trick. De u

Wooden Bleachers
Found To Be Rollen
Aiier 150 Injured
MOBILE, Ala. (UM) Ciiy
building inspectors today, reported
they found "some rot" exposed
by the collapse of wooden bleach bleachers?
ers? bleachers? during the Saturday nigM
Alabama-Louisiana State football
game thatVinjured 150 persons.
Building inspector Clifford
Adams told Ci y Commission that
stadium oflicials had been warned
several months ago not to use the
wooden bleachers until they were
repaired. i
"We also found soil conditions
very soft around the supports of

bleachers," Adams repo-riea.

"which allowed tnem 10 ei.M u
m-avitv center, which 'placed

these timbers in an abnormal
stress." 1
W. R. Manint, Ladd Stadium
maintenance supervisor,, isld.M
h th.f h had replaced all vis

ible rot, in accordance with the
' A9- aAuaral mArltht.a20.

Manint said he and police, tried
to evacuate the section mmuUs
before1 to-- olia ,'bo' t.
of the' 1,500, pen-sons in the section
plumme ing downward.
But the fans' "jumping up and
down forced the supports to, sink
lower in the ground, tilting the
stands and throwing the weight
off the wooden support beams,
he Mid-
He 'said they were able to get
only a "few people to leave the
threat"- bWcner- A fw mm.
ues before the section that col collapsed
lapsed collapsed went doW, 1,500 people
had been moved from a section in
the nor hem bleachers which had
alKo been sinking. 7'ZT,"Vm
Police Cant. Edwin Tuthill said
at least a dozen persons suffered
broken bonei; while another 70
were eiven first aid at the sta

dium, packed with a near-capacity
crowd of 34,500 spectators. r
---;.-r.v'. ...... '';' -'
Volkswagen came out ontop .by
taking three points from La Mas Mascots.
cots. Mascots. JSerna, led the Atutomen with
a 468 series, followed by Stevens
with 418 pins. For the haberdash haberdashers,
ers, haberdashers, L'herieux was top man with
a 421 series while teammate v La
Grange had 414. Sr. Friedman
sends a message to his team to
the effect, that he may reposses

his shirts. The standings

at hitter teems to do anything at

all. v t
. Which is why the Yankees, ; ia

the midst of their August and

September stumbling, carried the
notion that their pitching would

be Series strong when it came

time to match Lew Burdette and
Warren Spahn. T

The Yankees got a boost the

day Duke Mais, ..throwing that

tnfcer low and on, the corners

the classic way .to r. any battr

ont." "owed the. Re ;.,Sojf only

four Juts and ,'a- couple of .runs.
MaaC- the 26 year old bright bright-hander
hander bright-hander "obtained from Kansas Ci

ty earlier in therear.' went o to

win three more games and had.

Professor ? Stengel openly, i-avine

about him. Aod -privately tigur

ing on maybe using Maas in Jhe

wira name. r
Tbey hit.,k Stengel kept ay

ing,' "the ground. ball off him.
You don't get- hurt-much when
they hit the bal)' irotma.''
Thafs the way Hits in a Series.
The low ball pitcher, the Rur-

fdette or Spahn or Whitey Ford

and in this case Maas is kmg.

The haters see xiurves tm 3-z
and 3-1 conslstentlyi ? And, they're
not used to it Most major league
pitchers, the ones you we day in
and night out throughout the, sea season,
son, season, wind uo usine the. fast ball

when thev're in iam. -Batters et

least get a chance to. lay lor jt.

But in the Series tney get tne
benders, alwayt. somewhere 8 8-round
round 8-round the knees, and only the ta talented
lented talented hitters', do, anything: tonsist
ently.Vv,...'f.it-;::V,:

Double-Taking Sterige

Furiously Plots Strategy

ly C-SCAR FRAtlY
NEW YORK YuPfji 'Casey
Steneel. the Svengali of the base-

paths, is plotting furiously today

as his Tangoes neaai into me
World Series against the Braves

and if vou did a bit of eaves

dropping the betting' la it would

go something like tnis:
Quote

, Well, here we go again and
while my guys need a shaking up
worse than, a double chocolate

malted you got to go back to the

old thingamajig that it's only

nine guys against nine guys ana

even a tne oaas are wnat iney

are, and who cares what with one

thini beine somewhat like seme

others, you never can tea untu

the last -out and -what with; the

pitchers wobbling .ground like a

1925 jalopy it reminds me- of a
time in Kansas City.

There Was This Guy

And. on top of that.- there was

this euy. let's see now. what was

his name, well it doesn t reaiiv

matter, anyhow, but I sure would

like to remember, but oh, well.

so I got to figure at even if my

euvs haven't been on the nail io-

body Is gonna do this to us twice

in a row end h won't win three
this time, I don't think. .

To which you got to add the

fact that while some of my guys

have been swinging like a hunch

of rusty gates you" put a little oil

here and there, whetr they like
it or not. and so I a);ays got to

think back to that time in Kansas

City when the guy sys left-

handed dentists : is rsmy.

setting back to the point that so

is winning three games. .

So, everything balances out

sometime or other, if vou know
what I mean, like the time when
I never even had met Edna'

folks and those there baseball

writin euvs is makin hie hea i

lines about 'old manJStengeF and

her folks must have thought I

was gonna,
weddin' on

show up
crutches. .

for the

Anybody's Suet!

Which brings me to the point

that you never really can tell and

if those guys think were on

crutches, well, now, maybe that's

something to the good as far as
we're concerned and while the

Moose hasn't been hittin' the size

of his hat you never can tell when

a guy like this is gonna bust loose,
and it's damned near time, be believe
lieve believe me,
Although they claim the pitchin'

wins these here things, so what

happens now is anybody's guess,

but natcherly I got to like my

guys and to me it looks like we 11
make it, as I said, if. ;1
Unquote.

Jackie Robinson
Says Whitey Ford
Key' To Series

NEW YORK (UPD-Jackie Rob

inson said, today pitcher Whitey

Ford is "the key" to the outcome
of the World Series.
"It all depends on Ford, whom

.I consider the best. mtcrer s in

baseball,"' Robinson declared.

"If Ford is right, the Yankees

have a fine chance to win the Se

ries. If he is not right, I give it

to Milwaukee."

The former Natonal Leasuor

and World Series veteran admit

ted he is "pulling for the Braves."

He predicted it will be "a touch

Series," possibly going seven

games. If the Series goes the lim limit,
it, limit, he said, he thinks Ford will
get a chance to pitch three games.

t vr t I
yv : $Az
' i'A
., :; X ., .."IS-
Ik". I 1 tlk 't?lY 1 '- Xw& kP

ANOTHER SIECE Afte? upsetting Duke, South Caronna athletes prepared further foe
Army by looking at a cartoon likening the scrap at West Point to the battle at Anderson Anderson-ville,
ville, Anderson-ville, although they fully realired that the Cadets had a lot of other capable young men in
addition to Bob Anderson, All-America halfback. The Gamecocks are, left to right. Halfback
Alex Hawkins, Fullback John Saunders, Quarterback Buddy Bennett and Guard Corkv GuinM.

T.uM

Kick Is The Thing
In Pro Football

By JOB SARGIS
No matter how you look at it,

the kick is the thing in pro 1001-

ball.

Lou Groza and Gordie Soil a u,

two of the better booters in the
eame. nut their educated toes to

work when they were needed most

Sunday as the National Football

League teams opened the 1958 sea

son.

Groza, called "The Toe" be because
cause because of his unerring canniness

through- 12 previous pro cam

paigns booted a four-yard "chip

py" with only 23 seconds left in

the game to provide the Cleveland
Browns with an uphill 30-27 vic victory
tory victory over the Los Angeles Rams
before the day's biggest crnwrt.

69,993, in L.A.'s Memorial Coli

seum.

soitau, wnose kicking prowess
through the years has led the San

irancisco Forty -Niners' to many
victories, did a little better al although
though although he had a little more time.
With the score tied at 20-20, Sol Sol-tau
tau Sol-tau sailed a 22-yarder over the

crossbar with a little less than
three minutes remaining to pro provide
vide provide the Forty-Niners with- a 23-20

win over the Pittsburgh Steelers
before the day's second larcest

crowd, 51,856, in Kezar Stadium.

Elsewhere around the circuit,
the Baltimore Colts, paced by the
pin-point passing of Johnn-. Uni

tes, upended the defending world

champion Detroit Lions. 28-15:

Frank Gifford and Alex Webster

scored five times between them to

lead the New York Giants to an

easy 37-7 win over vie Chicago
Cardinals; Willie Gali iore scored

three times. a the Ch'ra.o Pears
downed the Green Bay Packers.

34-20, and the Washington He I-

skins rallied in the final neriod lo

down the Philadelphia Eagles,
24-14.

The 1958 season may winl ud

being the NFL's most successful

attendance-wise, that is.
The league, which has set six
Straight attendance mark. drew a

total of 261,152 fans in six games
Sunday, or an aventfje o? 43.""5

per game. At that rate, and with

close division races, it wouldn't

take many more fans to beat the

1957 record of 2,863,318.

At Baltimore, the Colts and
T a ...

wuns arew a crowd of 48,377 to

Memorial Stadium, while at Phil-

aaeipnia 8 ranklin Fioirt tho

aagies pew home park, a crowd

OI turned nut The Rooro

and Packers drew 32,150 at Milwaukee.

The smallest crowd of the day.

RECALL PITCHER ..ri

C'liMClNNAii, UuiO (L'PI)

Claude Osteen, a K year-old kf
hunue.i pitcher, has been rtcalleoT
from Seattle by the Cincuwatt

heulegs. Veteran infielder-eutfieloV. v
er Dee Fondy was sent te SeaUv

JOIN COLLEGE ALL-STARS ..

NEW YORK -UPD-Jim Caav

ningham of Fordham and Conuei
Dierking of Cincinnati have agreed
to "lav for the AU-Mara
against .the New YortSKnlckertin

er Oct. 18. sr

21.923, turned out for te CUatav,
Cardinals game at Buffale im tlhfl
NFL'i first opener ea a aeutrai
field.

Just Arrived
Model AIRPLANE Kits
at STATES PRICES

7

We've Just received a tremenrfeut
assortment of Model Airplane kits
12 A, A, B.C both V-Contre tne)
free flight And complete tKpmant
of parts for planes also at
STATES PRICES.

For every Jl.M eaah parrhas mr er4U fywe4 eJ

win receive b turf, tii ftkvr lr ewr Perneie
Raffle. Mere than SOes.se as rrkwe

MAIX STORE OXLT
Toy Department, 2nd floor
No. 22-06 Central Ave. Pben J 1T7

Teams W L

Marlboro -. iJr 1 210
Me-cur'o 2t IX

Gulf Dride 21 11

416 were outstanding. For 'he Ra- Cerveia Balboa ,- 16 16
f' omen Se'a!r h-d 4i3 and Crawford Agencies f 15 17
Hen'ev a 445. 1 ; .National Radio H 18
Votrwaatn 1. La V.aice a 1 v iVolkiwaaen ,. 11 21

.In the, battle for the cellar,'- La 1 Mascots I 21

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet

New Orleans Service

Arrives
Cristobal

"SIXAOLA" Oct. 4

"TIVIVES"

. TLUA" ...

"StXAOI.A"

' nvivtis .

Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

Oct. 11

.Oct. 18
Oct. M
Nov. 3

iflew York Service

"PARISMTNA"
"jnTNtOW"
"COMAYAGUA"

Arrives
Crstobal

.Ocl.
.ncl.
Oct.

6
20

CRISTOBALW.C.CJi.

"VERACRUZ"

FEDDER

SERVICE
.Every (15)

Days

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York., New Orleans, Los Anzeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER PARES FROM
' CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA:

... 1240.00

To New York and Return
faai I A a a Ua aal 4tsaa iTvai t a avail

ajve nuKcnw am aiu hbis m m. aiutabu euiu ..

Returning front Los Angeles , . . S270.00
To Seattle and Return '. S365.or

TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

PANAMA 2-2904

SAVE more than 12 NEW TIRE COST!

11 v

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5



'Si N;
'A'','

y-
I.
i-
t4 iv
. -1
",.y 7 wednesdat, October j, izit
PAGE TEW
' THI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB- M'
9-
' FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE; 2-0740
' ?tTHlS SPACE IS FOR SALE-
THIS SPACE IS FORAU
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FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
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Resorts iolrfmlnls

fa FOSTER'S Coteees aee Larte
Beach House. On mil part rhe
Caaine. Phone Balboa 1866.
m PHILLIPS Occeaslde Cottaees
J; Santa Clara 4a P. Phona Pa Pa--
- Pa-- mim 9.IS77 Cristobal J-1673.
V
Shrapnel's furnished homat,
Santa Clara Baach. Call Balboa
1772.
Baldwin' furnished apartments
at Santa Blara Beach. Talaphona
Smith, Balboa 3681.
Houses
FOR RENT: Furnished two bad bad-room
room bad-room house, onr bedroom, air air-conditioned.
conditioned. air-conditioned. No. 30, 46th Street.
FOR RENT: Houte Bella Vista.
Three bedrooms, other commo commodities,
dities, commodities, Strter,,51th No. 24..
FOR RENT: Furnished house,
$55.00 r month. lnouir t
Tilcrest 1 Vl miles beyond Ar Ar-raijan,
raijan, Ar-raijan, check station.
Hula Hoop Skirts
Climb Into Roll
ST. JOSEPH, Mich. (UPI) It
didn't take long for someone lo
think of an accessory xor hula
hoops.
Two St. Joseph markets are sell sell-ins
ins sell-ins hula hoop skirts.
Manufactured locally, the $1.98
skirt is tied onto the hoop.
A draw string allows it to be
worn as a swinging skirt, an over oversize
size oversize bonnet or just about any way
the child's imagination can devise.
GtjARDMy OA, S.A,.
...
Justo Arosemena Ave.
Tel. 3-7225
YOUR t'UET HURT?
trained Chiropodist will relieve
any tool trouble, corns, callous callous-srs,
srs, callous-srs, Ingrown lot nails, tool mas mas-sate,
sate, mas-sate, etc
Services "SCHOOL'S"
Products
J. Aro,,'menn Ave. 33-41
Tel :i-'t.i
The Magic Super Seasoner
rJUI-NO-MOTO
(Mt 'iiiiT'nm Glutamate)
AvailaMe tow in the
'V Canal Zone.
Aim imvxww
call
ft 'i;;.liherai Agent- ', i ..'
GJbrki)tatr Lite Ins Co.,
toft fates, and Information
H Panama 10552

J LIMA TOUR
Inc. r fare, transfers, tour,
B and dtMx hotel
I $180
R les've evev Tups, and Fri.
5;C FIDANgUF 1RAVF1
' S I lel" ''anama 2-1BG1

f 9 1 the first and only

transistor
SPEtD LIGHT
no more Burned out tubes
guaranteed for lile
work on flashlight batteries
if-ancle of lo
V; only $27.50
International Jewflry
1S5 central Ave.
NEW!
SPEEDLITE 40
, ONLY $24.00
M BANTAMWEIGHT
i i ONLY 2.3 Lbs.
(1 1
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Colon

FOR RENT: Large and commo commodious,
dious, commodious, all one floor, three bad bad-rooms,
rooms, bad-rooms, two services, intern laun laundry.
dry. laundry. Can be seen 9 rl 4 dairy.
Mexico Are. 69, near to Maria
Inmaculada College.

FOR RENT: A three .bedrooms
apartment; with two hatha,, living-dining
room, balcony kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, garage, maid's room with
bath, laundry, perch, hot water
installation, "Donichita Aparts."
Near to Santuario Nacional $125.
Information Ave. Cuba, No. 25 25-43.
43. 25-43. Tel. 2-04j,
FOR RENT: Modern furnished,
apartment, one bedroom, living
diningroom area, kitchen, bath bathroom,
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50 41 A, call 3-6415 after 4:30
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50.00 furnished apartments,
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parking frecuently transporta transportation,
tion, transportation, 2-3343 3-0471.
FOR .RENT: Completely fur fur-nished
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No. 120, opposite SAS. Phono
35024.
FOR RENT: A mod-m
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one bedroom. Tei. 3-2Ub5
2-2941.
FOR RENT: A modern apart apartment,
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plex. Duplex. Near bus atop. Tel, 3-2085
2-2948.
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment, bedroom and dining dining-room.
room. dining-room. Call 3-2737, $50.00.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, one bedroom, private en entrance,
trance, entrance, light and rock fat. 114
Via Belisario Porras.
FOR RENT: In new recent built
house, two bedroom, living din diningroom,
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hot water, balconies, garage and
other commodities, all indepen independent
dent independent apartment, $80. Via Belisa Belisario
rio Belisario Porras. Entrance to Carras Carras-quilla,
quilla, Carras-quilla, beside old Eden Theatre.
Tel. 3-3547, Martin.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedroom, living, din diningroom,
ingroom, diningroom, San Francisco, 86th
Street East, No. 6. Near to Roo Roosevelt
sevelt Roosevelt Theatre. $80.00.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment with all conveniences,
high in El Cangrejo, Edlficio Ca Capri,
pri, Capri, Calle F. Call: 3-7453.
Navy Regulus Hits
Maine Bullseye
Sea To Shore
BRUNSWICK, Maine (UPD-
The Navy has fired a Regulus
I guided missile in a bull's-eye
accurate sea to shore shot.
The 30 foot missile was
laur,"l"-' fodav Irnm tp Crn's-e-
USS Macon, about 50 miles
off Boston., fhfc i:Missile made a
perfect landing"' in a 100 foot
circular garget at the Brunswick
Naval Air Sta ion here.
Five jet airplanes guided the
Regulus oh its 150 mile jiurney.
The missile landed on its retract retractable
able retractable landing gear.
-Result's -IV has a top speed of
fS&Tmiles Sit hour and a range
of &dut 500. miles.

Seif. 'Weeks Recalls Hair-Curling
Depression Foreseen By Predecessor

Philadelphia. Sept. 30 (Upd
Commerce Secretary Sinclair
Weeks said' today the nation's
long-run prosperity will be endan endangered
gered endangered and "we may really get
that 'hair-curling" depression" un unless
less unless the government gets its fin finances
ances finances in the black.
Weeks credited the 'hair-curling'
statement to former Treasury Sec Secretary
retary Secretary George M. Humphrey who
used it in Januarv 1957. and said
it was a real possibility if the gov government
ernment government "next year 'and in" tiv
years following" continues to spend
mftre than it receives in revenues.
The estimated federal deficit
for the current fiscal year ending
next June 30 has been estimated
by the Treasury Department at
more than 12 billion dollars.
Weeks' in a speech oreoared for
the convention of the National As Association
sociation Association of Retail -Druggists, said
"spendthrift government under undermines
mines undermines business confidence" and
that history disproves that the
"road to booTO' is paved with gov government
ernment government deficits."
If the government continues to
borrow new money from the pub

IPLiDSFEGtfO
.v;',.k
We always have a complete Una of PERFECTION
kerosene stoves and replacement partg..:
For your country home and for amplnr, there is
nothing like a good kerosene ranf ,. y
Special prices for our C. Z. friends.
MUEBLERIA CASA SPARTON

Central 26-109

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUB

INTERNAL-DE PUBLICACIONES No. 1

)E PUBLICACIONES No. 1 Lottery Plaza CASA- ZALDO central Ave. 4 a LUUKUES rHAHMACX mz La camsqullla FAJtMACIA LOM LOM-2(
2( LOM-2( "B" Street MOBRISOM-4th of July Ave. A t fit LEWIS SERVICE Av Tlvoll Mo. 4 FARMACIA ESTAOOS UNIDOS 149 Central Ave.
IA LUX 164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD CXCHANGE-J. Fee, do la Osn Ave. No. 41 FOTO OOMY Juste Aroaemena Ave. and 33 St a)
VAN DER-JIS 54 Street No. U FARMACIA EL BATURBO Parq ne tefevre 7: Street FARMACIA "SAS" Via PORRAS 111 a MOVED ASS

BAKDO NO
FARMAC1A
f ARM&riA VAN
ATHIS Beside the Bella Vbta Theatre
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1949 Nosh, Ladies'
Golf Clubs and Bag. Call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 2-1697.
FOR SALE; 1951 Buick con convertible,
vertible, convertible, radio, Dynaf low, good
condition, bast offer, 85-2172.
Balboa 2-2755
FOR SALE: 1956 Opal station
wagon, good condition. Reason- -'-able
price, call 3-7342 office
hours,
FOR SALE: 1957 Morgan
Sports Car Aluminum Body, Can't
rust. Good condition, 10,000
miles. Cost $3000 new. Soil for
$1500 or best offer. Call Quarry
Hts. 3197 davs Curundu 3140
evenings, Mr. Day.
FOR SALE: Like new, Chevro Chevrolet
let Chevrolet 1957, Bel-Air, modal V-8,
ww tires, two tones, automatic
transmission, 6.000 miles, phones
3-1710 mornings. 3-0868 after afternoons.
noons. afternoons. T'
FOR SALE: BARGAIN! STA STATION
TION STATION WAGON, MERCURY 1958
9 passengers, 4 doors, two tones.
6.500 miles. Tel. office 3-0030,
residence 3-7596.
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet
station, 4-door, 6 passengers,
standard shift. Call Fort Kobbe,
5239.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Furnished room In
house of ramily. Batania TeL
3-4412.
Whaler Suggests
Norway Gels Out
From Whaling Pad
OSLO, Oct. 1 (UPI) Fridtjof
Bettum. president of the Norweg
ian Whaling Association, last night
called for Norway's' withdrawal
from the International Whaling
convention in the" face-of Russian
expansion plans for the Soviet
whaling industry.
He said Russia has laughed a
new 46,000 ton factorv ship, and
three other whaling flctory ships
are provided for in the 1956-60 five
year plan.
He said 20 whale catchers are
also under construction.
"Th situation will' becoine crit
ical for Norway by the end of
1959," he said.
He charged that the Russian ex-,
pansion plans were contravening
the international scheme to lim limit
it limit whaling, and said that 'in ad
dition to limiting the number of
whales that could he caught each
season : three should be an inter
national limit on catchers.
"The capacity to kill whales is
becoming too great," he said. Bet
turn was sneaking at Oslo's Po Po-lytechnical
lytechnical Po-lytechnical Association.
He said Norway's withdrawal
should not be the sisnal for un
limited killing of whales. He pro proposed
posed proposed that it be followed by ne negotiations
gotiations negotiations to1- establish, a new in international
ternational international agreement.
lie, he declared, "the drain would
ipai'P a lark nf nrivate funds for
investing in the new job-making
plant and equipment. A weak eco economy
nomy economy would be less able to maint maintain
ain maintain economic growth, expanding
employment and national securi security."
ty." security." Weeks'-repetition of Humphrey's
"hair nrlinfi" deDression state
ment recalled the furore which it
caused nearly two years ago: At
that time, Humphrey. used the
pnrase lo suggest me, iiwsaiuie
sequences of govetrimemY j failure
In retrrtnnh financially.;
Weeks said it is uo to "tn res
ponsible members of society to
curb "reckless spending" by gov government.
ernment. government. CAR BARGAIN
Diplomat leavintr sells Buick
Convertible Roadmaster 1958
used only three months, duty
free, reasonable price. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 2-3308 9 to 1 2 noon, or
3-6219 1 to 6 p.m. 38th street
No. 1-50 P.C.
Calldonia

AGENTS OR OUtf OFFICES AT 13-37 "H.

Lottery Plaza CASA- ZALDO central

COLON OFFICE: 15tk Street and Amador Guerrero No. 14,221. ,

Miscellaneous
FOR- SALE: Hillman Minn
1953, Kenmora washer. Har Harvester
vester Harvester refrigerator, oloctric shav shaver,
er, shaver, any fail'', price accepted. Call
3-7755.
FOR SALE: Two safe 6'4' each
one. $250.00 and $350.00. In Information
formation Information Pawn Shop Stanaiola,
, ;Tal. 2-1155.
FOR SALE: 100' cyclone fence.
2 gates, 5' high. Ceiling fan, 60
cycle. Call Balboa 4319.
FOR 'SALE: Living room set,
$50.00. Violin. $30.00. Spanish
guitar, $25.00. TV 21" RCA,
$195.00. Chevrolet 51. $300.00.
Dresser, $75.00. Call Balboa
3694.
Boats & Motors
Fiber glass your boat with BOAT
A D HAD Jl '- 1 1 ... I
nesin, .ou gallon, racrory seal sealed.
ed. sealed. Guaranteed not to run, go
further and last longer,- easy to
apply. ABERNATHY,
New and used wood fiber glasa
boats, 9, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18 ft.
Also large stock Outboard mo motors.
tors. motors. ABERNATHY.
FOR SALE: 18 foot runabout
and lata 1956 Chevrolet, 9 pas passenger,
senger, passenger, station wagon. A bargain
you can't miss. Tel. 3-7744.
Furore Over Mail
On Quemoy Damps
Foreign Policy Hews
WASHINGTON, Oct. 1 (UPI)
The furor over State Department
mail on the Formosa Strait issue
may put a new damper on flow of
foreign policy information to the
public, qualified informants said
today.
The fuss was. kicked off last
week by a published report that
80 per cent of the Department's
incoming mail opposed the Admi Administration's
nistration's Administration's policy of defending
yuemoy and Matsu from Red Chi Chinese
nese Chinese seizure at all costs. Vice Pre
sident Richard M. Nixon accused
an unidentified State Department
"subordinate of "sabotaging"
Secretary, jOf- StabBr John Foster
DuUespoeiei
At-iiiews;i6onferenee vesterdav.
Dulles .said it as "a matter of
opinion" whether anyone was sa sabotaging
botaging sabotaging him. But he said release
of the information was "ill-advis.
ed" arid claimed the action may
nave nad "a serious effect upon
me issue ot war ana peace.
The State Department has not
reprimanded anyone for makinr
the mail data public. 'There were.
no imm'auons a lormai cracKdowt)
on release of information to the
public was in the works.
But officials conceded the mere
utterance of Nixon's and Dulles'
remarks would be enough to make
Department underlings think
twice before talking to reporters.
Some said there certainly would be
a tightening up," a least for a
while.
T
Jamaican Scout
Commissioner
To Speak At Wfesley
D. S. Fitzritson Scout Com mis
sioner of the Island of Jamaica,
BWI., who arrives here Sunday
afternoon is cheduled to speak at
Panama Wesley, church to a united
group of young people from the
Wesley churches of Panama and
Paraiso.
Scouts of the Isthmus are being
urged to attend as a gesture of
international goodwill to hear the
speakeri
Fitzritson has been the repres
entative c Jamaican scouts at
various jamborees and has visited
Norway, other parts of Europe.
and the U.S., Besides being a Sccirt
he Is oneroT Jamaica's top solicit
ors of the frm of Samuel and
Sa muels of Kingston.
Fitzritson has been a Methodist
lay man from his earliest days,
and has been largely instrument
al for Boys Town of Jamaica and
its success: He' has filled all the
offices a layman could fill in the
Methodist Church, and has been
memberof every -synod com
mittee. -.'V;
Other activities while here in
chide: (
A public welcome Monday at 7
p.m. at wesiey cnurcn nere ; ana
a luncheon Monday at 1.30 p.m.
al the British embassy,
British Ambassador Sir Ian
Henderson will deliver greetings
on behalf of the West Indian
British community at the 7 p.m.
welcom aervice.
' in' n'riin-r- I V --i r 1 ; '
LONDON SOURCE DISS
LONDON (UPI) Peter Mat Matthews,
thews, Matthews, '48, ,seniorv spokesman for
tho Foreign Office and one of the
worldvrmost" widelv 'niioted "in "in-formed
formed "in-formed ources,!'died yesterday.
Hi- had been ill with asthma lor
some time.,

BTKEETT FANAMA LIBREKIA MFOADO J trt JOi 13 AGENCIAS

Aveaa a lAHJBUts rHAHMACX mz
Home Articles
FOR SALI:- Springr 12.50.
Mattresses 8.007 Double Beds
(Complete) 29.50, Hollywood
Style -front 37.00. Diningroom
Suite 30.00 (5 pc, Mahogany)
Chairs from 2.50. Wardrobes
from 10.00. China Closets 15.00.
Pillows 1.50. Other Bargaine 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.
CelU-4911 or 3-7348 for free
appraisal. fc. -v V.w
ffOR SALfs Living room .."
Bedroom set. Dining room set,
carved. Refrigerator, washing
machine, bar, stove. Option to
apartment, $60.00. Peru Avenue
No. 72, Apt. 16. Above Elga.
FOR SALE: Motorola 21" TV
act with 40" antenna, price
$125, phone NR 84-6147 Qrts.
No. 647-A, Kobbe.
Wanted to ;Buy
WANTED: 4-hedroom unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished house. Yard. Urgent. Call
2-5491 from 7:00 a.m. to.1 :30
p.m.
WANTED: Used ear 1956
Model preferred. Call Panama
2-5491 from 7:00 a.m. to 1:30
P.m. ., ;.
Dogs
FOR SALE: Doborman pup, It
weeks, finest breed., Call Pane- -ma
3-6300, 5.30 p.m. to 7 pjn.
Christian Phalangisf
Strike Holds Beirut
'L' '
As Leaders Talk
BEIRufr&anon (UPI)-Chris.
tian Phalangists paralyzed Beirut
tor the second straight day witn
a general strike yesterday, mere
were reports, the government. wi
about to bow to some of their de-i
mands.
The Phalangists, supporters of
former President Camilla Cha Cha-moun,
moun, Cha-moun, strong friend of the tWest,
emphasized their strike by fifing
shpts into the air in direct viola violation
tion violation of army orders, ;
Phalangist headquarters, a a to
there was one- exchange of shots
tvith nfiltratora'Vfront thegvros thegvros-lem
lem thegvros-lem Basta jquarter arid lonPha lonPha-langist"
langist" lonPha-langist" wat wounded, AiS$uriny
tank fired UvtX, bursts, omt its
twin machine euna down an. empty
street-at one point but. otherwise
aid.-' not i 'mtejrtere.
The newspaper L'Orienttsald
two of Premier Rashid Kartmi's
cabinet ministers had resigned. If
true, it would; leave openings for
pro-Chamoun supporters. The Pha Phalangists
langists Phalangists have demanded such rep representation
resentation representation as the price for the
end of their all-out opposition.
Phalangist leaders and Premier
Karami held several conferences
yesterday in an effort to bring five
months of turmoil to a peaceful
end before the United Siates com
pletes phasing out the rest of its
7,500 troops.
Supporting the reports that a
compromise was likely was the
fact that the army had not? yet
moved to tear aown tne remain
ing, Phalangist barricades. Kara-
pirea juonaay, 7J.
Chamoun returned' to the 'eitr
Monday night from his mountain
hideaway at Ain et Quabou and
continued marshalling' the opposl
tion against the Karami govern
ment.
Phalangist spokesmen insisted
they had enough votes in .the 66
member parliament to prevent in
Sta Ua' ion of the Karami cabinet.
Parliament originally had been
called to meet on the issue Thurs
day but yesterday House speaker
Ade Osseyran postponed the ses
sion to give tne peace talks a
chance.
Former Minister Joseph Chader,
who heads the Phalange-led po political
litical political section in parliament, Mid
he had wri'ten pledges from 29
deputies and verbal pledges from
tour others to vote against Kara
mi's present cabinet.

LIMITED NUMBER;ONLY

Efficiency

COMPLETELY FURNISHED
AIR conditioned:
UTILITIES INCLUDED
MAID & HOTEL SERVICE
' -V.'. a -t'';'V'''!;;V;Nf..' ;i" '''
Lobby HOTEL TR0PICANA
8:00 11:30 2:00 5:30

La camsqullla FAJtMACIA LOM

i ., r
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lots 500 and 1.000
meters, m the Nueve Hipodromo
Urbanization, across the Remon
; Racetrack. All lota with afreet f
fronts, sewage, water main ana! y
electricity. Call W. McBarnett.
Tel. 3-2567. 'V:-' '-
FOR SALE: Modem tour bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, thro bathroom,' ocean
view chalet: El Coco, hot water-
garden, terrace. servants quarts 1
ra, 2-2S4Z -4-1329.
WANTED
WANTED: AKC Boxer stud
fawn. Write box 915 Panama,
Tel. 1344.
WANTED s Practice piano.
Phone 2-6386, Balboa, C.Z,
WANTEDt American couple,
no children desires 3 bedroom
unfurnished apartment. El Can"
ro)o, Occupancy Nov. Iv long'
form. 'Box '1 78 lr Balboa.
RAF Orders
52 "Portraits
Of Banqueters
LONDON rirPTV-Alfrorf ThM
son, noted deaf-and-dumb painter,
"a uceu -onraussionea oy thf
Royal Air Force to do a total of
52 individual nnrfrait. nf fh
. r w LUC. .UJ
family and other major British
The paintings will then be re redone
done redone on a single seven-bv-fnur fnnt
canvas.
The composite painting will com commemorate
memorate commemorate (the inth anniuareg
banquet of tlje RAF last April, at
wmtu me, 04 lop persons were
present,
Oh Idea
WASHnvrflTfYlV rTTPT"! nroan.'
ized labor has given the Eisen-
hnivor aHminisrratinn a fast nkav
on the idea that there is plenty
of unenforced law at the local
level' to .deal with union thieves
and goon 1 squad sluggers, r
T.ahni Ssprstarv Jam "P..
Mi cheir fathered the thought in
a recent Atlantic City speech be before
fore before the annual convention of the
steelworkers. Mitchell's; approacn
to new federal laDor legisiauon
was negative don't, enact much
If any.. .: ;:'.
v xou are isuuig w ui
conversation about labor legisja-r
tion," Mitchell told the steeiworn-
UTa m e V dicnffTMl tO the
kind of legislation which is need
ed, but there tare some mmgs vu
which we are completely agreeu.
"rin. ia' that sriv lahnr leaisla-
tion a"tthe federal level shall not
be7) repressive or punitive.
VAnd two, laDor tegwiauou ai
the federal level should not con contain
tain contain an', called an'i trust laws
directed against labor.
"And tnree, 11 seems io me umi
n6 one and certainly not this
arltniniitratinn nor mVSelf WOUld
have the temerity to propose a
federal nght-to-worx law.
The steelworkers naa greeiea
Mit-hoii with some hooine ut
they began to warm up with some
applause after he ouuroea ms
policies, which included;
tTt anfimi 'n -m that. Ann of
X ,0vviua vw -----
the problems is we 'don't need
farlnral law tn i rheck mUECing
and goon squads and criminal tac
tics. What we 00 need is a recog recognition
nition recognition at the community level that
ihoco itwa laws should be en
forced; and we need support to
the law enforcement peopie so
that intimidated workers can tes testify
tify testify without fear of reprisal and
k-f m.nr1 4uri ran indiet ar
sonists and thugs at the. local
level, wo one nas to wan ior
Washington to pass a law to
check these evils."
Some days later, AFL CIO
President, George Meany ad addressed
dressed addressed the International Union of
Electrical .Workers in Phila Phila-delnhia.
delnhia. Phila-delnhia. Meany also was content
with local laws as written to deal
with union crooks and thugs, but
he complained that the solid lo local
cal local citizenry do not support or-
:ments

Organizd

Aoarl

SERVICES ;

. TELEVISION SERVICE
5 WE REPAIR IN
' YOUR HOME. $3.50
You get services the -tamo day
WE GUARANTEE OVA WORK
LOS ANGELES trained techni-
, cians. Crawford Agencies. Phono -21905-
TfvoH Avenue 11-20. r
.Protect yoor homo and proper property
ty property afainat tnsoct 4 a m a g o. v
.Prompt aciantific. treatment
- orivgency or monthly budget
basic. Telephone Pronto Service,.
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777
"ft TELEVISION SERVICE
.' Prompt- tervice ....,4
. Fair pricas' .' ;
; Boston Technician
'A 30 years In electronics d
6 MONTHS GUARANTEE ON
PARTS INSTALLED. Ask for MR.
TV, Panama 2-3142.
Busy Issuing
Dance Invitations
With less than three weeks-re
maininif th mpmherS of Club Al
tamira were busy this week, ins-
sung invitations to thejr guest on
hntVi sirloa nf the Isthmus for a
W "Hallnwen Hrtn" oh'flCt.18
at the Balneario Balboa in Juan
' According to a spokesman for
tne group aance, wnicn wui ne
gn at 9 p.m. and end t 5 a.m.
uill rv in rprreate" the eond
old "spook dances" at which
snectacular color was the order
of the day.
The last of the fund-ralsine act
ivities for 1958 music for the
"Halloween Hop" will be furnish
ed by Willie Motj and his"surjer'
A few iopiel of "the club's year
nooK rwere- stiu avaJiahte yester
day .-v.- : r-.'
ganized labor's efforf to clean
house.
"There doesn't uum tn ha a
district frnnntvX attnrnov in this
country who is interested," Meany?
said. "In :not a single, instance
uo we. iinu wnere any local ais-
inct icouniyj attorney nas taken
interest? M'There arn I'inibafrle M
3,000 DA's in the United States.)
"Can it .be," Meany asked,
"that there i 'some discrimina discrimination
tion discrimination In which; nothing is done when
there is fmbezzling Jtrom the
workers?" V'i ?
'Ha alah AnaTtanRol tttM,iM
nr thai -:Amttiinaii liik...M.H
. ...v vv.u. Mai wuc cumber
union, crooks; ;arerved' by 'legaj
counsel iaKing union money to de defend
fend defend union crooks. As to business businessmen
men businessmen Meanv-SaiH "ibh
is on one side of the( table, repre-
sennng iaDor. you nave another
crook on the other side represent representing
ing representing business."
I A a

labor Gives Ikf Okay

Central Avnu
Next 'to the Central Theater

I
(pJUL&smi
i
pr
V .. Ill
JMii

Lucho Azdrraga

Your Community
840 Kilocycles
PANAMA

p Miscelloneous

ALC6HOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CZ.
FHONI BALBOA 1709
Commercial Sites
: f OR? HENTi Tw Mom Hieo
suite, 41' m2 available immf
diately im the Panama Insurance
Co. bldg. acren from Hotel 0
..Panama Hilton. Airconditionina,
electricity, elevator, janitor and
night watchman service, drink-
tng fountain, restrooms. Cof f eo
ehoii in building. See or pheiia
.Mrs. Mary Coleman at the. Pa Panama
nama Panama tnsiiraaca Co. 3-0136.
TAKTI ADVANTA6I OP THIS
OPPORTUNITY. Well onatruct
d site for OFFICE, BUSINESS
OR STORE according your
taste. Reasonable rant. Phono
3-1759.
Mercedes Building. Da luxe com commercial
mercial commercial and ffice building. Am
plo parking space. Night watch- '"
man. MQderate rents. Balboa
Avenue, next to nuns school.
Ricardo A. Mire S. A. TeL"'
2-3436. , :-, j v
Ticket Seller
Snubs Lottery;
Loses $(60,000
FLORENCE, Italy (UPI)Mr
Dina Tonini let $160,000 slit
through her fingers and today he
husband said' "I told you so."-
Saturday Mrs. Tonini had sole
all but one of hershare of tickets
for a nationwide lottery coupler)
with a weekly Merano horse race
When her husband suggested they
buy the last ticket, she replied
"Nonsense, that's a waste of mon
ey."
Army Captain Gualtiero Paul
bought the ticket and won tof
prize 01 j.tu,uuu. 5
Viewpoints Agra
In
contrast to the unanimity
which organized, lahnr. nn i
with
. .1.. .5 -. r.
uuses ine cisennower aaminisn-a
tion and the Republican Party It
politics; mere was substantia
agreement in the Meany ant
Mitchell speeches on the size
shape and basic approach to pol.
itical problems related to organ v
ized liihor....
Both approaches substnatiafl;
Ignore an area of the labor ques
tion which urgently attracts th
support, of -a great many citizem ;
and even more so arouses th
angry opposition of the leaders 0: 1
organized labor.
That is. the area In which som
persons see Big Labor as danger
ously 'powerful. That side of thi
debate is well presented la th
1957 book "Labor Union Monopo
ly A Clear and Present Das
ger" by Donald R. Richberg
once assistant president' to f DR.
llMarl
; .EVERY
WEDNESDAY
from
6:30 to 7:00 p.m.
Kl(l

Network YCN I

1090 Kilocycles
. COLON

,;ij'-:Ji. ';'" '.',1' .'',.!ii".i".is

i A '15 't .v 1 A .:':,. .."vr. :vwv7lr..l. ,l,..W
I li.. v 1
f'W; ,!). J,.t.'rl.V,'.V.;



.WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1951

TBI FAN AM A AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY .NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELEYFJi
r
r

.BOOT! AND BER BUDDIS1

She Knew

f EDGAR MARTIN

11

i

5

VOO... NOT (jMK NOU I WUCWW VTOtiE.
UU.tM TO tO OWWL 1 UJKTTU-Wy
to coujrgt ma ,i n vicnvERvtfcWb

1 wrsmnjNtcE

10W X UMO CWUJEP KTWE POV.C&

k 4

i

1 TA

11 U

:-

SmI f W gar-, Ir

TiRlt AND TH PIRATM 1! V ' 1 -- Bp GEORCR WUNDER THE STORY OP BARTHA lUTNE. V."--- -.Geronhnel A By WILSON M.RUGC3
I .'X i iCT)' 1 y : rrZ 1 ". 1 x I ' U'; "T" 1 I .- ... MK.LCRD,AS4 AKUTTCCdf yCfTlASTOUCE AYtt k J WEO,5IK,THl ? 1 JUpPY Jy TV:4 ';v"
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Hitf True Ufe Adventures

KING CONDOR a

That 9rbat anctean Flvbr,

THE! CONDOR, CAN SURVIVE SUCPEM SHKK)&BeS
Ol ATMOSHBS lPBe5e3URS THkT NMOJLT7 KlL
MANV OTHBK CREATUKEt?. HH 2AM SOAR
6KA LteVBL. "TO AWOUKit? 20,000 1BBT.... ANJ?
t76SNl? OJCVCUV WITH NO JUL. EPFBCTC3. "-

CAPTAIN EAST

A Real Emergency

By LESLIE TURNER

niflS TH6M WOT HOLPHJf VOU. MIX
I CHIP. LULU SCU.II n""lJJIdtt--ltoJ
I i hap hopip to our Wnfim
k a wins op..lL. ; ., A-fessL 1

HlAMl MOW IMMRTANTi Y fWAONCTW

SHC WU5T STRONG I rBiWV.1 MMIW
AND PCAKLC55 BMOUdH AM' SOXIW CHAMP
TO PftOTCCT WILLARP W OP TH WORLPi I

Ant AX- bmCRAINCY Vint apwiv. wr

MAN I

av tit wAy. 7 thc coy iathcrww

WOT KtMP Of- V ESTRAUSEP HUSSANl

f MSRSMCY ARf 7 MAY TRV TO TAW HIM

YOU IXPICTWfirMIWMSPl'RWajWTJ

pi MUST WWT

Hnrf RN t

'morty' MEEKLE

The Description Fits

Bp DICE CAVALLI

LOOK-WiaiAM ( KHOH?r JV
HOLOENNTfC I y S

TAKE AWAY HIS GOOD LOOKS.

BROAD SHOULDERS, CHARM,

rtwmrw.il y, AND H 10 MONEY,

twnw what nAVt TOU GOT?

. I jn I HI,MORTV-WE
u w ( WERE JUST TALKINQ j
. 3.' SVsJ

li. "n . iii,ii'-I7

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
T tare your "FartuM" far Vtimr lrm th Man, writ la tM VaMan
at tha alphabat carraapanainf ta tha mimareb as lha Mm ( tM Mtffr'
kf ical pariah in wkih yav wfa bar. Ya will AM k hm. '
I 2 I H t 7 I f )Uni)14)IH17UlHS1tt14fiM

SIDF GLANCES

Bv Calhraith

OUR BOARDING ROUSE

r

trlth

MAJOR HOOPLB OUT OUR WAT

f

' MV l' M I'll IrU'-HiM'

BY J, R. WILLIAMS

'
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4

FRANK LAWRENCE SP1EN2, 28, from Akron; Ohio, for tin J ?
lawful flifht to avoid procecotion for robbery. Sprem it about'
five feet ten and weight 185 to 182. His hair and eye arc
brown. Federal agenU tay Spfenz can change his normal J
appearance (above left) "almost magically with the timpt
addition of a toupee" (above right). He uses a number 2
aliases, including James Heil, Frank Lawrence SpenccJ
CAUTION: Sprenz ij probably armed and should be considJ
ered extremely dangerous. Any person with information con-
cerning this fugitive should notify the Federal Bureau of In-?
vestigation, Washington, D.C.. or (the nearest rBI omc i ?

, "Sha'a all ricrht. hut I doubt if the'll ever learn to

i" V maks psar prsservss liks hsr mother!" J

1uHp tit t tUled tb broiaea.
f ntfri MmH Imt Hk ew

A, aaaaifltda, fort the Mrbl eW

.i 1 "'!

AfOVAt PANAMA A A WAYS

PANAMA $
BOGOTA

Today's XV ProrTt

:W Cm NEW
S 18 Stent Heart
l.JO Hollywood Closeup
4:00 Zoo Parade Rpt JO 11 57
4:S Jr. Wliard .
tM Lassie
:30 PANOBAMA
T:00 Burns Allen

7:30 It Could Be You
8:00 Juke Box Jury i
00 Parole ...
:0 SUrt of Jazi
10:00 Midweek Movla
Day Without. Fear
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Encore; Kraft Theatre

Courtesy of Aerovlas Panama AIrwyt .',
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1047 3-1698 3-1699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 A.m. to 6 p.m. v

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Read sfory on page
Ike :Says Sodfliem Officials
OUTWARD TO THE STARS (8) Problems
By Don Oakley ond Ralph Lane
lll.. f lkt .Vf ifAmA f All kt c

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School Integration Rulings
WASHINGTON, Oct. 1 (UPI) President Eisenhower said today it is incumbent
on" officials of Arkansas and Virginia, along with all other Americans, to comply
with Federal court rulings on public school integration. t
- : TL B : Ji. 1-.IJ L:, C.rf neiir 'rnnfersnrt cinrp Ann 27 that Ond OthCT

c6urse" but comoliance with the Federal courts and the -re-opening of closed schools

would be "fraught with grave consequences to our nation."
InXittle Rock Gov. Orval E. Faubus c called upon his followers to stand firm
while he looks for another way to provide a segregated education for more than 3000
students whose high schools have been closed since Sept. 2.
The Eighth U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals stopped his plan to reopen the four
schools as orivate. seqreqo'-d institutions by putting him and about 200 other per

sons under a restraining order. .' .,
" other nvenue and means of torovidina education for the students will be

vnnM'i" Fm.hi.c nA in n rntement "We think- the action of the Federal court is

illegal, but if the injunctive action of the courts is made permanent, it will make
ptir efforts more difficult but not at all impossible.
"As long as the people stand firm, a way will be found to preserve our tradi traditions
tions traditions and educate our children despite all efforts of the federal government and the
NAACP to the contrary." .,
- v

It was the first time a ioca -rut mat aamnea gun way
government in the South ha 1 before someone gets shpt," Dew Dew-takon
takon Dew-takon sup ortinn herause of thrt ey Coffman. In charge of two

school integration crisis men nailing up uie sign, saw.

.'The Eighth Circuit Court will
hear at St. Louis next Monday a
oetition bv the National Asso-

rlntinn fnr thp Arivnnrpmpnt. nf DUblic

Colored People for an iniunctioi The schools snoum De un unto
to unto keen the school board from irediately opened and operated (

transferrin? the schools to the W tne state, tne resoiuuun am.

Little Rocv Private School Cor)'.1
Meanwhile the Norfolk, Va.,
city council declared a state
of emer?enc and called on the
state immediately to reopen
and operate, the city's six pub public
lic public schools shut down by state
anti-integration laws.
In Richmond, Gov. J. Lindsay
Almond said he hoDed to an

nounce "within a few days"!
acme way of opening schools or
Classes "within them" that have
been closed.
Almond also bitterly blasted
the Supreme Court's Monday
Little Rock opinion and said it
"seemed" to outlaw the basis of
Virginia's massive resistance
proeram.
' But he said if the anti-inte--ration
program was stricken
down, he would convene a
special session of the General
Assembly to enact "another
prorram" to preserve segrega segrega-tion.
tion. segrega-tion. "I will never voluntarily
yeM. ." Atynond isaid.
Almond called the Supreme

qourrs opinion, wnicn he ae..
scribed as a "proclamation." the"

"rnost far-reachine and devas

tating blow ever to bludgeon the
reserved powers of the states."
The Norfolk council unani unanimously
mously unanimously adopted a resolution
saving that reopenine of the
city's six white iunioi and sen senior
ior senior high schools was "neces "neces-sarv
sarv "neces-sarv for h immediate preser preservation
vation preservation of the nublic peace,
property. heaMh and safetv of
the city." It did not mention
integration t segregation.

The resolution noted that the

'An emercencv is hereby de

clared to exist; ... there exists
a need for such a state-operated

He persuaded Mansfield to

put away the gun. The sign
said: "This school closed by
order of the Federal government."

The men put up a four-by-six

been closed," the council resolv

ed.
The action seemed to open
the door for the council to join
with the Norfolk school board
and request Almond to return
the schools to city control so
that they could reopen.

A state law gives the governor
discretion to return a school to
local control upon such a joint

request.
The Norfolk council's action
came on the heels of Almond's
press conference.
Asked later for comment on
the council's action, Almond
said, through an aide, that he

would have nothing to say on

the matter until he received of
ficial word of the action.
The wording of his state statement
ment statement indicated he might try
to reopen only those closed
classes which were not affect affected
ed affected by the Federal integration
orders.

This could cut approximately
in half the number of students
who have lost their schools in

Charlottesville. Norfolk and
Warren County.
Almond issued a formal state statement
ment statement saying "I will never volun voluntarily
tarily voluntarily yield to that which I am
unaHerably convinced will de destroy
stroy destroy our public school system."
"It tears the battered remnant

o the 10th Amendment cut of
the Constitution and hurls It

into the face of a sho"kcl and

Virginia constitution specifies, beleaguered people," the state-
the state legislature "shall min J ment said.

ta'n a Dublic system of free In Little Rock, William "ans-

schoo's" but that the state ha? fle'd. a guard at HaU High
rlospd si-school? in Norfolk. He. School, pulled his gun on men
JffTtin- 10,000 chiViren of public'trying to nail a sln on a tree
outation. i at the school yesterday.
...

, 1 rJ
r $) X

(1) First effect a rocket-borne spaceman will
feel is acceleration. Air Force Col. John Stapp, in
his daring rides on a rocket sled at Holloman
AFB in New Mexico, has proved that man can
survive speed ups and slowdowns as .high as
12 G's (12 times the force of gravity) without
harm. This is far in excess of, what a space pilot
would have to withstand. f
(2) Other experiments tn human beings, have
been carried out in giant whirling centrifuges like
this one. A reclining position has been found to
be best for high and prolonged acceleration. ;
(2) Under full rocket blast, pilot of a space.

' vehicle will, be pinned down; into bis specially-;!; resulting parabolic are, the plane falls sway from -'
designed seat O forces will distort his features I passenger last as he falling to the floor.
and render him almost helpless. During the period $ Observers, strapped down, watch ; the ( human
Via ccetenitton, automatic instruments win ontr4',:,rt,. : '-;-' 'x
the rocket until power i. cut off and the pilot is Ji

sble to take over.

(4) The opposite extreme from acceleration is
ihe phenomenon of weightlessness, which will be.
experienced continually, by the pilot of a satellite
in orbit around the Earth.
Very short periods of weightlessness have been
achieved in an airplane by diving steeply, then
abruptly pulling out and cutting power. In the

harmful to human beings; nor involve more than
a temporary discomfort until the new situation is
adjusted to,
(5) But once real space flight is achieved, men
will have to perform in a condition of absolute
weightlessness for hours and days at a time.: The
full effects of zero gravity will not be known until
a manned satellite is actually launched. ..
. Next: Dinner hi pse; . r

Govt Attorneys Believe Supreme Court's Strong Integration Standi

Has Knocked Out Southern Hopes Of Legalistic Delaying Maneuvers

1

' iiiiiifliitifiifi

ABBE LANE-FRANCIS LEDERER-lw

public school system embracing foot sign at Central High after
the secondary schools that hae a scuffle with a guard. They

nauea like signs to trees at j-ji-tle
Rock Tech and Horace Mann
(Negro) school.
The US. government did not
put up the signs. Coffman said

a person who told him he was
connected with the Little Rock

riivaic Qtiiuui v. .......
to put up the signs. He wouldn't

Identify the person.
Dr. T. J. Raney, president of
the private school corporation,
said he didn't know anything a-
bout them.
A prominent and militant seg-

Tegationist finally admitted he

did it, but refused to sign a
statement.
Little Rock's high school
students didn't even have tel television
evision television classes today. Six hours
of lessons on three television
stations stopped Monday when
the private school corporation
signed a lease for the schools.
Thev were not resumed yester

day and the Little Rock School
Board is not sure when or

whether they will be resumed.
A source close to the school
board said the private school

corporation may have assumed
the board's responsibilities to toward
ward toward the high schools, even
though the court order forbids

it to take possession of the
schools.
Whether the high schools
continue football games, for
instance, this informant said,
may be up to the corporation.
It will soon have to be decided
who is responsible.
As for the school board's f u
ture Dlans. the informant said

they all hinge on Faubus, who
rinsed the schools and has to

give the order for them to open

If and when Faubus opens the
schools he said, the board "will

try to pick up the pieces," first
demanding a statement from

Faubus that will assure the
board of his private and public

support.
Hours Of Street
Liphting Increased
In Panama, Colon
An Increase in the hours of
street lighting in Panama and
Colon will become effective to today,
day, today, according to an announce announcement
ment announcement made yesterday by Thorh Thorh-as
as Thorh-as E. Oglesby. vice president
and general manager, of the
Panama Fuerza v Luz Co.
Oglesbv made the announced
during a staff meeting.
a monthly schedule, drawn

ud bv the firm's engineering

department will govern the
hours street lamps are to be
turned on arid off throughout
the vear. This schedule will
permit longer hours flf illumina illumination
tion illumination rtnrlni the sum'r mth

as It is based on the official

time of sunset and sunrise.
This additional senjee. to be
furnished free of charge, rep represents
resents represents no additional cost to
the national and municipal gov governments,
ernments, governments, Oelesnvsald. Accord Accord-In"
In" Accord-In" to calculations, phased on
nrpsent TUMff. the total involv involved
ed involved W about us. 000 kilowatt hours
of 'rp llwhtlriw w vear.
Fuersa v Lusi ha dheen rjrovld rjrovld-lne
lne rjrovld-lne 11 hour of nleht'V Illumina

tion In accordance with its con

tract with the government.

The n r e n t street iiehtmw
schedule from 6:30 t.m. to 5:3ft
im. will be varied while tb
nWhtl" average M M hours is
o he lncriJ so M tn wiM

more satisfactory street llffht'n"

during the summer months
vnen nights are longer.

WASHINGTON, Oct. 1 (UPI)-

Top Administration legal expert:

said today the supreme Court i

strong new integration stand shoul.
hasten school desegregation in the

South by knocking out many legal
delaying moves.

There was ne attempt to min minimize
imize minimize the long uphill roaf dese desegregation
gregation desegregation still faces in many
aouthern States, nor the bitter
resistance that will be put by
many Southern officials and pri private
vate private citizens.

Schools that are not integrated

now will not necessarily be inte

grated in a day, a week or even

by next year.

But a high-ranking Justice De De-artment
artment De-artment official said the court's
stern pronouncement served notice

on segregation backers that all

efforts, direct or indirect, to nulli nullify
fy nullify the. tribunal's desegregation e e-dict
dict e-dict will wind up in the legal
waste basket.

TOMORROW ,H, MX

LANDON

ROSS

Seawolf Submerged
For 54 Days; Sets
New World Record

WASHINGTON. Oct. 1 (UPI)
President Eisenhower disclosed
today that the atomic subma submarine
rine submarine Seawolf has set a new
world record 54 days for con continuous
tinuous continuous undersea travel and Is
still going strong.
The previous record was 31
days.
The chief executive, obviously
pleased, volunteered the infor information
mation information at the start of his news
conference today.
He said It looked to him like

the crew of the American vessel

was engaged successfully In the
establishment Of a new record
that would be mighty hard for
anv other nation to beat.
The President suDplied no de

tails on the course or position

or the seawolf.

e President earlv this year
personalis disclosed that anoth another
er another U.f atomic submarine th
Nautilus sailed beneath

the North Pole.

He said the Court new has
maoe it crystal clear to South Southerners
erners Southerners their ultimate choice is
uttween integrated public
schools or no schools with any
Kind of public support financial
or otherwise.
The only remaining alternatve,
he said, would be truly private
schools: and these, he said, would

mean education only for the rich.

"We ve passed that stage in this

country." said the official, who

asked he not be quoted by name.

Strongly pro-segregation South

US Officials Await
Word From Russians
On Nuclear Tests

WASHINGTON, Octv 1 (UPI) (UPI)-U.S.
U.S. (UPI)-U.S. officials awaited' some indica

tion from Russia today as to
whether the Soviets intended to

blow up arms control negotiations

with fheir resumption of nuclear

testing.
The U.S. Atomic Energy Com Commission
mission Commission announced last night that
Russia had resumed nuclear weap

ons test with two explosions of

"moderate to high yield" at the

Soviets' Arctic proving grounds.

U.S. detection presumably was by
seismographic and atmospheric

means.
Official State Department reac

tion to the Russian tests was that
"unless the Soviet Union holds
further tests after negotiations

have begun, the United Suites
remains prepared to withhold fur

ther testing of atomic and hydro hydrogen
gen hydrogen weapons for a period of one

year from the beginning of the

negotiations on Oct. 31."

Sen. Hubert H. Humprey (D (D-Minn.),
Minn.), (D-Minn.), chairman of the Senate
Disarmament Subcommittee, said
the Red test resumption "gives us
an opportunity to exercise leader-

: He said thi country should con

tinue to press for cessation of tests
under an effective inspection plan.

L U X TODAY "NTRAL

3:08 4:46 6:51 8:58 0.75 6.40 1:10 3:46

A GENERAL RIOT IN
HIS MOST
HILARIOUS yN

ROLE!

(

saa mm. k

imk r emu m 2 i

- 6:22 8:56-

I JlJt
ti&j t -1

m

Mm

m

erntrs, in the very sharpness
of their comments, gsve point'
ed emphasis to the court's
wst-ning to governors, state leg legislatures,
islatures, legislatures, judges and school
boards that "evasive schtms"
won't work.
Georgia Governor nominee Er

nest Vandiver said the "Dolitical-

ly constituted court" had sought

to rule on a whole nost of Ques

tions and to resolve them finali

ty even before they could be

heard andf decided by the lower

courts."
Sen. Strong Thurmond (D-S.C),
1948 States' Rights presidential
nominee, declared the court "has
attempted to render a decision on
private schools which are not in

Radiologist" Asks
For Less Emotion
In Hii Field

being, and on facts which have

not yet arisen." 5

This was the very point made

by the high-ranking justice offi-

forth virtually all Federal district
courts, and certainly all Federal
appeal courtsv would rely on Mon Monday's
day's Monday's Supreme Court opinion to
rule out private segregated schools
with any type of government sup support
port support whatsoever.
The main effect of Monday's
opinion, in the eyes of government
lawyers, was to, knock out all or
almost all laws passed by South

ern states in efforts to dodge

school integration.
The tribunal, h ia5; Its unusually
strong opnion signed personally by

Unemployment"
DownJnl25,Of 149
Majbrtj Sinters

WASHINGTON (UPI) Unem Unemployment
ployment Unemployment dropped in 125 of the
nation's 149 major industrial cen

ters from mid July to mid-

government re-

WASHINGTON (UPI)One of
the nation's ton radiologists weed

me pudiic yesieraay to aisniav

less emotion end more logic tow

ard tne medical uses of radiatici.

Dr. Robert R.. Newell of the September, the
Stanford University school of med-1 Ported today!

icine charged that an atomic-age A Ijabor Department survey of

scare is threatening use of radia employers indicated that more
tion to save lives. j jobs would open up from now
Newell was one of several radi-1 through mid-November ; especial especial-ologists
ologists especial-ologists to discuss the public's ly in stores and factories prepar prepar-newlyaroused
newlyaroused prepar-newlyaroused apprehension to-'ing for the Christmas rush.

Despite the

all nine justices, 'left no doubt o
its meaning when it said:

"The constitutional right tf
(Negro) chldren. '.can neither
be nullified- openly and directly
by state legislators er state ex-
ecutiv or judicial officers, norZ
nullified Indirectly by thenr
through evasive schemes for sgC
regatioh whether attempted "inP
gtniously or ingenuously."
The High Court said the Four
teenth Amendment of the Const
tution prohibits "state support
segregated schools through anjt
arrangement, management funds
or property." 4
Legal experts said just; about
the only recourse left open to
Southern States seeking to avert -integration
now it to abolish'their
public school systems altogether.

Weather Or Mot

This weather report for the 21
hours ending S S.m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hydrographlc Branch of the
Panama Canal Company!
Balboa Cristobal

ward X cay and other radioactive
materials at the 59th annual meet

ing of the American Roentgen Ray
finmattr.

sign of recovery.

however, the department classi

fied 89 key production centers as
arpn nf "cuhfttantial lahtfi cit.

4 ut. oeprge Tievsky of Washing-: plus." This was the same total
ton, D.C., challenged statements I it reported in July. The depart depart-by
by depart-by some cientists on radiation ment also placed ano her 14 smal smal-hazards.
hazards. smal-hazards. He said they were "high-; ler areas on i i separate surplus
ly emotional!, ; and 'based upon labor; list, bringing that total to
data having a nebulous quality." .195. i
The society's Sew president, Dr. Greensboro High Point, N. G,
Barton R. Young of Philadelphia, and Kenosha, Wis., were moved
asserted that 'discovery of X-ravs out of the "substantial" unem-

has resulted in greater medical ployment category to one repre-
Sdvances than Anv nthor nintflA Mi inn nnl'v "mnAtkrata" imam.

-.- w.uw. 0..Q. OV'I 'lib Willi IllVUkl b.

advances .than

development."

ployment.'

TFMPFRATURE:
HiPh 90
"Low .....v... 75
HUMIDITY:
High... 99
Low 62
WIND:
(max. mph) N-13
RAIN (inches) .31
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 81

82
76

91
68

NW-1J
.19

83

BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, OCT. 2

High
6:06 a.m.
6:30 p.m.

Low
12:04 a.nul
12:24 p.m

funis

KIRK-L0RRE

MANTtlL'EVANS'KOTOEftM

: S llmvuul iitmiliimtl Pitlurt ttinlnf

JOHN GAVIN LILO PULV ;; R1

''" ':'' "' '',
i-';.!. .'. ;f.";.
V.' i ; ,; i rii;i,
V' ''.'.-' 'i-iV i ' j. ''' ? V:i V.f., ii

i

: 1 a ;v.
k '

JOCK MAHONEY DON WORE KECNAN WYNN

' A young gMs love affair with a boy.,, and a married man

THAT FRENCH GIRLftOVPNOVEL
THAT SHOCKED THE WORLD.....:....

aH 'i Francoise:
IVV. ) PAGAN'S "-

m pertain
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PRICES: 0.75 and 0.40
SHOWS: 1:00 2:45 4:40
6:50 9:00 P. M.

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" -Joan Fontaine
Bradford, dillman
Christine Carere

.Johnny Mathis
i' COLOR ty DE LUX ' S.

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