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:
AA00010883:02701

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
' TOURIST FUTES ;
.; io key youk ; : :
: '- AND TO SAO PAULO'. :;
jKDEPEKDpa HB1' WILY v KEW
AN
KEWSPAPB
W - ,RIO ButlNUS AIRES
1, osxoico
pitUEmnTMpy TeL Panama 1-697
cajxadiah
unisinr
'-fLet the people Jcttatc ths truth end the country U $afeu Abraham Lincoln.
Ith TEAR
3 PANAMA. R. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 14, 15S
5 f '.
FITS CENTS

' T.0. If 7X)

i

1

J UNITED FUND, CALTPSO STYLfe, rings out with lord Dejlclou
day during the whistle stop at the Paralso station. Oyer 300
the calypso singers entertain and to hear 3ov. William-E. Pot
kickOff of the 1958 drive for $125,000 (U.S. Air Force Photo)

Johnny Arias Seeks Pay Hikes
For RP GWi Private Workers

A Mil tot Jegislateaie Increases ranjflny from five lo S5
percent for certain government and private employes in Pan Panama
ama Panama was Introduced in. the National Assembly yesterday try As Assemblyman
semblyman Assemblyman Joan B, Arias. ... ....
i' The Arias bill covers workers earning salaries from $25 to
$150 a month and would apply to all government and private
institutions except those who can prove that their operations
during the past year did show a profit.
It provides for wage increase of 25 percent lor salaries up
to $25 monthly; 20 percent up to $50; 15 percent up to $75; 10
percent up to $100; eight percent UP to $125, and five percent
up to $150 -..-
Arias pointed out that many Panamanians are living under
"precarious economic conditions due to the high cost of con consumer
sumer consumer goods and that it was the duty of the state to remedy
this situation as quickly as possible.

1 The- bill would" Hot"? apply to
domestic workers, apprentices
ntir to agricultural nor cattle in
stallations whl6h do not regular regularly
ly regularly employ more than five
workers. r""
Employers -who have granted
wage increases to any employe
since 1955 will be empowered to
adjust these .salaries in propor proportion
tion proportion with the 'scale provided by
the bill, but only If the increase
was less than the bill prescribes.
in htW words' no employer
will be empowered to cut an
employe's salary ; if his in increase
crease increase has been greater that
the scale.
Arias' bill also provides for
fines ranging from ; $10 to $200
for Infractions of the law. In the
cases of repeated violations 25
percent will be added to,Ahe fine
imposed by the judge,-
, Labor contracts in effect-before
passage of the bill will not
be affected.'However, these colE
tracts will be limited to1 a dura duration
tion duration of four years, after the bill
goes into effect. ?
Bale Of Wax Kills
PahCanal Laborer
At Cristobal Dock
A fjristobal dock,' worker was
killed today when a heavy baie
Of wax well on his head during
unloading .oDerations. He was
Wilfred Lawrence; 52, who lived
in bachelor quarters .' at, Camp
Bierd, t .' r. ; ?i
The accident-occurred mlJ-
morninsr on Dock 7 Where a
Dutch Line shin; the S. S.' Mass
Uoyd was unloading a cargd of
wax In bales weighing 144 lbs.
each. .1 ,lH.v.;:iK' .' ;.-v"-'';''i'
. With three other dock, work workers,
ers, workers, he wa unloading & "sling
which had brought the bale from
the hold of the ship nd was
coming overhead to deposit on
the dockslde. The bale slipped
out of the sling and dropped
onto Lawrence's head,
' i'.'5 1 .,' r ,,. t f ,..,'(,!... iL V-1"''' .T''.f.
: r- 1 r. '''"
He was Vushed to Coco, Solo
Hospital, where he -vas pro pro-'
' pro-' Aounced dead on arrival,

in-

I A similar bill was presented
to the Assembly last year by
Arias,, Panama businessman,
but it was pigeonholed.
During yesterday's session of
the Assembly Labor, Health and
Social Welfare Minister Heraclio
Barletta submitted a report on
the work of the Minimum Wage
Committee appointed quite some
time ago,
Barletta and Labor inspector-
general Mrs. Rosarlo Sarasqueta,
under questioning by opposUion
Assemblyman David Samudio,
said ; the committee' had been
working assldiously and had
cone an enormous amount 01
research and preliminary work.

Two Norwegians Living It Now, May Make

HEAVE-HO-i-There's work to be dohe even when you are a
make-believe millionaire on a leisurely .world cruise like globe globetrotters
trotters globetrotters Carl Petersen (left), and Earing Brunbor .whoa yacht

Is at Balboa Tacht.club moorings. ,

' -v -v .-;V (
- U If I I X ; t
t; r m

and King Baron at the 1958 "United Fund Irlve klckoff jester
delighted spectators gathered around the special train- to set
ter speak. The whistle stop tour was part of tht daylony
, "5 V

Ten Years In Gam
18-Year-Old
A mSn who raped a young: P-
bMro&niaa girt-ear v-Arraijan in
the Canal Zone was given a sci science
ence science Of ten years hard labor in
h npnitpntiarv bv Judee Guthrie
F. Crowe in the "U.S. District Court,
ai Ancon iuuay ;
He is Leon Boyce,? 4, Panama Panamanian,
nian, Panamanian, who has a long criminal rec
ord both in Panama and the Can Canal
al Canal Zone for sexual offenses, asault
on women and larceny.
,Th vletim, a prtty 18-yr-eld,
ws walking alpng th K-10
road wtorninn from visit to
tn aunt in Arraijan.
She told the court that near the
intersection of Thatcher Highway
Boyce came up behind her and
whistled She went:on her way but
he grabbed herefrom behind and
threw her to the grass at thci'side
of the road where the offense took
place. The date was Sept. 3.
She claimed she had never seen
the defendant before in her life.
She said she tried to-scream when
he pushed her down but he caught
her round the throat,. ,.
1 '- (.. 'J t
Boyet. was caught; mar th
tctn of the erim by milita-
ry policeman who happomd to
.be passing in a jeep; MP Billie.
: Limmtr taw tht girl bosid tht
read with htr arms blttding.
Sh flaggtd him down, looking
vry distrttatd. a"..
He dia not speaK apanisn oui ne
understood the words "moleste"

' f 111 f li t liiff
j $7736 Pledged i:Bm

boa For Raping"
Girl Near Arraijan
and homtre anj the- g!rl got la
the -back' tjf thr-jeep-snd tie-TiroV
la tht direction she Indicated; ?
' ,v K - V
Then thty taw Btyet runnlnv.
Into tht (ungla. Tht MP tttpptd
and followed- Boy ca intt tht
frttt and tfttf a starch ftund'
. him hiding about "30 fttt; from
tht read. Ht turrwd Btyct tvtf
tt Canal Zone Police.
Detective Charles N. Lfttle said
Boyce had made a statement say
ing he had not taken advantage of
the girl forcefully., but she v had
"got mad" when he refused to pay
ner. :, ..
On the Witness itana, Boyce
said he had paid, her $2 which she
had held in her teeth. He com commented
mented commented that he "always oaid for
his women in Panama." He claim
ed she had cut her own arms with
pin." :
Dtt. Lt. Harvty Khynt said af af-ttr
ttr af-ttr Boyce fire apptartd for a
datt tt bt stt for tht trial; tht
iudgt had said tht maximum
penalty, was 50 ytars. B ey e a
thought h had bttn ttnttnctd
tt 50 years anof etmmtnttd "I
might be entitled to five tr ten
ytara but not $0."'
Judge Crowe said he wished the
court had power to keep Boyce
from society for an indefinite pe
riod until such time as a medical
authority could pronounce him re
habilitated.
.1:
Two young Norwegian men visit
ing' Manama are proving mat you
do not have to nave anywnere
near a million to hve '.jike a mil
lionaire, i
can Petersen, ex-salesman,
and Ering Brunborg, a photo photographer
grapher photographer Defore he aecided to be become
come become a make-believe : millionaire
nave tneir raceiUi 44 foot Jteicn
moored off Balboa Yacht flub
wnere they are fitting it "out for
the next leg of their round the-
worla cruise. t
Petersen and Brunbtrg bttn n.
tnt same age as their beat
end from Oslo have, net worked
for the past year evr since they
set sell In thelp yacht, the Run
do. '. w .:
Furthermore they do not expect
to work for about another .year.
Then they may have to get some
work, possibly in Australia or wew
Zealand, for a few months in ord
er to continue their trip the: sort
of trip which normally only the
weaitny couia aitoru. ,. w 4
They have managed it by1: dint
of living simply and not being ex
travagant. They bought the yacht
four years ago and until they lett
Norway, just a year ago, t hey
spent most of their spare time pot
tering about the boat, going, on
short cruises in Europe and "not
wasting too much money on girls
and neer.--v: T '!" V -'!
When they left thev had stock
ed their sturdjr craft so well with
tood tnat tney sou nave a quanu
far of It laukMAi,:-
Their journey so' far has taken
in the Canary '. Islands; Madeira
and the West Indies. Some -of the
expense of their trip were paid
by some-publicity filming they did

1958

Gets Into

. Caribbean Forces Network grabbed the 1958 United
Fund ball and ran with it it last night over both radio and

TV. The program set off so much enthusiasm it was
stretched to four hours from the scheduled three.

The CFN whingding followed the earlier kickoff
shows at Balboa and Margarita theatres, and the uproar uproar-ous
ous uproar-ous whistle-stop entertainment given from a flat car at
Paraiso and Gam boor as the fund rolled along.
Appeals aired oyer CFN brought pledges of $1236
when they signed off at 1 1 :30 p.m.
Special gift donations totaling $6550 from private
firms were also announced by the United Fund Commit Committee,"
tee," Committee,"

The entertainment developed for
vesterdav's day-long United Fund
kickoff by the Theater Guild was
completely professional. : uaiypso
songs by Lord Delicious opened
the theater snows, xnis was ioi ioi-lowedvby
lowedvby ioi-lowedvby the. SPEBSQSA barber barbershop
shop barbershop ouarttet and 1 Baron calyp-
A Change -tf pace was set next
with .Panamanian dances oy vicr
tor TftJJtJ with Luchd and his Con-
r Midway Is the" shhw,' hlUbllly
music bjf the totton ncxers pre preceded
ceded preceded one of the top acts, the su superb
perb superb dancing on roller skates by
LotCarlonis.
v The Stsr Glows, a magic act by
Russel Wise and songs by Vena
Bennett led up to the grand finale;
music by Lucho, presenting sever several
al several numbers from hitew album.
On the CFN show, the talent a a-gairt
gairt a-gairt presented their acts. Mean Meanwhile,,
while,, Meanwhile,, announcers Joel Daly and
Chuck' Render1, exhorted members
of the radio and television audi
ence to telephone, m tneir pjeages
to a froup of pretty girls in the
CFH had rodnded hp! additional
talent to dd to the big windup
of tbi day.
Appearing for the United Fund
were the Key Men, the Orchids,
Mary Lee Klncaid, Danny Bishop
with his' band and a juggling act,
the Country Boys and Jimmy Hay Haywood,
wood, Haywood, tl
iV -.
Hundreds tf petplt threngtd
the studio, while performers wrig
fled through the crowd to reach
their, stations in font tf Hie ca camera.
mera. camera. The CFN men did their
bett to keep ptrfitns of the stu studio
dio studio clear for the shew-but peo people
ple people hist wouldn't atay away.
Midway in the performance, the
CFN staff realized that the show
should be extended, so it ran until
11:30 instead of 10:30 as originally
Million Later
on they way. ....
They arrived on me ismmue
early July and tied up at the Pe Pe-dre
dre Pe-dre Miguel Beat Club.
TiuM thev flew, to Jamaica
where a boat-owner they had met
there wanted them to help fit out
his yacht.
The next stage ot tneir irip wiu
take them to the Galapagos Is Islands,
lands, Islands, Tahiti, New Zealand, Aus Australia
tralia Australia anit then via the Indian O-
eean back to Oslo where they will
become ordinary working guys
once again.
Minister Moreno
Says Stale Dept.
'55 Trealy
' iFiretgn Miriister Miguel J. Mo Mo-n
n Mo-n Jn w minted today as hlam-
in tl S:t State Department officials
tnr nUrttit obstacles in the way
at enmnliance with provisions of
the 1955,Panama.U.s. treaty.
i MorenoJ who 'returned to Pa
nama last nisht atter sttending
the onenine of the United wanons
Reneral Assembly, and a meetidl
of American foreign ministers ? in
the" United States, said President
F.inenhnwetf himself had expressed
disoleure over the obstacle Ue-
d in the way of full compusnce
with treaty commitments by the
State Department. j t
v tn'fl mMnt with U.S. Secrets
rv of State John Foster Dulles,
Moreno said he discussed pans
ma's aspirations reearding com
pUanc with the 1955 treaty.

Drive

Gear
scheduled.
Two shifts of volunteers handled
the battery of telephones at CFN
to take down pledges. During the
1st half of the radio-television show
the telephone girls were Beaupre
Preston. Ruth Schmelzeri Jackie
King, .Jean Nickeseon and Mary
Hicks.. -; . ':;:" I-
During ; the i. shoVs -t at. hoUrl,
the, telephoned pledges were taken
down y JdWk John Nickersod,
Jri-4'ri,'-john;:i3oneyMs5Al.J
ben? w.f Davies-airv av a
Hicks and Mrs Milton W. McLaren
. Three full piggy banks were
brought into the Studio by the
Edward A. Murdeck femlly, tf
Fort Davit, and solemnly pr pr-tented
tented pr-tented for tht United Fund ctust
during tht radio-television pro program,
gram, program, The $6,550 announced by the
committee eime In tht form of of-checks
checks of-checks from business firms so solicited
licited solicited by the special gift com committee.
mittee. committee. Three $1,000 donations were re
ceived on the first day of the drive
from National Distillers, the A A-battoir
battoir A-battoir Nacional and Mutual of
Omaha Insurance Company. .,
Five other contributions of S500
each were received from contrac contractors
tors contractors John Carter, and Chain Singh
the National Brewery, Elga air
conditioning and Smoot y Pare Pare-des,
des, Pare-des, Other donors with S250 checks
were Aceite Oxigene, Consolidated
Electric and Astra Pharmaceu
ticals.
Pan American World Airways do
nated $100.
Additional donations of smaller
amounts were received to make
the $6,550 contributed so far.
This amount topped the $ 1,500
start of the 1957 campeign and
fund officials took It as a sign
that the $125,000 goal this year
will be met in record time.
The' music and merriment part
of the kickoff program was just
as successful, s act after act in
the Margarita and Balboa thea theaters
ters theaters and at the whistle-stops in
Paraiso and Gamboa Brought
Tound after round of applause
from the more than 5,ooo people
estimated to have been in the
combined audiences.
As promised, speeches by fund
officials were brief and to the
point, "'f ....
Gov. w. Fetter, united
Fund president set the campaign
th. me when he told the audi audiences
ences audiences that the fund wes their
choree at the best n -ns tf com community
munity community giving end If last year
was any example, the 195$ drive
would be overwhelmingly sueees sueees-ful.
ful. sueees-ful. i.
He brought the house down
when after pointing out all the
money the people were saving by
not having to go to ni?ht-clubs to
see the fine entertainment they
were seeing free at the '-irkoff
ahowS he paused and said, now
Shell .out Jor the united una.
Both Ptul Runnestrand. the
fund's executive director and Na
vy capt. .u. js, Mott, us execu executive
tive executive vicepresident keyed their re
marks to the ides of a snort, in
tensive 'campaign with the public
coooeratini with the more than
2,000 keymen and volunteer work workers
ers workers to get the job done by giving
their "fairshare" for tne it agen
pie as soon as possible.
Thew both slso touched on tne
subject of designations saying that
if everyone give to tne unuea
Fund without designating, every
agency will receive what it needs
and what it wants.
, While- emphasizing that designa designations
tions designations were not necessary or desir desirable,'
able,' desirable,' they nude it clear that de designations
signations designations would be honored if the
Sledge eard was signed by the
onor personally.

ml- 1 t-:.-o
-W f

is
1

One Of Panama srounding Fathers
Dies; Nabbed Colombian Officers

fieri Marrn Antinin fia.la.za.rj
who played a decisive part, in
the revolution of 1903 -which
successfully separated Panama
Panama from Colombia, died
this morning in San Fernando
Clinic. His age was 90.
At the time of the separation,
fieri Ra.la.zar was stationed in
Panama City -as a major in the
Colombian Army. However, ne
decided to throw in his lot with
the separatist movement.
It was he who executed the
order of the late Gen. Esteban
Huertas, another rebel, to arrest
four r.nlomhlan eenerals who
had arrived in the capital city
from colon.
Conveniently, the Panama
Railroad had not found it pos possible
sible possible to transport the troops
of their command across the
Isthmus.
With the four eenerals In
custody, the troops in Colon
were left witnout leaders, tnus
ending the threat of an. attempt
to recapture Panama City.
Appointment System
For Outpatients
Soon At Coco Solo
An nnnintmnt vstem will he
institute Opt. 22 for all patients
nf ths Cnr-n Snln Hnsnital OulDa-
Itient Clinic, according to an an
nouncement at tne neaun Bu
reau.
It i a nart nf a definite Plan
tn imnrnve medical service for the
Atlantic eirto rrvmmiinnips ana ine
change is expected ro prove more
convenient ana sausiaciory ior p p-tiant
tiant p-tiant and rlinic nersonnel. The aP
nnlnlmant ttvatpm VSI reppntlv A
doted at the Outpatient Clinic at
uorgas Hospital.
Atlantic side residents may make
nnnintmont hv tplpnhnnine the
appointment clerk at 3-2128. Calls
Should be made as far in advance
as possible, preferably at least one
day.
Full information about the pa patient,
tient, patient, including IP card number o"
the responsible employe, should be
r'ven when calling for an appoint
ment.
Patients may select the physi physician
cian physician to be consulted. If he is un
vsilahln at thp timt rpmipsted an
alternate physician may be select selected
ed selected or another date may be made
wun the physician requested.
, atints should arrive at the hos
pital shortly in advance of the ap
pointment, and those who are un
able to keep appointments should
call and release the anointment
time.
The adoption of the appointment
system at Coco Solo will not alter
the procedures for emergenr
tatment now in effect at the cli
nic.

a'

1
l 1

Gen. MARCO ANT0M0,8ALAZAR ( i (, .

Born in Rio Suclo, Colombia,
on Feb. 14, 1868, Gen. Salazar
had fought on the side of th
Colombian Conservatives to th
civil conflict known as "The War
of A Thousands Days."
After Panama's separation
from the parent country, -he
was severely criticized in Co-
lombia for his acts on behalf
of the new Republic. He never
returned to Colombia,
Gen. Salazar spent many years
in the States, where he lived
with relatives in California, but
returned to Panama to join his
fsimlly here several years ago.
The hero of the revolution had
been decorated by Panama "with
both the Vasco Nunez de Balboa
and the Manuel Amador Guerre Guerrero
ro Guerrero medals. f
Full national honors were to
be given him today at funeral
services scheduled for 4:30 p.m.
at the Metropolitan Cathedral,
Teenage Roll Down
Madden Road Fill
WrecKi Palm, Tooth
A small car with four Teenage
high school students in it smashed
into a palm tree yesterday at the
side of Madden Road with enough
force to snap the tree in two. Ye
only one of "them received any in
nry other than slight bruises.
The driver was James Wavne
Fields, 18, of Fort ClayUnCWith ;
him in the Volkswagen car were i
David Lee Browne. Barbara Pat
ker and Mabelle Walker, all IT-
The car was travelling towards t
Balboa on the Madden Road and
mst north of the George Green
Memorial it ran onto the,, tight
rort shoulder.
When Fields turned the wheels
harplv to. get the car back en the (
highway, it skidded straight asrosi
'he road, over the oonos;te should i t
er, down an embankment, rolling
over once and smashed f agaihSj; "4
palm tree on its side. "V-fiN
Browne was treated at GorgaJ 5 ;
Hopsital for the loss of a J" lower
tith and lacerations of.:tht;
lower lip. i
'olice attribute the accidcol vtfl
ipnynorience nd 'over-Controlling 1
of the car. No court action,: aC
gainst the driver is anticipated. TJ

Careless
Vehicle
5 In C6urtroonH34
John Garrett Riieyy 22, U.ft
was fined $3 by Judge John K
Demlng at Balboa Magistrates
Court today for unsafely backing
M car on Oct. U on the K2 0
mad. .h; 1 L.-U,m-t,-
7

1

1 :



fAGITWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Wt rwia TNI PANAMA AMMHCAM (
, MMM B MLM WOUNtWCkt- Kt tea
- r MAKVMtO AMAS. CB-TWI
imn o sp -34 a p
laLBTttONt f 740 LWHI
Cam. i Aceinu ANAMIICAN. Wahama
8tt Orama, II 7t OmTkai Avinu trwnn. fr Htm
aeie ftieftcatwrarivaa (OSHUA POWIfrSV INC
S4S MAfMMN AVS MWW M. IIT N V

ea mamtm
A All MVTWA IM AAVAHef.
VtAA A AHVAMCa '..

THIS IS T0U1 0UM frit MAD IM CWN COtUMW
TIm Mat ft4 to ae aeaa taraw tm Masai 4 The aaii AmarHaa

AM
It in eaatrikatt a Wte deal

xt a"i. lamia at ettbliin i" eeied.
- Mease trata fcee Ittttn Hmtftd tm NK tattftk.
Ideatit a Mti writeia it hale ia ttrictatt eaafia'inca
This aewseap' iiumn aa resaaMikilitv ei atatemenft ar eelalaM
exemtae' ia lfttr feaat reaaeii.
THE M All BOX
HOSPITAL SUGGESTIONS
Sir
"perhaps this suggestion ol mine will not meet with the ap approval
proval approval of ifae VIP., but on the other hand many peop e may ne
iuStetoUyta agreement with It to make a Bm1na"Sf"0
on Panama Canal Company Suggestion Form 182 and send it
to the, Suggestion Awards committee, James G. I. McGuire
ChaM"uggestion Is: Why not provide special care the em employes
ployes employes of the Canal Zone hospitals? j -Wrri
Bv this 1 mean a ward which would be designated Em Employes
ployes Employes Ward "Hospital Personnel Ward." It would cost
Bomethlng but both Gorgaa and Coca Solo hospitals have va vacant
cant vacant w2ds which could.be efficiently converted for the purpose
1 "iSStei hospital suggestion: The beds in the Ob-Gyn clinic
and thfTen's wards could be more conveniently spaced, thus
providing more room to entertain visitors.
Xid another: Why not create a .special blood bank for
hospital personnel? The Sales and service branch has one.
Non-Hospital Employe

LIKE HITLER YOUTHS
Cjr
1 was badly shocked the other afternoon when I drove by the
Balboa High School. For there on the lawn was a group of red-blooded
American youths drilling like some military organization such
as Hitler youth movement.
True, they didn't know too much about what they were doing as
they bumped into one another, because children don't exercise much
any more Abo the rifles they toted were of the Spanish American
war vintage. Does any one realize the terrible peril involved?
Can't the kids play bingo instead? Does anyone around in a
responsible position know this goose stepping "going on? I realize
the Superintendent of the Schools was away to the States on his va vacation
cation vacation while school started. Yet could the principal of BHS stop by
on his way to the football games and look at these warlike maneuvers?
Anxious for my Children.

UNBEAT GENERATION

Sirs

mi i. i ,. n si,,t in rlitv t.h coke-drinkinr.

i ineie w. uui,t unc ""j
book-forgetting, sloppy, snippy,
Zone brats. That is: Beat them!
T

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE

Blrf:
,'m. havini, M.riMr

eyes feel better, .but I can see little difference in the vision.
The President f Mayfco is to visit us today, but I haven t
heard of his, arriwl. There, is no holiday on visitors here.
'1 Highway accidents at the increase, and, the drivers are
to blame speeding.
I near that among the more than a dozen killed close by
are three Chinese 20 miles out on Route 90, our pet east and
west line.
My thanks to the Hlnkles for that nice bunch of clippings.
Frank brought them in and went over every one for me. Good
thing I have someone else's eyes to help me out.
Clyde Gutridge left Oakland, Calif., Monday to visit a bro brother
ther brother in Maine he hasn't seen for some years. He came to Bo Bo-quete
quete Bo-quete with Sam Davis years ago, but returned and was retired
by Sears last year. Sears don't keep them after 60.
Gen. Wood of Sears, then a captain, did me a favor I've
never forgotten. Placed me in a house at Tavernilla one day
before the demolition order eame, thus giving me a house for
the rest of my time on the Zone.
Heard that some people from Panama passed through last
week for the Stock Fair in Dallas.
Try to do better next week.
Pop Wright

MIND I CLOSING
Sir:
I can't see anything wrong with closing Mlndi dairy, provid provided
ed provided our Panamanian government opens an equally good dairy it itself
self itself and re-employs those Panamanians who would lose their
Jobs at Mindi. After all, the CZ military organizations have
been drinking and eating Panamanian milk and ice cream for
years.
As to the question of men qualified to run a dairy, we have
Panamanians who can fill every position anywhere in the re republic
public republic or the Zone. Eighty percent of the Important work on
the Canal Zone has been' done by Local Raters for years, at a

quarter of the salary made by the Gringos who might hold a
title but don't do the work. The State Department recognizes
this by the way in which it has long been seeking higher wages

for Local Raters, wltnout pusnmg
As for the Zonians who have

in the Mall Box recently about Panamanian products, they
might reflect that about 70 percent of the bigger Panamanian
factories have American managers. I believe that goes for the

much-criticized milk combine too.

taking off on their better (i.e. more independent) countrymen.
These same grumblers don't seem satisfied with Commis

sary goods either. They send

and stores.
Anyhow, I see nothing basically wrong with our own gov government
ernment government opening a dairy of its own after causing Mindi to be
closed, but I think it would be unfair to, close Mindi lust to

help the bigshots who are doing

ple of Panama.
Seventy percent of today's government officials owe their
position to our late President Chichi Remon, who in my book
was a Porras or Franklin D. Roosevelt type, the poor man's
president.
"Ninety percent of my countrymen of West Indian origin

also have great cause to thank
tions which exist in the country
lawmakers having betrayed the
Chichi Remon.

LESSONS TO BE LEARNED
Sir:
I am wondering how long the peace that descended on
Panama when the students gave up their bull-headed occupa occupation
tion occupation of the National Institute is going to last. I am hoping
that it will last a long time, because there were many lessons
to be learned by everybody concerned.
The students should have learned by this that it's foolhardy
to allow themselves to be egged on by rabble-rousers and poli poli-"ticlans
"ticlans poli-"ticlans who will always be anti-government until they them

selves get in. men tney turn out to oe no better tnan the ones
who they have replaced.
The government and the National Guard undoubtedly also
learned quite a lot from the recent shortlived student rebellion.
Any suggestion of persecution by the powers that be always
tends to create martyrs and to Increase-the spirit of rebellion.
Thus the tactics adopted by. the National Gird during the
j students' occupation of the Institute avoided contributing in
any way towards making a bad situation worse, by giving the
populace the idea that the students were being persecuted.
As a result much of the sympathy which the student move-
metit had gained during last May's disturbance was visibly lack lack-v
v lack-v lng this time. Instead, people began to take a sober and less
' passionate view of the situation, which enabled them to see
' things In their true light.
' Here's Hoping

TAtn

mi
I AO
is oo
14 OO
S 9
iaeo
ATA kAAAlM Ml WAAIIT MIMAtlA'
be lmaifc Saaaal iaaeat tht
.. -. v ... - ;
future bingo players called canal
- o
Usar of the Stick.

wi!it.hir. and It sure makes mv

equivalent raises ior unngos
had such hard worct to say
So these Zone grumblers are
their maids to Panama's markets
nothing to help the poor peo
him. The sad economic condi
today are due to our present
ideals and policies of President
Ginger Know All

THE

Labor News
And -'V
Comments
By Victor riisil,
Next time, Wal.er Reulher and
his colleague in the Au'o Workers
Union leauership hogp to have a
$100,000,000 snke lund lor a
snowoown wnh the industry a
showdown which would have come
this summer if the recession had
not squalled up lirsi.
This stalled showdown, u predic
tions are permitted this early,
will come in September 1961 over
Reuther's demand for a shor er
work day or a loui-uay week.
With $100,000,000 in the s.rike
fund alone, the United Auto Work
ers would be in a free swinging
position to hit the bricks even at
General Motors for months without
running out of money; A GM walk
out would cost the unjon over
$8,000,000 a week in strike rend.
To build such a picket line trea treasury,
sury, treasury, Reuiher and his second-in-command,
Emil Mazey, plan to
ask the union's 1959 national con convention
vention convention for the power to assess
the working membership.
To stack up such a fund the
union leadership would need to
raise some $20,000,000 a year un until
til until the new contracts expire in '61.
Since there was no sizable strike
expense during this current sage sagebrush
brush sagebrush auto war, the UAW strike
still has some $39,000,000.
Of this dollar stockpile, the Reu-the-
headquarters is pledged to to-return
return to-return some $14,000,000 to the
members. This would come to.
$15 per duespayer. So the union
chiels plan to go o the next con convention
vention convention and say, in effect, that tha
$15 won't mean too much to each
member, but kept in the big strike
war chest L becomes a powerful
weapon for the next encounter
three years hence.
Here, then, is the beginning of
one of the great stories of the
new decade. To those who have
poked a bit into the local GM
plants which have been on strike
for more than a week at this
writing, there's heavy evidence of
the basic worry of tens of thou
sands of workers especially the
older ones.
They have ssen hundreds df
thousands of their fellow auto u-
nionists replaced by machines.
They know it's necessary and in inevitable,
evitable, inevitable, but that doesn't ease
their harassment over how long
they 11 be able to put bread on
their kitchen tables. By actual
count, at least 135,000 jobs were
made unnecessary bv electron c
machinery between 1953. and 1957.
The gtim figure is rapidly mount mounting.
ing. mounting. This doesn't represent just a
reduction because of layoffs. This
is the ending of those jobs. So
when you talk? to the people in
the local unions, who shut Jhe GM
plants down affer 'he summit a a-greement
greement a-greement in Detroit you find that
one of the major issues they fougnt
for is seniority. The older men es especially
pecially especially wanted to ir.aKe certain
hat they'd keep their jobs or be
able to swing into Other work in
the plants 'as new machinery is
installed or as new factories re replace
place replace the old. Invariably, this
means layoffs. Among the rank-and-file,
therefsre, there is grow growing
ing growing uneasiness over automation.
Wal'er Re,uther and his col colleagues
leagues colleagues wiil say that the only so solution
lution solution they see ii lo sho tn the
work week so more workers will
have 'more employmen. In their
own councils, the Auto Union
chiefs pore over atistics which
show that the factories( are produc producing
ing producing 50 percent more cars today
than thty did 10 years ago yet
there are fewer auto workers.
Fact is that the industry can
produce 10,000.000 cars tday with without
out without increasing its manpower, if
this process continues, here will
be a steady decrease in the num number
ber number of men the companies will em employ.
ploy. employ. The union's answer, in effect, is
let the men wrk less time as the
machines work overtime. At the
moment there's no danger in pre pre-dictine
dictine pre-dictine that the shor'er wwk
waaIt demand will find the indus
try standing pt. If Rei'her pnd
his command decide to fight, for
this on- and the" v thv wi"
it will mean a long strike next
timA around.
If the auto workers hit' 'he
bricks, a $100,000,000 strike fund
will be a mighty handy piggy piggy-bank
bank piggy-bank to crack open.
fSSBS.
Observatories use the stars
to tell correct time. A star star-timed
timed star-timed day extends from the
time a given star crosses a
given meridian until the In Instant
stant Instant it erotses again. Its
length is 23 hours, M minutes
and four seconds of mean solar
time. There are 865 days, six
hours, nine minutes and nine
seconds in a star-timed year.;
The extra time is compensated
for In the calendar year by the
addition of leap-year day.
0 Enerele4la Biitaaalaa
gjj .U J.r f,EiMii"

' '"'rVt S 'a

PANAMA AMERICAN AN

KENAI Alaska I have been
probing into the gold business a-
round these parts, ana nave dis
covered that all that glitters is
not, etcetera, and that the cliche,
as good as gold" tin t necessar
ily so.
Gold sells a $35 the ounce, le-
?an.v, .n-trie United States, on a
taxable basis. Gold sells for as
mucu as $79 an ounce in nlarps
like Tokyo and Hong Kong, on the
olack, market, of course,
urn gold sells, illegally, in AIs
ka lor as little as- $20- an Ounce.:
mis averts tne tax on its sale.
and some old sourdoughs are hao
py to, accept an inflated twenty twenty-uollar
uollar twenty-uollar bill for an ounce of the pre precious
cious precious stuff. . .
1 have just enioved tha
experience of having a. manripach
into lis glovel'compaitiiBi 1 d
nam out a live-pound bloclt ofgola,
which has been debased only by
melting into its alloy one silver
ollar. The Dresence nf th
destroys the gold'sidentity; i. e.,
vou can't tell where it came from
when it's been slightly flawed by
iic uaser meiai. rnis keeps the
legal birds does from sniffino
it back to a peculiar rock forma formation
tion formation in a particular locality.
There is some thought that thP
square price ef gold..istgaing up
.. ."'ese nays,tna, against
this rise. Alaska is lnnrtorl with
reasure trove, of already minort
and often refined,, gold bars.
There is one dnnsrhfw Dentin
of hoary .years who? has-some 9,000
ounces of gold carefullv
away against the day of the, price
My arithmetic is xhakv w .t
Jje b'ack market price, of $70 in
w.c .casi, ne nao Dunea some
$630,000, and at half the price
there is still a sizable bunch of
loot stuck off far from harm!

$630 000 and at e T news and entertainment s gainst Adams. He has been forced
a-SS 1 840 PANAMA 109O COLON 1 584. '

i tM n cr I umm r ii i a r ;- -mm -. ..

i I IViG? an '.

A il ,ml im

Bill fil m !' -y ., p-M !;-' f
istiusivt aeiNr or weiias riNiir wTtcMii I 'l-VCV X N

INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB

Thq'Highwayman

Unstriking Gold
By BOB RUARK

couldn't remember it.
i am told that the reason Alas Alaskan
kan Alaskan gold commands so much mo money
ney money in the Jiast is that Hed Chi China's
na's China's currency isn't sturdy in pur pur-cnasing
cnasing pur-cnasing ham commodities, ana so
the necessity of bartering in that
pretty yellow stuff has become a
thriving racket.
At lejist, j. Know some other peo people
ple people who turn a fast, back by gold gold-peddling;
peddling; gold-peddling; and their names escape
me, too - ..."
When you. think of all the lives
that have; been lost, all the murd-'
ers committed; all the war waged,'
witn gold at bottom, a sutden
hefting of a five-pound' chunk of
it comes as anti-cumax, -i
The bar I dandled in my hands
was a sort of dirty, blackish: yel yellow,
low, yellow, ,nd .connote nothing of the,
shining five-or-ten-dollar pieces, fa
voritt uncles used to give-, you lor
Christmas.
A long time ago in Tangier I
used to see the bankers accepting
consignments of glistening cold
bars, and of eagles and double
eagles and sovereigns, and it seem
ed a valuable commodity.
it has taken Alaska to reduce gold
to its proper dingy status; some
thing you wash out of the dirt and
collect in crumbs and grains;
something you. sell for less than
its value; something you adulterate
with silver to mask its origins;
sometning you peddje on the black
so the Reds can buy a tractor or
a tank. I must say I like it bet better
ter better on a bracelet or- a watcn.

jmmmmmmmmmmmmiLmLwmmmuLwmMB nu unje ct to sio.ooo fine and of hecond for .the as-mlie l :
. two years in allv "rd run at Yonkers, N. Y. la,t
For the Best v year.
II No action baa been taVen -a. 4 f

1 JIMHr welcome-

ii. f uui i i m 'w- -sp v-vur.v. mm--- -:

M I'll .A yA IAnlSlL-ElLa .' I. I

i 1 (W -A I AIR CwNDlTIONER J;"-

Gold, it appear, has suddenly

become as phony as a great ma
i.y uuitr uinifes. It is eitner worui
less than it's worth, or more than
it's worth, but not quite as much,
in the honest middle, as it s worth
And then you get, uown to wnat
is a socially registered pyrite
worth anyhow?
The only thing that has disappoint
ed me in this vibrant Alaska so
far is the gold business. Somehow
u seems wrong to take, casually,
from the glove compartment ot a
nattered heap, five pound of stuff
that dreams are made on, without
haying bothered to lock the car
overnight.
I always had the idea that when
you struck gold, it opened a rusty
v ta lor the future. Here they iust
mine it, and either undersell it,
black market it, or shove it in
the mattress while waiting for the
future to declare how much, the
stuff is actually worth.
And what makes me basically
sore is that I never got the slight slightest
est slightest thrill when I had five pounds
of the purest metal bar one sil silver
ver silver Hollar melted into it in my
hot little hands. v
In times past a five-pound chunk
of this tuff wquld haveprovider" li license
cense license to shoot up the Red Dog
saloon, and no hard feelings.

i!,DAllYWASHIKGT0:j
MEGRY.G0;R0Ur.'D

WASHINGTON. -For va "lona
time the Justice Department un
per nerDert Brownell and William
P, Rogers has had tha renntstinn
of thumbing it
folded goddess -of justice who is
supposed to mete out justice to
one and, all impartially. Never,
however,- has discrimination been
officially admitted. .'
out last week there ncrnM-ori
two virtual admissions that ithree
are two brands of iuxttaa in Wash.
ington-me for Renuhlirann' tha
other for DemocratsHere are the
two admissions:
l. The Renuhliran National Pnw.
mittee has written Remihliran
canaioatea instructing them to
cau attention to th fart that
Kepumican has been indieted nr
prosecuted in this administration;
uiujr Ltemucrais.-t -'-.v.
2. Th Justice Denartm ant h a
called a special' grand 'jury to Jn Jn-dictvBaron
dictvBaron Jn-dictvBaron Shacklette, the Harris
lommitteeinvaatisatn nrKn A,i
- nu UU
up mucn or m evidence against
Dernara uoianne and Sherman
Adams; plus all the evidence t t-gainst
gainst t-gainst Leonard Hall, ex-chairman
of the Republican National Com-
ThlS puts the Justice Dftnartmant
and its new Attorney -fJ a n r t
handsome, energetic William Roff-'
ers m the position of failing fn
prosecute Republicans who were
forced out tf office hv an
scut: investigator, out prosecuting
uin tuvesupaior instead.
Here is the detailed record nf
what has, happened:
The Goldfine Record ona nf
Bernard Goldfine's firms, Leban Lebanon
on Lebanon Mills, has failed to file federal
returns for six years. Another
Goldfine firm, Northfield Mills, did
not file for two years, while Gold Gold-fine
fine Gold-fine himself did not file fof 1956.
The average American, whether
Democrat or4 Republican; can't
et away with this. No action has
been taken against him. Goldfine
has also flagrantly violated the
Wool: Labelling Act which carries
a criminal penalty, But after
Sherman Adams twice intervened
with the Federal Trade Comissioh,
action against .him was dropped,
despite a strong recom m nd ation
to the. contrary by subordinates..
Goldfine also failed for eight
years to file information required
hv. law with the Securities and
Exchange Comm'ssion. Adams
intervened with the SEC. No ac
tion has been taken against-either.,
Action is to be taken against
Goldfine for refusine to answer
questions before Congress, but
this, was initiated by a full, of
ficial vote of .the house of Re
presentatives, not by the -Justice
Department, i .,,.
The Adams record Sherm a b
Adams received a vicuna 'coat.
several "suits made up by Gold-
tine s tailor, a $2,500 oriental rue.
several smaller rues which Adams
described as "mats," about $5,000
worm ot notei hospitality all from
Goldfine. In return he intervened
three times with federal agencies,
where Adams had great power.
The U.S. Criminal Code 18.' Sec
tion 281. states that a federal of
ficial who. receives comnesantion
"directly or indirectly" for "anv
services rendered. ...in relation to
any proceeding, contract, claim
controversy, accusation...in which
the United States is interested,"
shall be subject to $10,000 fine and
two years in jail.

the United States is interested," hours. 21 minutes and feH. i

' TUESDAY, OCTOBER If, 1951

Criminal code. :
' Hackletta record Barnn
Shacklette ,first caused the T i
cans frnnhU -u:. :
igator .for' tbe; General
haT vL81"1'011- .A.""r m", he he-bad
bad he-bad been appointed hv th. n
mocrats and was heM AVAt Kw VJ
ward Mansure, Republican head'
of General Services, who believed
in Career government official
In the course of scrutinMn
ernmenrcontraets. Shacklette ran :
across the fact that GOP Chau-.
man Len Hall bad required
substanhal Republican- campaiga
contribution from officialsToMhS
Frederick H. Snare Co., before
teL. w,rded govern!
ment S Nicarn ennr.o (. n-.t.
They finally ;xoughed up MO.'
-This is violation of the.U S
Criminal Code 18,,ecUo?ii ,nSd
iuLnmfgovernm!nt "Orations
subcommittee under Rep. Jack
Brooks of -i Teraa ha. JClw
!t the. Justin
"f "'t 01 no action,
ciBut,there war ction regardin
Shacklette. Ha a
nen ''6 Seices Administra Administra-rSXfSu
rSXfSu Administra-rSXfSu t m? m 3CttoL Hill.
There his keen invesUgative nosa
jurneo up the i trail of Goldfine
!5lA,?.!m,-J ot t0 InquisiUve
r.rn r i D1l Pr to the
Carlton Hotel, where he got caueht
by Goldfine's attorney i,.T
Zf t GoI?ine', relation
man. Now the om. t-; t.
Ignored the cases
ha,,ild 'h-anne n? Adams, has
nauled the man who uncovered
their ODerat inn. w. j
jry. It.h.,-alsor;rresteV ,nfr
KuS'1? Vthe Carlton
f,Sl.held Sim for three .months
under a a shadow. imki.
employment 7 11151
The CaildteX'nnnallff
TTaar41Cudle' for.mer hassi?tant
U.S. attorney and vtf --.
former secretary to Truman, were
ij.usctuien Dy tne Republican
Justice Deoartment fnr "f.in-
to give their best Services' to
the government in a ;
volving frying Sachs of St. Louis,
who oleaded euiltv and
enced. Connelly got one topcoat
and two suits of clothes from
Sach s lawyer. Caudle got noth nothing.
ing. nothing. When the; hitherto very ill iawi."
yeF;. ;Sohmmer, .recovered
suffie jaaiHMmiV to :nak
statement eKoneratiBiVj fiandie
Justice Department officials used
every legal move at their com
mand-to oppose taking his full tes testimony.
timony. testimony. They: were overruled by
the court. ,
i This isv-the record ofi the .una
yen-handed 'Justice now being
metedr put, b& tha Justice Depart Depart-ment.
ment. Depart-ment. It's a record which should
make Attorney General Bill Roe-
ers, a very Conscientious citizen
before he got into politics, wonder -whether
he wants to go down in
history -as a Harry Dougherty or S
Harlan F. Stone. ;
SEEKS RECORD
JERSEY CITY. N.' J. flTPTU.
John Kelley of Boston, national
marathon champion, hones tit
break his. own U. S. record in
Saturday's international raara.
thon. Kelley set a mark of twrt
hours, 21 minutes and four-te-'hs
of hecond for .the 2fi-mila. It.
"rd run at Yonkers, N. Y.. last
year.

:i- -1 ) J -....... mmm t ... ..... J



, i.

r -. -:
TUESDAY, OCTOBFR J4,'1958
TBS PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY KEWSPAPEB
PAGE

1
. i

SI I

HOLLY!,"J

by Erskins Johmen

0

OKLAHOMA ; CITY MNE A)
It wai "Jame Garner Day
the Oklahoma State .Fair, u
meant another
good. 5 a n o t h e r m?"nuSf!:
: James Bumgarnet. to. Wt ws
home to nearby ;Nrman to M
' merchant marine jailor 1
i ago returned'- as jJsnjes Earner,
star of Amies (SayonaravUp Pen
scope)'' and TV. (Mtewk)v
.n4v .fof4 tlwith 'ceiling

m.. 'nrtfrwood -tni

' Alarm clocks rang
t Sties, At
Airport.arne'r,v4amton
.ctmim nffirial WuUam

- Orr and his ..flfeT Joy wsfte4-W

the ceiling zero nora on 1?""-"
Airlines1 W OkWtoma
City. Stttdlejprttlwr.

- ,LT.liforniaiog & lifted

end Flight 38 was. airporw;.
. io.i m two : hours, late. Be

cause of It. events .in Oklahora
; would he late and some people

would ''beadr";;- -ffiZ
a littl 10Y IjuyingVailflas

tic Mayerick pistol to. an Okla Okla-r
r Okla-r homr City store, didn't, know
about the delay and he? was
... ,iM ., snin tri II 1

. nuMi-aw- Maverick at .the

, .... J. Mia little bOV said.

' Am T?i;rtr, R nansiM) Thoemx; 15

pretty Oklahoma girh dressed In
Zmnr attir wf.re 2 learning to

1 s Tn There would ; be a

Jeencade from airport to

Garner's hotel and Gov. Kaymona
Gary would ride with. Garner be behind
hind behind a police escort One girl had
hw lAflminff to ftoeratc the

Jeep's four-wheel drive and its
five-sneed stick sbjft. A : J ee p

agency -mechanic., was Instructing
her and finaUy,' like? Prof.1 Higgins

he said:
"By Jove, shes got it:"
Th trtrt didn't tell Wm ''she

flunked i the driving course at
ohnnl and It' was emfearrasing

because her da8 was a cantain in

the Oklahoma Highway Patrol. :

AS FLIGHT 38 st tted over

Texas, "James Garner Day" was
a busy one ior other peonTe in
OHShoma City. Governor Gary

ROMINDlromLyourdruKl.

onc. u"Jri'i. Zu work

and llv -In comforts Don t wmw
l!.-'." -j r;:f rr'sf! ''

left' his office early to be at the

airport. A man' stopped by a

private club and' delivered, in
two. leather brief cases,-, bottles

of Scot :h and. bourbon for a. of official
ficial official cocktail party and reception

Oklahoma is. dry, but a. w e u,

everyone knows Oklahoma.

Five ; hundred young musicians

from 50 high schools rehearsed for
the Garner Day -parade, on their

football fields.. A: woman looked
un an executive .of Young and

Rubican, the advertising agency.
Her on throlch twin sons, she

said; were named Bret and. Bart.

The photographers camc'and no
one. worried 'about looking at, the

IN NEARBY Norman one of

Garner's : kissin', ..cousins admired

in j her mirror a newly capped

front tooth. She had the tooth

capped, she told a friend,. Just

in esse that big handsome- Jim
and I are photographed together."
At; the aroort the cowgirls and
the;. Jeeps and the band e,nd the

nveHKr "ten and waited n

Flight 38 finally arrived. The

hand Tvas ; weary.; but eager, and
the cowgirls screamed- and the

governor gripneo James Gar Garner's
ner's Garner's hand end there were tears

in the eyes of Old Pon Bumgarn-

er, a car t layer. His wife """J
when their three sons were little
but thf boys, Jack and Cha'-lie

and Jim grew up. Pop Bumgarner

is Droud to say "and everyone

said they were the most polite

teen-agers m jviorman." ?

: The POLICE sirens outside the

WiUr Rogers Airport wailed and

the girl' who, didn't, know hpw to

Army Pilots Dean,
Col. 5. M. Umslead,
Dhs In Ohio At 62

DAYTON, Ohio, Oct, 15 (UPI) (UPI)-Col.
Col. (UPI)-Col. SUnlev M. Umstead. 12. once

known as the dean of all Army

oilots, died last night at Wright Wright-Patterson
Patterson Wright-Patterson Air Force Base Hospital
after a five-month illness,
i Umstead, who retired to a farm
near here in 1951, logged more

than 13,000 hours flying time dur

ing nil jK. yeari in tne aervce. 1

He flew 950 dinerent mooeis ana

typpes of ; experimental aircraft,
including everything from Jennies,

the first .U.5. military trainer, to
the B-19. world's bieeest military

aircraft to the late 1930 s. He was

test pilot for the first B.-18.

TImxtead 'began his military

career in 1917 when he was grad

uated from the First Air Corps
officer training course. He was

chief of the flying brancn at

Wright .Field from 1837 to ?942.

He is survived oy nis wue, &a

na; three da u enters; $ son, capi.
Stanley 1 M Umstead, Jr a Jet

fishter and interceptor pilot nt

McGuire Air force Base, w.j.f

three brothers and eight grand

children. v

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drive, the Jeep very well started
out in hiph and the Jeep mechanic
winced. Old friends met Jim at

the cocktail party and the iext

day the Jeeps returned lor a filg
narad to the Fair Grounds an
the girl, again started to high.
At" the fair Jim Garner helped
select a queen, was named honor honorary
ary honorary major of Norman and rib ribbed
bed ribbed shoulders with governors and
p-eovernors and all of Oklahoma

City's leading citizens. Pop
'lmfarnnr was neal proud.

b James Garner joked:
"I had a police escort when I
left Oklahoma. But they weren't
in front of me they were behind
me:"

For the Best
in news and entertainment
HOG-YCN
840 PANAMA 1 090 COLON

REMOVAL NOTICE
Dr. W. fH. Or ant and Dr. H.'fl. Foster have re removed
moved removed their dental office from Ancon to Balboa,
Building No. 7? 1-X.
! The new location is in the building behind the
Optical Section and adjoins the Balboa Commissary
Parking Area.
Telephone Balboa 2830,. s

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page row

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AS ISVlTtSttXt DAILY KIWIPAPC
TUESDAY, 0CTOSCX ll, 1M
i and Otlierwl&e 134,
tea
Answer f Previous Puttl
Humbtr Gomt
t

IF

P3

8, SuSL ya

anama

jtjtml tf ffummU, Wipi, &rtki, Partiu ahJ 0w( dmj L mmil.J promptly U lei mml ml
Jt miff L mvJ y ItLpLnu Lu 2-0 740 .r J V?J Llw..m M.OO J 10 m.m. mfy.

MARRIAGE OF FORMER ISTHMIAN,
MISS MARY LOU MOHH, IS ANNOUNCED
Announcement has been made here of the marriage of
Mias IVUry Lou Mohr, formerly of Ine Canal .one, an i Mr.
Chester C. McCabe. The nuptial vows were exchanged Oc October
tober October 11 in the home of the bride's mother, irs. Aured H.
Mohr, in Orlando, Fla.
A small reception followed the ceremony.
The newlyweds will be at home after October 20 at 1164
Castlevale Drive, Louisville; Ky.
Ihe bride is the daughter of Mrs. Alfred H. Mohr and
the late Mr. Mohr, who was with the Fanama Canal organ organization
ization organization for many years. She was born in Fanama ano at attended
tended attended Canal Zone schools, graduating from Balboa gh
School in 1948. Mie was giauuated from the University of
JndUiji and is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority
and Fhi Beta Kappa.
Mr. McCabe, son of Mrs. Mary J. McCabe of Shoreham,
Vt., was graduated from the University oi Chicago and Col Columbia
umbia Columbia University and received his doctorate from Purdue
University, Lafayette, Ind. He is a member of Alpha Tau
Omega fraternity.
In Louisville, where they will reside, he is a physicist
for E. I. DuPont De Nemours and Company.

.e urn From Visit
With New Grandson
cop and .nrs. t-imer G. Abbott
of Diablo returned yesterday on
the SS Ancon alter a uiree-moiith s
visi. in cities in California, Chica Chicago,
go, Chicago, Buflalo and New York City.
A highlight of their trip was the
arnvai ol iheif first graudenud, ..
son born to Lt. and Mrs. Richard
Graham Abbott of Travis Air
Force Base in California. The ba baby,
by, baby, born August 28, has been nam named
ed named Richard ocott.
Both Lieu.enant and Mrs. Ab Ab-bo
bo Ab-bo t are we 1-known on the hlh hlh-mus,
mus, hlh-mus, having attended Canal Zone
schools. Mrs. Abbo t is ihe iorm-

e- Miss Barbara Shaw, daughter
! of Col. and Mrs. Virgil Snaw, lorni

crly of Quarry Heights, now living
in Natick, Mass.

Social Events Compliment
Spanish Ambassador and Wife
Of outstanding ocial in.eres'.
(Ills week aire several even s giv given
en given as larewell compliments to tne
Spanish Ambassador and Mrs. Fe Fe-derico
derico Fe-derico GuDaldon, wno are soon o
leave the Isthmus for Chile, where
he has been assigned by the Span Span-isn
isn Span-isn government.
British Ambassador and Lady
Henderson entertained in the Ga Ga-baldons'
baldons' Ga-baldons' honor yesterday with a
luncheon parly at live Embassy.
The departing couple were hon honored
ored honored this afternoon at a luncheon
given by the Ambassador of
Lionel Vasse.

Mrs. Vasse was hostess at the
French Embassv this mnrniiv.
when ladies of the Diploma'.ic
Corps met to bid farewell to Mrs.
Gabaldon.
Named To Dean's Ll
Announcement has, been made
by St. Mary's College, Notre Dame
Ind., that Miss Rima Ripoll of Pa
nama City has been named to the
dean's lift tor the ?eronct emester
Of the 1957 58 school year.

Valarie Spencer, Dona Trasavage,
Terry Worsley, Frances Yos '..
Jimmy Barnes, Charles B ysione,
Gordon Boswell, Tommy Collins,
Jim Crane, Leo Denlinger, Jackie
DeVore, Bobby D Jfer, Gene Frau-n
heim, Paul Morgan, Konnie Pearl,
Douglas Prie.-ter, Omar Roos and
Louis Seldon Jr.
Assisting the hosts we e Mr. and
.Mrs. Tim Billers, Mr. and Airs.
Robert O'Connor and Mr. and Mrs.
Les ie Spencer.

Miss Ripoll, a senior at S'.
ry's, is the daughter of Mr.
Mrs. Salvador Ripoll.

Ma-
and

Birthday Party Honors
Young Arthur Blystont
Mr. and Mr.. A-.hur L. Blystone
entertained Sa urday at the Police
Lodge on Chiva Chiva' Trail hon honoring
oring honoring their son. Arthur, on his fif-
eenih birthday. A Halloween
theme predominated in the decor decor-a'ions.
a'ions. decor-a'ions. Prze winners in the spot dances
were Diane Sparks and Snarky
Seldon, Dona Trasavage and Jim
Crane.
The guest list included Barbara
Ahr, Charlene Bishop, Beverly
Bowman, Suzanne Brigman, Judy
Krown, Priscilla Collins, Brenda
Collins. Tonie Fbher. Patricia

Kocher, Joan Payne, Shiela Rey Reynolds,
nolds, Reynolds, D:ane Sparks, Janice and

Fort Clayton NCO
Wives Plan Party
Plans for the For' Clayton Hal Halloween
loween Halloween party and Christmas festi festivities
vities festivities a Gorgas Hospital were
furthered at a meeting of the Fort
Clayton NCO Wivfs Club in ihe
ballroom of. the NCO Open Mess.
Welcomed as a new member in
the club was Mrs. Virginia S'.out.
Cub members who will serve as
chairmen for the next three-month
period are Mrs. Jacqueline Flynn,
program; Mrs. Eva Manice, hos hos-p'ality;
p'ality; hos-p'ality; Mrs. Rnsary Bullock,
binge; Mrs. Beverly Menk, publi publicity.
city. publicity. Mrs. Pat Jadick will serve
as representative at the forthcom

ing welfare meeting.
Hostesi-es for the meeting were
Mrs. Bullock, Mrs. Virginia Dor Dor-sett,
sett, Dor-sett, Mrs. Margaret Hicks and
Mrs. Joan Moore.
A morning coffee is planned for
Wednesday morning a' 9:30, wiih
NCO Wives of Fort Amador as
guests.
Mr. and Mrs. MeCarriek
Announce Sen's Birth
Announcement has been made
by Mr. and Mrs. James Robert
McCar-ick of Diab'o of the birth
of their first cMd, a son, at Gor Gorgas
gas Gorgas Hospi'al October 2. He has
been given his father's name.
The maternal grandparents are
Mrs. Gertrude 'Mulling of Balboa
and the la e Mr. George Mullins.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold MeCarriek'
of Jacksonville, Fla., are the pa paternal
ternal paternal grandparents.

,. t --
jjjllt "'"""" """"" ' i
f
8 Tv.v 2 fXoejeSfifeftia-.v': .:. ,"$v Jala.

" -Tnmmnak. tmr a -

Cocoli V.F.W. Post
Has Meeting
The regular meeting of V.F.W.
Post 3835 was held in Cocoli last
evening, with the nomination and
election of the Post Chaplain high highlighting
lighting highlighting Ihe business session.
Membership cards for 1959 were
ssued during the meeting, after
which refreshments were served.

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

Former Canal Zone Student
Is Named To Sorority
Miss Peggy Marie Foiles, daught daughter
er daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Foiles of
Booneville, Ark., formerly of BaV
boa, has been pledged by Delta
Gamma sorori y at tne University
of Arkansas at Fayet eville.

NOW I From the Most
v Famous Name in
Dental
nTTTTT?) Care
A A NEW! Push-Button
fw Tooth Paste by
f 'SP' J NEWI oni-f Pckol
i "Va NEWI Flowin9 t,x,ur,
HgfflWyA NEWI Today teste I
"fflffoTlI 0 NEW! Cleans foiterl

Now in her sophomore year at
the university, Miss Foiles is also
ac.ive in ihe We. ley Metnodisi
Students' Foundation, Elementary
Education Majors' Club, Women's
Recreation Association and the As Associated
sociated Associated Women Students group.
She has been "tapped" for Alpha
Lamba Delta, a na ional honorary
scholastic fraternity.

American Legion Auxiliary
Entertains Gorgas Patients
The American Legion Auxiliary,
Uni.s One and Seven, gave i s
mon.hly bingo party for patients

i at Gorgas riospital at the Red
j Cross lounge.
Members who assisted at the
I party were M-Sgt. and Mrs. Glenn

Lheaester, Mrs. Lorena Kaltarc Kaltarc-zyk,
zyk, Kaltarc-zyk, Mrs. Barbara Marohl and
Mrs. Mary E. Becker, rehab'li.a-
tion chairman
Homemade refreshments were
served to the patients and their
visitors.

TEENAGERS Patsy Black and Diane Baltozer work over their disc Jockey radio Wosxam at v
HOG which they dedicated to the forthcoming Teen Pair which will be held to ttiU fundi
to complete their Teen club. t U

Teen Fair Plans Indicate
Fun For All This Weekend

Announcement of plans for this

weekend s Teen Fair lends prom

ise of great fun fare not only for
the youngsters, but also for any

one attending tne iwo-aay evem.
"It is really unbelievable how
everyone has cooperated and sup supported
ported supported this project," stated Mrs,

Rose Casey, chairman of the com
mittee planning Teen Fair.

Amone the booths which are

expected to be especially popular

with the school set is mai spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the. Elks Lodge 1414,
where the voungsters will have

an opportuni'y to pelt their teach
ers with wet SDonges.

Baby chicks will be offered for
sale in a boo:h sponsored by the
Catholic Daughters of Amenta,

and members of the lstnmian
Nurses Association will be on

hand to draw silhouettes. A cake

walk will be featured by Ihe Bal

boa Woman's Club, which also

will sell arts and crafts.

Other booths will include i darl
ime by the Cocotl V.T.W-. Post;

a test of dropping an object oft a
target in a tub of water by Ma Machinist
chinist Machinist Union 811; a popcorn ma machine
chine machine operated by the Knights of
Columbus; a tropical fish sale by

the Aquanum Society; a test witn
grocery buckets by the Balboa
Lions Club; a fish pond and va variety
riety variety booth by the Pacific Youth

Association; photographs and a

fame ot sKill tv ne Amencan
Legion and its auxiliary; and a

'hma" both by the Lurunau

V.F.W.

The teenagers will offer for sale

cakes and other baked goods,
plants, soft drinks, cotton candy
and snow cones.

NOVIDADES HARIRI

Central Ave. 13-166

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PANAMA

COLON

Gatun Civic Council
Discusses Constitution
Members o: the Gatun C-vic
Council convened 'as( evening at
he Civic Council Quonsc' Huls for
an important mee:ing. The amend
ments to the by-laws and consti constitution
tution constitution were voted upon and the
late of nominees for next year's
bsard was presented.

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CUTICURA

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Silver-Haired
Oldster Named
'Grandma Of Year'
CHICAGO (UPI) A silver silver-haired
haired silver-haired oldster with teen-age ener energy
gy energy is the "grandmother of the
year."
Chances ar slim that she'll rest
on her laure-'s.
"Grandmo'hcr" is Mrs. Charles
S. Clark, Chicago, a no'ed club clubwoman,
woman, clubwoman, civil leader, writer and
traveler whose him' 'ifo onT
n'omnte'' a docVr te'l her to
"walk like a lady instead of a
rocket."
She was named Sunday at the
national1 Grandmother Clubs of
America convention here. Her
"rownin c-me on Grandmothers'

Day, which federation officials
hooed wcu'd rmancipa'e grandma
from the rocking-char stereotype
into a world of activily and cur current
rent current affairs.

"It's time grandmothers did
some living of their own," said
'be feHpration's nre'ent elect,
Mrs. Edith Waddcll. 55. Corrnis

Ch'-is'i. Tex. "Wo spend too much W roribs, Mr. and
time baby-silting." 'a. CarV, of Colon.

The main door p.izes wili be
awarded each evening, and spot
prizes donated by several Pana Panama
ma Panama City merchants will be given
ihroughout the Fair.

Little League

Boys 23, Girls 13

Six of the 27 babies born at Gor Gorgas
gas Gorgas Hospital during the week end ending
ing ending at midnight, Monday, Oct. 6,
were born on the same day, ac
cording to the regular hospital re report.
port. report. During this period, 212 pa patients
tients patients were admitted and 215 were
discharged.
Parents of the girls who share

me same mr.nday, Oct. Z, are
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Heard, of Cu

runau; and Mr. and Mrs. D. C.
Ryan, of Washington, D. C.
Parents of the boys are Sp-5 and
Mrs. R. Girk, of Ft. Kobbe; Mr.
and Mrs. L. L. Maynard, of Rio
Abajo; Mr. and Mrs. McCarrldk,
of Diablo; and Mrs. and Mrs. N.
S. Whittington, of Rio Abajo.
The complete list for the entire
period shows gHs were born al also
so also to the following paren s: Mr.
and Mrs. V. St. Clair Humphrey;
of Pueblo Nuevo; Mr. and Mrs,
A. Acosta, of Chilibre; St. and
Mrs. T. H. Jarrett. of Kobbe; S'c.
and Mrs. J. S'ellato, of Cocoli;
M' and Mrs. J. N, Edwards, of
Rio Abajo; Pfc. and Mrs. R. H.
S'ahlnocker, Los Rios; Mr. and
Mrs. T. D. Melanson, ot Diablo:
Mai. and Mrs. Robert Wood, of
Kobbe.
Parents of o'ner boys born dur during
ing during this period are Mr. and Mrs.
C. S. Farrell, of Rio Abajo; Mr.
nnd Mrs. R. Phillip of Rio Aba Abajo;
jo; Abajo; Pfc. and Mrs. D. A. A-kin.
of Balboa; Mr. and Mrs. N. .S
WhitHngton. pf Rio Abjo: Mr.
and Mrs. R. McBean. of Guacha Guacha-ili:
ili: Guacha-ili: Mr. and M-. E. DeCosto
White, of Rio Abajo; 1st Lt. and
Mr: T. e. Wise of Kobbe: Mr.
and Mrs. A. J. Burgess, of Rio A A-br.io;
br.io; A-br.io; T-Sgt. anri Mp. R, v.. Fe Ferrers,
rrers, Ferrers, of Albrook; Mr. and Mrs.
L. H. A. MMave of El Omerejo:
A-2C and Mrs. E. G. Moreau, of
Locona: and Can'. ind Mr'. A. J.
Maikoski. of Albrook.
Meanwhile the Rev. and Mr:
Victor J. Wa'son are among the
Solo Hospital during the week end ending
ing ending a midnipht. Wednesday. The
Rev. Mr. Watson i the pastor of
the British Methodist Church of

Colon.

Dving this period. 62 patien's

were admitted and 60 were dis

charged.

Parenti of the i'r i-''-

born during the week are SN and

Mrs. Rov Wayne Cnrran. of Coco

Solo: and m- ,Trs. Alphonse

King, of Camp Bierd.

Boy were born ro Mr. and

Mrs. Edwin E. Why'e. of Rainhmv

City; "d to Mr. and 'rs. Wil

liam Wehner, Pfc. and Mrs. T,us-

Mrs. Roy

mm

1 Saves eofne

DOWN

lHtroie
vsriaxo cktth

tUeils a Exalts

II Roman

- procurator of
Jud (Bi.)
14Dniotfa.
If Graft t
, If Miami Beach.

4 Various (a

Et

cetera (ab.)

f Hindu leader
Tiny

s Bitter vetch

lt freer

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Com net Mint i Lw '? B,m

it aravet '. ? Deetnno

11 Navel

weitsr
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SI Waf bitterly
If Roaraer
If Native motet
llMfh Jabrte
S2PMiit ri ri-MObtai
MObtai ri-MObtai HBunlart :
New Zealand
parrot
M Metal
- cOntalMT
SlUmarey
41 Mk a
1 mittak
U Upper limb
44Woe(aVMt.)
41 Air (tomb,
term)
4t Hwvealy
twin
Maktneafble
IIMuiiatl
4rmi
MtMifyevael
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MUfiiUtive

II Awkttartf

14 U( teat
15 Boast

SlSoerchfor 42 Rtrent
S Toward : 41 Excited :

the edge Minterprat
S4C1amor r 4IWarfod
If Body of water 41 Burmese
IT Asiatic nation wood sprite
H Like erepe ;, jtBorn ,
4SCity in :, f femlnlBt
; nfian" ;f' ; same

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II I 1 j lH I N j e

If OSWALD JACOIY
Written or NEA Service

WEST

VI4
QJS76
KJ843

NOBTH
Q71
KS22

A76

SOUTH D)

AAQI873
AK51
A4
8.
Both vulnerable
South Wett North

Pass 2N.T.
Pan 3 A
Paas 5 v
Pass 6 W
Pass Pass

EAST

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7 4

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Pass

Opening lead Q

HOW WOUld VOU Tilav tnAav'k

r', aui!iea name,
because South's bidding i just
mildly agjiresivenot downright
insane.

Louis Watson points out" that

a.

THE VOICE OF
BROADWAY
by Dorothy Killgailen

BROADWAY BULLITIN lOARC
Stm 8piegeUp?lucer ot; the
wrd-wihhing The Pndge on tht
River Kwai," and his bride, the
iormer Betiy Benson, have inti inti-maUi
maUi inti-maUi predicting an unhappy end
ljg. .Laurence Olivier and VI
vien Leigh are pK on separate holi holidays
days holidays (gain and Europe's abuzz
which is rather nlve of eyerybody,
because Larry and Viv have a per perfect
fect perfect understanding and arrange ev ev-rvthinff
rvthinff ev-rvthinff moat amicably. The chat-

Up tiar i(t because originally they

planned to vacation together, but
in the end' Sir Laurance wound
up "incognito" on Spin'i Costa
Rnvi and Mini Lei ah and .'her

mother decided to tour Italy by

One of the whistle-blowers in the
TV qui probe is slated for further

headlines wnen nis wue ueciue
to take umbrage officially-at his

after you win the nnnin Aim.' chumminess with a domestic. .

mond lead you take thi tini .H I Vivian Blaine's most attentive

j - I i. ttn Urmia an e.

eiitlv of a furniture firm.

Children won't be admitted to
"Home Before Dark," and small

wonder. The plot deals witn one
of Ihe moat abnormal of all pos

sible situations. a.nd picks up
where "The Snake Pit" left off in

scBrinpss.
The Shah of Iran is still screen
ine nndiriatei for the. exalted

tinn of his next wife and the

rprtinp are the ultimstt in tho

roughness. Darryl Zanuck's dia dialogue
logue dialogue with John Jaiy on "Wht's
My Line?" last night was a key to

the pitch nts orgamzauon wu
make in promoting Ihe flicker
"Roots of qHeaven.1' They've de

cided to capitalize on an tne naru naru-ships
ships naru-ships suffered by the cast and
crew while making the piciure, e

line the film as "n entertainent

ace of spades. If spades break you
spread the hand; as it is you go
after the hearts. If hearts break
evenly nothing c?n hurt v0U.
Actually, they break four two
but again nothing hurts von sinre
East, who holds t-h foni- ts0w-

ju mugs me last trumo Ind h!

io ionow suit heln esislr .hli.

yru" out vour heftrt loser.

me piay illustrated by Watson
is one that is well worth know knowing
ing knowing and an cnmnli m

, -....v. vj iCtClIl
tournament nlav will h ivin

tomorrow, but there is a lot more

nun est to this hunri Wiih

club opening only, Watson'i play
will make the prmt dm witt.

the actual diamond opening, the

I ran De maae on a double

squeeze.
Juht cash six spades, distant.

ing one card of each uit frnm

high diamond, whereupn Eait
must "o down t a IhIaa .i..k

guarded. Now three round of
hearts saueeze West n h. i..

lead he must either n down to
singleton dab or throw sway
his last diamond.

ummy will be ahU a ml.

little rlN r- -liamond loiwiui.

on West's play. r

of unsurpassed realism." And for
on the oroniotion men won t

j j

Prevents
diaper nam

Used after every
ckange, Meases
frtttntt heat ruh,
chafe ane IUn.
loo. Abtorbcni
corninrcb bit
clinp cIom, keepi
baby frekh, com-forlabU

mm

Uittk" "W'U

MeeicaM Mmti Skin Crum Mpi kel
aa'nful unburn, lit ftnik linolia unooiKi

Refineria Las Minas Awards Five
More Scholarships
Refineria Las Minas. at lias Mlnaa Bav, District of Callvi. Province
of Co'6n. which ii owned by Rrflnerla Panama, S. A., announces tho
designation of five more scholarships to Panamanian students for eranV
uat study at Universities In the United States. These schoianihlns ant In
addition to the five similar scholarships recently awarded to five Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian students.
The scholarships offer post graduate tpecialUed study In petroleum
engineering, petro-chemlcal engineering, and courses In the management
of petroleum enterprises Each successful candidate will receive
monthly stipend of S2M during the school year and round, trip trans transportation
portation transportation between Panama and tht University. The duration of the stu studies
dies studies will be as required by the University and determined by the Sctwil-
nhia Committee. When the student completes his course he will be
required to work for the Heflnery lor the same length ot time as the
duration of his scholarship studies, provided the Refinery reuqrrea hla
services. If employed he will be given the same salary ind working en
dltions as foreign technical employes commensurate with relative ex experience.
perience. experience. Candidates must be bilingual and poesies a degree in engi.
neering, of be students who will earn an engineering degree within a
few months. ; .,
The Committee on Scholarships will receive applications from bit
ested Panamanian students until i p.m. on October 11. lsSI. Personal ln
tr i views will bo accorded to qualified students it Panama during the
school vacation period In December.
Applications should be addressed to:

Victor J Kihregs, Jr.
Secretary. Siliolunlilp Commhiff
co Kerliiena I'nuama, 8. A
Panama, U lie P.
Aparlade 3J7I,

vtcroR j. rAnniu.A,

The bkldiiif ha be:

Bwnen Woat

1 1 Past Pas Double
i PaM PaM Double

fass ?
You, South, hold:
sKSS ESI Q ef II
What do you do?
A Bid four stwdee. Tow twf
ktata ai osm rwta are onfl onfl-oleat
oleat onfl-oleat to warrant a affgreswivti
vIssU
TOOAW QUEtmON
The bidding has been:
East South Woat Norsk
1 Pass Paag Double
Paae T
You, South, bold:
AKSS4 WKfit 4Q4 4ST
What do you do?
Answer Tomorrow

Beauty Tips

Despite a desire io shrink to a
lower level, tall women draw less
attention to their height by stand standing
ing standing erect and wearing clothes
that flat er them. Stooped shoul shoulders
ders shoulders and an S-curve body (iiiract
from any natural good looks i
taller-than-average person may
have.
Tall women usually are pro proportioned
portioned proportioned on i bigger scale than
shoiter ones. And their feet' art

larger and longer. However; ilat-

neeiea snoes do not natter stien
fee:, although they do cut an inch
or 'wo from a towering (tame.
High heels trnc to cut fool length
and should be worn by taller wom women.
en. women.

be exaggerating, at anyonewho
made that scene in Trench 'Equa 'Equatorial
torial 'Equatorial Africa is ready to testify.

Dr. Ernie Wyoter, once one oi
Kim Novak's more prominent East
Coast escorts, is dating actress
Mona Knox.
Milestones in the Jazz world:

The Quincy Joneses have spli up

n Paris, the Boo uroonmeyers

have reconciled. Julie London and

Bobby Troup are out of sync (a (a-gain)
gain) (a-gain) and Bud Powell, 'he brilliant
modern pianist, is in Kings County
Hospital for undisclosp r?r".
Say bo-ho-ho- if you will, but some
of those connected with the French
movi "Forbidden Fruit" Ihink ls-year-old
Franciaco Ardoul's m des

habille scenes win mane ngie
Bardot seem not only modest but
rather vieux chapeau
Intelligence circles are trying to
check the report that Russia suc successfully
cessfully successfully tested an atomic plane
in Siberi several days ago. .Ce .Ce-sare
sare .Ce-sare Siepi, in Milan, ha been ask asked
ed asked to decide whether or 'not he'll
star in "Monsieur Beaucaire" in
Paris next June.
There were a few unp-ogram-med
susprlseg at the Mon erev
Jazz Fes'ival this past weekend.

The biggest: Andre Previn. book

ed, at one or, Ue top ti tractions,

just didn't show up. Ana promi
nent in the audience were Moishe
and Marutha Menuhln. vhose boy
Yehudi is making It big in an a a-rea
rea a-rea of music qui e far removed
from bop.
Cheryl Crawford and Allen Pa Pa-kula
kula Pa-kula were the happiest-looking duo
at Quo Vsdft the o'ber nighti nighti-their
their nighti-their smiles being insoiired by the

rave wviewa the Seed f.tmVln

play "Comet A Day," which they
produred (with Judith Aarterson 'n
the lead) drew from tht Wilming

ton drama crWcs. ... .Brave your-

selvet. An Irish croon-' just ar

rived 'o tlay the youner set ;t

named Nick 0'Teen. .Jackie coo

er has been-xeein" a .lot of Tito

Puente i -wife, Ida.

Herbert Bayard swope, Jr.. won

made hia first murk in show bti!
nest at a TV d-rector a doze
yeais ago, Is expee'ed to deter
the mo"le. to ,et"M Io v""" :'
Congresaman Adam Clayton
Pewell't trip to. Puerto, Rico to

w up a solid voting bloc was'

success, ruerto Ricau
uve begun twamping their friends
ind rela ivea in New York with
letters urging them, to elect their,
ifeat pal ana champion, the Rtv.
PowelT ."The Three penny 0
f-a, how in its fourth year at tht
Theatre de Lya, is the only off.

oroaaway show to have paid its
oackers five times their invest investment.
ment. investment. And not many on-BroSdwar
snowg can make the same bosii.
The new Une-r S.S. Atlanlic may
become the floalinor lltjra

tal of ihw world. Six of ita.ererr
members- are writing novels when
l y r6ot on w4tch nd we of
(hem-George Amsetis recsiviner
riSEfT ; cree5
jfckals 'V hi firtt "Th.
Show 'biz hipsters expect some
,.nd; t tumblings out of Kansas
Uty, Mo., this weelr Itiw.. ..j

Martin are headlining at th
Meuhlback Hotel there, and their
arch rivals, Allen and De Wood
?" .l,inS at Eddy's dub. It's
the first time the teamt have ap ap-peared
peared ap-peared m the same town incompe incompe-tnon
tnon incompe-tnon with each other.
Movie acoute are having fun on.
52nd it. trying to decide if Blaz
re 1me-hajred s ripper at
"J6 Continental, is truly celluloid
material. They'd hke to think she
might come over as, a pocket edi edition
tion edition of Rita Hayworth, with Ma Marilyn
rilyn Marilyn Monroe overtones.
Panamanian Artist'

Alberto Dutary
Teqchina At JWB

The fJSO-JWB Arm.M v.

Service Center announces a se se-l
l se-l Li1 rtf,al;e begin within.
?.t..",eek- Inf?-mon and-or
S811,"10" "I4? he obtained by
dropping by th USO-JWB or by
telfephoning Balboa 1072. 7
JThe instructor for the class
will be AlberfA n.na .iT. V

fo1"1 :t?m extensivs
w:e well received in tuch cities

vyiujuaicia ana u Uorina
i ?Ujaryuis "MMe of teaching
lithographs, etchings, and paint paintings,,
ings,, paintings,, the las. in the form of fres frescoes,
coes, frescoes, oils or water colors
Th classes for which a nominal
fee will be charged are planned
for twice a week and will rUn for
20 weeks. The classes will be li limited
mited limited in size for best possible in- -stfuc.lon.
For further information,1 please
contact the USO-JWB Armed Fore
et Service Center located on La
Boca Road.

Growing-Up Tins

Available Jn Book,

.NEW YORK (UPI) Skew
help tor the mother and also for
ner teen aeed daueht Or- a miimI.

of booklets Ob growing un and

flow Doth parent and child can
meet ;ih physical and emoUonal
problems Involved. v
One booklet, called "Growlne
Up and Liking It," provides some
Of bS answers the teen-aged girl
2!M biolo?ical change.
groomK' W g ,0oks "J
r Tf, ?.Bft!i ced "How ShsU -LTfU!
uh,." s design-
ed 'o -he'p the parent guide a girt 1
through the gnwing-up period.
Ba h hnoklels n..i.j

rtWeltrCsIl Morrison, director
of education for Persona, Prod- v
uctt Corp., wi h the assistance
of medical experts. Both are freo
(oi; the writing. (Persona, Prod-
ucts Co-p., millltown, N. j ).

lr--'4,'.irittr-



i
- 7.. .. fftr j v.-'y!' j rj 4. t..-.
TTJESDAY, OCTOBER lClMI-' r

TBI FANAMA AMERICAN AN IKDCrotBENf Mttt NlWPAPtt
rifiBim

if.1

A

11

1 V

' J

r

X

. f? I -I
Illiliiij I v .v, ; U f ',' f
J .n- fj -s -y h.

THREE WITNESSES, PANAMA'S INDEPENDENCE M OVEMENT held th close attention of a record crowd of
150, above, at the Isthmian Historical Society's October meeting. Jn the bottom photo, L. Brodie Burnham, presi president
dent president of the Historical Socfety, holds the microphone. Burnham is training officer for the Panama Canal Co.
Left to right, the "three who were there" are A. Y. Mo Ceachy, retired editor of the Star A Herald; Miss Amln Amln-ta
ta Amln-ta C. Melendez, whose service as volunteer courier help ed at the birth of the new Republic 55 years ago; and
Col. Richard D. Prescott, then a telegrapher for, the Pa nama Railroad, and now communications officer for the
Panama government. Prescott read copies of messages s ent oyer the wires, and made notes on the spot during
the eventful, first days of November, 1903.

I!

ir

t $

iff

IN

wmm

n
f , f ',

mmmm

Gulick s C Co.

Home Froni Test

With High Score

After weeks of preparatory field
maneuvers, C Comnany, 1st Bat4
la r.rnun 9ft(h Infanfrv lilt

"u"r
week oassed its annual Army

xaining test at the Rio Hato

:raimng pe and returnea to its
jome at Fort Gulick.
Pforiciejicy of the unit was test test-id
id test-id under simulated combat condi-

inns involving several umoires to

ialoulrte grade scores. Realism
a-as- added to the oroblem by the
ise of aggressor forces and the
smployment of tanks for support support-ng
ng support-ng purposes.
During X'aa testing phase of cur current
rent current training which took nearly
'0 consecutive hours the unit
Tossed ."all sorts of obstablcs, e e-en
en e-en to the basic barbed wire fenc fences,
es, fences, and sustained n simulated at atomic
omic atomic blast while performing at at-ack
ack at-ack defense; and retrograde mov
nents.
Supporting units for their train train-t?
t? train-t? include'' the reconnaissance

jlatoon, acting as the "enemy"
" .jt 1 1

iBBres'wiB, incuicai personjic
rom Headquarters Company, two
iquads from tha 518th Combat En En-ireer
ireer En-ireer (who pfeoared certain de de-jlitions),
jlitions), de-jlitions), and first platoon, D
Company, 34th Armor.
Chief .'umpire was Major Raloh
Carpenter. He indicated that the
enmnanv attained a rating which
places it in one of the highest cat categories
egories categories of field readiness.
Commanded by Capt, Joseph
3rezaffi, -C Company is but one
tiore of the units of the 1st Bat Battle
tle Battle Group 20th Infantry pt ith
irmy training test at Rio Hato.

Dr. Eisenhower
To Speqk Tonight
At Heinz Center
PITTSBURGH, Oct. 14 Dr.
Milton S. Eisenhower; president

of Johns Hopkins University iir

Haiumore.; wtii address wo nu

trition research scientists and

"iedic"l authorities here tonight.
He will speak at 'the dosing ses session
sion session of the symposium, "Advanc "Advances
es "Advances in Human Nutrition."
'This was announced today by
H. J, Heins II, president of H. J.
Heinz. The nutrition symposium is
being sponsored ss part of a week
of ceremonies dedicating the new
Heinz Research Center here.
Dr. Eisenhower will speak on
United States-Latin American relations.

Britain, US firmly Insist
On A-Test Geneva Meeting

121'

a

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. Oct.
11 MTPlt Th United States and

Britain stood firm today in their
insistence that any agreement or
nuclear test suspension must be
negotiated with Russia irt private
talks at Geneva on the basis of
a foolDroof control system.
British Minister of state, Cdr.

Allan Noble, v?s expected to

make Britain's position clar
when he addresses the U.N. Gen General
eral General Apmhlv' 81 nation main po

litical committee today.

Russia has demanded a U. N.
fall for immpriiato and iinronrlitio-

nal discontinuance of nuclear be-

apons tests "forever without
waiting for agreement on a con control
trol control System.
Indian Defense Minister V. K.
Khrishna Menon wan expected to
back the Soviet position whep he
oresents the Indian resolution
later in the day. The Indian pro proposal,
posal, proposal, which also calls for discon discontinuance
tinuance discontinuance of, nuclear test, wa Re Relieved
lieved Relieved to have the backin of Yu Yu-goeslavia.
goeslavia. Yu-goeslavia. and some of the Afro Afro-Asian
Asian Afro-Asian nations.
In Washington, it was. announc announced
ed announced that William F. Foster, a di director
rector director of Olin Mathieson, Chemic Chemical
al Chemical Corp. and a former foreign aid
administrator, will head a three-
m.n ITS tvatn at talk with the

One Ion in Cpnpva Nov. 10 on

ways to prevent, surprise attack

nuclear age.
Tha Ktata Denartment revealed

vp.tpHav thf anDolnment of Fost

j

T, ana nr. ueqrge o. ivimiaRuwe- j

Ky, protessor 01 cnemisiry m
Harvard, and Gen. Otto P. Wey
l.nrl onmrnanHpr nf thp U.S. TC

tical Air Command, to renresen'
this country at the international
conference.

The State Department said that

in afiflitlon 10 me uniied oiaie.
the weft .will.be represented by

Britain, France, Canada, Italy

nd possibly other countries.
' 'The Soviet Union has announc
ed that Communist nations attend

mg will be Rnssia, Poland, Cze

choslovakia and Komama.

The Geneva talks will be tech

nical in nature. Similar to ex
changes at last summer's east
west conference of safeguards a

gainst secret A-bomb explosions,
the discussion will' center around

the feasibility of setting up irt

spection and other machinery to

guam against surprise military

attack.

Soviet Doctors
Make Wide Use

Of Salk Vaccine

WASHINGTON (UPI)-A High-

ranking Russian health official

said yesterday Soviet doctors are

making wide use of the Salk polio

vaccine and trying on their own
to improve it.

viet minister of health, said the

vaccine developed by Dr. Jonas

Salk of the Uni ed Sta.es "is a

good vaccine and we are using
it."

"But we are improving it and

trying to obtain a life vaccine be

cause it will solve the whole

problem of combating the preven prevention
tion prevention of (the) disease," he said
in a ilmed television in erview

(NBC-Youth Wants to Know).
Zhdanov said the "principal"
Soviet improvement was the use
of only mild strains in the vac vaccine.
cine. vaccine. He noted that there was

some "dangerous experience" with
strains used in the Uniled States

shortly after the Salk vaccine
went in 0 use.

He said Soviet doctors had eiven

about three million injections of

tne vaccine in the p-ecedine year

and "many million injections in
recent years."
The Russian health official said

Salk vaccine has proved to cut

down paralysis "ihree, five, six
times and even more."
Asked if the Soviet Union ex

pected to find a cure for cancer

soon, Zhdanov said "there are

such hopes, of course, because of

investigations wnich are going

very successiuiiy, but when these
manners and means will be found,

u 15 uiiucuu to say.

You'll
Prefer Prolo
Professional tools

Saaa

Democratic Solon Sees Hope
For Income Tax Cut This Year

WASHINGTON (UPI) -A Dem Dem-ocra
ocra Dem-ocra ic hie no- of in tax-wriiieg
Senate Finance Com mi. t sid
yesterday "there's hope" lor some
per 1 mil income tax cult during
the next session f Congress.
The lawmaker, StnN Russell B.
Long (D-La.i, emphasized, how however,
ever, however, that such action depends on
"what happens t iht economy."
"If we get out of this recession,
get into full production nd every everybody's
body's everybody's working and payiag mre
taxes and business is making
mo-e profits, the government rev revenue
enue revenue goes up and wc ought 10 be
in t position e reduce seme
taxes," Long said.
He made the s.atement in a
filmed television interview (WSDU (WSDU-New
New (WSDU-New orieans) in reply to
genera) question about the outlook
For tax relief.
President Eisenhower and sis

......... v l m 0 a. E 1 1 1 1 1

on grounds that ifrst priority
should go to balancing the budget
and paying eff it least some of
the national debt.
Wish presidential election
coming up in 1914, however, there
undoubtedly will be 1 rong senti sentiment
ment sentiment on the part of certain mem members
bers members of both pirties te reduce
taxes in an effort le woo voters.
Long said the satienal economy
now it latrine a twin 1 iA fcilUnn Ai.

lars below the level it, would hve

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Federal Specifications:
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WASHINGTON (CPI) -.More1
and more older women are oiag
te work. The Labor Department
says many mo: hers of 40 or oldet
are going back to work after thai
family responsibilities have le4
sened. i
I

been if the rle of growth during

recent years had continued, with
e consequent lag in tax collec collections.
tions. collections. This, coupled with increased

military and anti-recession spend

ing, lias retiuueu in a prospective
12 billion dollar deficit for the cu cu-rent
rent cu-rent fisca year which ends next
June 30.
However, Long said that "if we
regain a normal rale of (econ (economic)
omic) (economic) growth, then next year we
ought to get back into the black,
end that being the case It hink
we Could give some of the needed
tax adjustments and eductions
that should be in order."
Leag rpecificaU directed his
nopeful forecast u 1 question
about the prospec.s for personal
income tax cu.s in the $3,000 .0
$l,000-a-year bracket.
On congressional prospects ;en ;en-erally,
erally, ;en-erally, long predicted that heavier
Democratic rcljoritits a least
10 additional seats in the Senate
end about SO in the House will
continue to give "a lot of co cooperation"
operation" cooperation" to the White House
during the next congressional ses session.
sion. session. Things should "heat up a lot"
in th 16 session, the senator
said, with both sides trying to
make issues in 1 presidential year
to the challenge posed by "essen "essential
tial "essential isauei.'

AUTO All CONBITI9NII
QMsYouJbsfor,
BttterQoolIjig
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nm get fall time mu sir t
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PANAMA

4N1TA & FRANK
O'STUNDU

WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 15
Arc proud to announce
the opening of Panama's
smartest specialty shop
with the latest fashion trends
for lidies and gentlemen

Hoodlums Shoot Up

California Town
TORRANCE, Calif. (UPI) A
carload of juvenile hoodlums
ro.reH tbrcgh a '! !at
nigh aqd indiscriminately
sprayvtl it with bulle's. One boy
was wounded and a woman and
a girl narrowly escaped.
Ribert Hernandez Luna, 14, was
wounded in he lef fol with a
.22-caliber slug. Mrs. Helen Bren Bren-gareten.
gareten. Bren-gareten. 49 and a 13 ye?r-pM
girl, both walking along the a(eet
at 'he time, were missed by the
bail of bullets.
Police in this Lo Angeles suh suh-burh,
burh, suh-burh, said the you'hs apparency
were members f a juvenile gang.

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

AVf. AIOSIMIWA'
32

. .. ',.11' I' "'

. S S i

UlJriAA

, Bedsprings ..... .12.50
, Mattresses ........ 8.00

Complete Beds ...25.00
Cots ............ 6.95
China Closets .....15,00

7 Wardrobes 35.00,

Mahogany Dininj;
i Sets ......".... J0.00
Chairs 2.50
Many other Barge int In
both New A Ueed
Furniture

Cash or Credit We Deliver
Household Exchange
,y 41 National Ave. (Auto Row)

Tel. 3-4911 and 3-7348

XT? Tt it .' f "v Mr t ..

np.t;ay t.a$n tor I our uia Murnuure

kr. '"

Ya L E

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SPORTSWEAR
By ALTAIAN

M. A. POWELL? U.
Tel. 14-166. Colon
GENEVA, S.A.
tel. 3-1286, Panama

iv;iV4 j fys

L

"1

every tuesday
fpom
6:30 TO T:e P.M.
mm

Lucho Azcarraga
Your Community Network YCN

840 Kilocycles
, PANAMA

1090 Kilocyclee
COLON

NATIONAL THEATRE
Celebrating Us 50th Anniversary of Artittical Activitie

Miniitery of Education Department of Fine Arts and Publications

CONCERTS
PANAMA BUENOS AIRES

Have the honor to present the
Great llalina Lyrical Company of the
CAAAARA DE MILAN OPERA
Starring TEATRO LA SCALA Singers
Sponsored by
The Ministery of Education and the ITALIAN EMBASSY

Monday October 20
DEBUT

Wednesday October 22
Gala Show

Friday October 24
Last Show

STAR GROUP MAGNIFICENT REPERTORY
The Greatest Artistic Event of Panama's
Theatrical History
lx tett tlekete fer ell three perf ermine ee htve been eet tt $18.
Amphitheater eeete at $1S end 87.S0 fer gallery aeete.
Individual tiekete fer the gala perferman ee are $8 each and $7 fer the ethar
nighte.
Amphitheater $6 fer each night and $7 fer the gala performance.
Sole dueate fer gallery eeata are $3 each en all three nighte.
NOTE: Tickets lor individual performance will be on sale October 16.

Vlfcj'ttt ;i?',;':-''i;t; .;:'V'U;..

:W ti.V, if."
'yyy(s



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AW DiDEPENDEKT DAILY KETTST APOt
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11,-1951
May Be Tough To Gafch In Pro Football's Western iDiviibrO

FAGIfXZ

Baltimore Colts

Cleveland Browns Score
Third Straight Triumph
To Top Eastern Division

NFL STANDINGS
tasttrn Diviaion
W L T PF PA
Cleveland
New York
Pittsburgh
Chicago Cards
Washington
3 0
2 1
1 2
1 2
1 2
1 2
0 110 67
0 82 48
0 56 71
0 72 82
0 48 72
0 44 72
Philadelphia
Western Division
W L T PF PA
Baltimore
Los Angeles
Chicago Bean
San Francisco
Detroit
3 0
2 1
2 1
1 2
0 2
0 2
0 103 70
0 102 61
0 100 77
0 32 81
1 56 83
1 50 71
Green Bay
Sundav'l Results
Cleveland 35 Chicago Cards 28
New York 21 Washington 14
Pittsburgh 24 Philadelphia 3
Los Angeles 42 Detroit 28
Chicago Bears 28 San Francisco 6
Baltimore 24 Green Bay 17
By TIM MORIARTY
The frisky Baltimore Colts, who
hit the quarter pole of the season
with a daylight lead, may be
tough to catch in the National
Football League's Western Di Division
vision Division race.
Always regarded as good front front-runners,
runners, front-runners, the Colts proved they
also can come from behind when
they spotted Green Bay a 17-0
lead Sunday and then galloped to
e 24-17 victory on Andy Nelson s
52-yard touchdown run with an in intercepted
tercepted intercepted pass.
1 It was the unbeaten Colts' third
traight victory and enabled them
to remain one game ahead of the
Chicago Bears and the Los An Angeles
geles Angeles Rams in the Western race
The Rams also staged a thrilling
rally, scoring twice in the final
minute to down the winless
Detroit Lions, 42-28, while the
Bears rolled to a 28-6 triumph
over the San Francisco Forty Forty-Niners.
Niners. Forty-Niners. ) Browns Whip Cards
The Cleveland Browns remained
unbeaten in the Eastern Division
by whipping the Chicago Car Car-jioL
jioL Car-jioL as-28-. the New York
Giants took over undisputed pos
session of second piace uy t6'".
the Washington Redskins, 21-14,
and the Pittsburgh Steelers wal walloped
loped walloped the Philadelphia Eagles, 24 24-3,
3, 24-3, for their first victory of the
season. .... .. -n
tk rnlt climaxed their thrill
ing comeback against the Packers
t Milwaukee when Nelson inter
cepted a pass by Bart Starr on
the Baltimore 48 and went all the
way behind a mountain of
blockers. Johnny Unitas also had
a big hand in the triumph
-i.,i nvpr for the Colts' tirst
nnr-hdnwn and tossing a 54-yard
.nrinff nass to Jim Mutscheller
Jon Arnett's three touchdown?
ths Rams' victory at
Detroit. Earl Morrall, acquired
, iho T.inns from Pittsburgh last
week, wound up as the goat when
the Rams intercepted one of his
Service Center Theatres
TONIG HT
BALBOA 6:15 ft 8:0C
Guy Madison
Valerie French
"THE HARD MAN"
in Color!
men sni.o 7:00
A
Merry Anders-Penny Edwards
"THE P ALTON GIKLa
DIABLO HTS.
7:00
Robert Taylor
Stewart Granger
"THE LAST HUNT"
In Cinemascope & Color)
(Repeat Run)
GAMBOA 700
Anthony Quinn
William Conrod
"THE RIPE BACK"
GATUN 7:0
"MONSTER FROM THE
OCEAN FLOOR"
MARGARITA 6:15 & 8:09
Pier Angeli Phil Carey
"PORT AFRIQUE"
in Colon.
(Repeat Run)
PARAISO 7:00
"SECOND CHANCE" and
"Assignment To Danger"
SANTA CRDZ 7:01
Randolph Scott
"THE TALL 'T
In Color!
CAMP BIERD 7:00
"MOTOR PATROL" and
"NAKED GUN"
TODAY
CAP IT OLIO
ISt. Wc.
BANKI $125.00
II E LLC A TI
jilih 8. llayden
'"f 1 Also:
ATLANTIC
-CITY.

jasses with less than a minute

remaining. Los Angeles scored in
iive plays, with Joe Marconi
traveling the final 24 yards to
break a 28-28 deadlock. Arnett
added the crusher seconds later
on a 17-yard gallop.
Hill Stars For Boars
The Bears whipped San Fran
cisco behind the pass catching
of Harlon Hill and the ball ball-carrying
carrying ball-carrying of Willie Galimore and
Rick Casares. Hill nabbed two
touchdown passes while Galimore
and Casares each gained 74 yards
rushing. Galimore scored once on
a 23-yard scamper.
A crowd of 65,403, the largest
turnout for a Cleveland home
opener in history, watched Jim
Brown blast the Cardinals' line
for three touchdowns. M.C. Reyn Reynolds,
olds, Reynolds, the Cardinals' brilliant
rookie, tossed a pair of touch
down passes to All America
John Crowe and another to Gern
Nagler. The awesome Browns
totaled 332 yards rushing and 122
yards passing.
The Steelers looked like niw
club with newly acquired Bobby
Layne at the co n t r o 1 s. They
turned three Philadelphia fumbles
imo touchdowns and held the
Eagles to 72 yards rushing. Tom
Tracy, one of Layne's teammates
at Detroit earlier this season,
scored twice for the Steelers.
Citnt Pass Wins
A 10 yard touchdown n
from Charley Conerlv tn "On
MacAfee early in the fourth period
p'uviucu me iiiani witn their
winning margin at Washington.
New York scored twice in the
opening quarter on a six-yard run
by. Frank Gifford and a 41-yard
pass from Don Heinrich to Bob
Schnelker. However, the 'Skins
tied the score in the second period
on a 39-yard aerial from Knriio
Lebaron to Jim Podoley and Ed
Sutton's end run.
The Colts run Into the defend
ing champion Lions next Sunday
ai Lieirou wnue we. .Bears; en-
leriain me itams. Sah Francisco
will visit Philadelphia, Pittsburgh
is at Cleveland, New York enter
tains the Cardinals, and Wash Washington
ington Washington hosts Green Bay in other
games.
Unidentified Bettor
Wins $62,249.20
In 5-10 Race Pool
ACU CALIENTE, MEXICO,
Oct. 14 (UPI) An unidmtfi.d
bettor won $62,249.20 in tho 5-10
handicapping pool Saturday.
Tho man hold a multiple tick ticket
et ticket which had tho only two shares
of the major award of $28,979.
No one picked a perfect card
of six winners and the big prize
was for five winners.
The winner also had 18 shares
of the 238.40 consolation, pay payoff
off payoff for four winners. The total
pool was $85,864.
Equi-Hott won the featured
Hickory Purse at a mile and 70
yards by a nose over favored
Wayward Lady. Tony's Reckon
was a neck back for third.
DRIVE-IN
60c. TfW H f 7:00
30c.
9: 110
ONE DAY ATTRACTION!
FRANK SINATRA
TONY CURTIS
Natalie WOOD in
KINGS GO FORTH
TOMORROW
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 PER CAR!
Pier ANGELI in
FORT AFRIQUE

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

'B'MEATLEgJODAY

T IV OLI
35c. 20e.
SABU AND THE
MAGIC KING
with Wm. Marshall
- Also:.
THE TALL
STRANGER
with Joel McCrea

VICTORIA
15c.
MAN WITHOUT
A ST Alt
with Kirk Douglas
- Also:
SMOKE SIGNAL
with Dana Andrews

Francis, Bourne
To Meet Sunday
At National Gym

Leading featherweight con con-tenders
tenders con-tenders Rodolfo Francis and
Melvin Bourne continued train train-ing
ing train-ing today for a 126-pound ton ton-round
round ton-round feature bout at the Na National
tional National Gym Sunday night.
The winner of the fight, which
has been billed as a battle of ex
champions, hopes to get a crack
at Jesus Satanamaria's feather featherweight
weight featherweight crown.
Francis is a former 126-pourtd
Icing, while Bourne ruled the
bantamweight class for over
five years.
Tomas (Bolo) Royal is Franc Francis'
is' Francis' trainer. Bourne is handled
by Aubrey (Cojo) Woodruff.
Sunday's six-round semifinal
brings together Jose- (Escobito)
Rivas and Exequiel Arroyo, who
will come at 127 pounds or less.
Pedro (Manhattan Kid) Ortix
and Jose Pacheco meet in one
four-rounder at 116 pounds and
Ernesto Campbell and Conrado
Williams swap leather In anot another,
her, another, at 122 pounds.
Tebbetts Won't
Interfere; So
Haney Signs
By RAY DOHERTY
MILWAUKEE (UPI) Fred
Haney got assurances before he
signed his 1959 contact lo man man-si
si man-si as the- Milwaukee Braves that he
will get "no interference" from
. .. m !1 i 1
George (Biraiej xeuueus, m
team's newly named executive
vicepresident.
"I was assured unai leDueus
win umrir nlv In th front office
on,l uiLI nnt have anvthina to do
wilh the way I run me Dan
team," said Haney, who agreed
to a new one year contract Satur
day at no increase in. pay.
At the same time, it was an announced
nounced announced that Tebbetts, a player
and manager for 24 years most
recently of the Cincinnati Red Red-legs
legs Red-legs will move into the Braves'
tront otuce 10 eveiuuauj
over the duties of .President Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Cairnes.
Haney said he insisted that
Tebbetts keep his opinions to him himself
self himself abou the way Haney runs
the club on the field. It had been
hinted that Haney, 60, might re retire
tire retire if Tebbe s were brought into
the organization as his boss.
Despite reports of a rift be between
tween between the two men, both denied
this.
"We're friends," said Haney.
'Ip was a verv ab!e manager
when I first got to know him in
the thir'ies and he s a great
minajn- now said Tebbetts from
Washing on, D. C, where he was
speaking.
Tebbetts said he "wasn't looking
for a front office job alter
leaving Cincinnatn, "but this was
an oppor unity I couldn't afford
to turn down."
A.nd to further quash any doubt
in Haney's mind, Tebbetts, said
"I defiiwtely will never manage
again."
Colon Amateur
Boxing Results
Results of the weekly three three-round
round three-round amateur fights held Sun Sun-no
no Sun-no v in thp Colon Arena:
Rnniln nVl Cid. 96 lbs.. Won a
unanimous decision over Humberto
Rodriguez, 98. This one was stop stopped
ped stopped at the end of the second
round, nut uei uia sun wun i
points.
Pohin Vanpoas. 114. won a una
nimnni rwisinn over Mieuel San
chez, 104. Dionisio Gondola, 154V4
un nvpr Dilio Valoi. 146 on an
other unanimous decision.
A unanimous decision for Stan Stanley
ley Stanley Re, 135', who beat Luis del
Cid, 130V4, a brother of above men
tioned Bonilo, was the decision
in an action-packed bout.
Vlnv Henrv 120Vi. won a tech
nical knockout over Ricardo Brown
120. It was called in 1 min. 5 of
Ithe second round.
RIO
25c.
15c
TANGANYKA
with Van Heflln
and Ruth Human
- Also:
THE SPOILERS
with Anne Baxter

L jf ..inflict,

HARD WAY Brad Myers of Michigan went over center for a first down in the second quar quarter
ter quarter at East Lansing. Two plays later the Wolverines scored their second touchdown, but
Michigan State struck: back to obtain a 12-12 tie in a moral victory for underdog Michigan.
L ,;y '', t v

Duren Fined $250 for Making
'Choke Up Sign To Umpire

Australia Wins
Amateur Team
By HENRY THORNBERRY
ST. ANDREWS, Scotland (UPI)
Australia, the "little giant" of
amateur sports, won the first
world amateur team golf cham championship
pionship championship yesterday by defeating
the u.s. in an 18-hole playoff
with Bruce Devlin and Bob Stev Stevens
ens Stevens sank long putts for birdies on
the final green.
The cocky Australians, who pre predicted
dicted predicted they would whip the world's
ino. i gomng nation, also tamed
the world's oldest and most "fa
mous links the 'bunker-pitted old
couirse of St. Andrews. The Aus Aus-sies
sies Aus-sies won by two strokes, 222
against 224.
The Yanks, led bv Charlev fins
of Oklahoma City, took a momen
tary Jead on the 13th hoi hut
three of the four Aussies shot par
or sub-par golf on the tough back
nine to stymie the U.S. bid. Devlin
sank an 18-footer for a hirrtie
three on the 18th green and Stev
ens, ine Aussie cantaim. fol owpH
with an eight-footer on the samp
hole.
That meant Coe. th U.S. ama
teur champion who made a gal gallant
lant gallant bid to pull his team to vic victory,
tory, victory, needed a two on -the 383-yard
18th to force a tie and set up a
sudden death' holebv-hole dIsv-
ou, rne lasK was too Big. Charlev
needed two to reach the sreen
and two-putted
Were First To Win
Thus the Australians, who rule
amateur tennis and swimming and
boast the weld's fastest miler in
Herb Elliott, became the first na nation
tion nation to win the big silver Eisen
hower Trophy the Australians
draw their athletes from a popu
lation of about 10 mullion while
the Americans they defeated rep
resent more than 170 million.
The United States foirced the
playoff by rallying in Saturday's
final regulation round to tie the
Sports
PRINCETON PLAYER RESTING
PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Left
halfback Dan Sachs of Princeton,
who suffered a severe contusion of
the back in the Penn game Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, was resting comfortably to today
day today in the University of Pennsyl Pennsylvania
vania Pennsylvania Hospital. He is expected to
be sidelined several weeks.
TROPICAL
0.60 TODAY! 0.40
GREAT FORTUNE NIGHT!
$150.00
IN CASH
PRIZES!
Be One of The Lucky Winners
of These Cash Frizes!
1st Prize $100.00
2nd
3rd
4th
25.00
15.00
10.00
THE FORTUNE NIGHT
PLATS AT 9:00 P. M.
ON THE SCREEN:
GREAT DOUBLE 'FEATURE
Marlon Brando
Montgomery Clift in
THE yoiiNO LIONS
aina'Lollobrlglda in
BEAUTIFUL BUT DANGER DANGER-,OUS
,OUS DANGER-,OUS in' Technicolor l

"Hp

7
if?
First World
Golf Tourney
Australians at 918 strokes each.
Under the rules, each ot the 29 na nations
tions nations entered four men but count counted
ed counted only the three best score? in
each round. The same proce I ire
was followed Monday:
Devlin shot a par 72 while Peter
75 to make up Australia's playoff
total. Doug Bacli. the fourtn Aus
tralian, shot a 78. Coe led the
losers w;th a 73. Billy Joe Patton
of Morganlon, N.C., shotla 75 and
Dr. Frank Taylor of Pomona,
Calif, a 76. Bill Hyndman, a
Philadelphia who forced te play playoff
off playoff by rhootEmg a 72 Saturday,
blew up yesteraay and took a id.
"We came 13,000 miles td win
the championship but every 'min
ute was wortn it, Stevens saio
as the players ana :,uuu spec
tators clustered around the big
silver trophy. "It was worth com coming
ing coming that distance alone to meet
Bobby Jones (tne non-piaying u.j.
captarai from AJanta, ua.).
Jones Was Proud
Jones praised his men and the
winnprs for the.ir a av on the
Icourse where he began his famed
1930 "grand slam.
"One of the proudest moments
of my life came when I was ap
pointed carotin of the American
team," Jones said. "During this
tournament, I got prouder ana
prouder of them every minute.
They are not only fine golfers but
fine examples of young American
manhood. As for the Australians,
I'm as proud of them as can be."
While" Coe was playing the last
two holes, Jones' electric buggy
broke down. A walkie-talkie mes message
sage message brought a mechanic to the
scene and he repaired the buggy
in tiime for Jones to reach tie
trophy presentation ceremony.
The Americans led for the only
time at the 13 h with 160 strokes
aeainst 161 but Devlin and S ev
ens, who shot one-under-par 35's
on the back nine, pulled the Aus
sies even on the next hole.
Briefs
ON DISABLED LIST
NEW YORK (UPI)-Joe Quigg,
rookie fa-ward from North Caro
lina, has been p'aced on the New
York Knickerbockers1 disabled
list. Hfis right knee, broken in an
intra squad game' lajt Novem November,
ber, November, has not responded to treat treatment.
ment. treatment. WINS BANTAMWEIGHT TITLE
CAGLIARI, Sardinia '(UPI)
Piero Rollo of Italy wrested the
European bantamweight cham championship
pionship championship from countryman Mario
D'Agata Sunday on a 15 round
decision. Rollo weighed 117 V
pounds; D'Agata, 117.
WINS NASCAR RACE
MARTINSVILLE, Va. (UPI)
Glen (Fireball) Roberts survived
a flat tire on the next-to-last lap
to win the Virginia sweepstakes
NASCAR race Sunday. Jack Smith
of Atlanta, Ga., finished second
and Rex White of Silver Springs,
Md was third.
E
Mam
IfODAY ENCANTO .25 -.151
; WAHOO! $115.00
Clarn Gable In
"King and Four Queens"
John Payne in
' "THE BOSS"

By NORMAN MILLER
NEW YORK (UPI) -' Relief
itcher Ryne Duren of the N.Y.
Yankees was fined 5250 yester
day by Commissioner Ford Frick
for making the "choke up" sign
to 'umpire Charlie Berry during
an argument in the sixth game of
the World Series.
At the same time, irick aiso
fined 22 members of the Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee Braves $50 each for, violating
a baseball regulation in disclosing
how they had voted to split up
their World Series shares.
Charles Segar, secretary treas treasurer
urer treasurer of baseball, announced t,h e
commissioners punitive actions
yesterday following a belated re report
port report by Berry on the Duren nci nci-dent.
dent. nci-dent. Berry, one of the American
League's more experienced um-.
pires, said he had not seen Duren
make the derisive gesture, but
made his report after being urged
by two other series umpires who
had seen lUi,
' The incident occurred in thfr last
half of the 10th inning of the sixth
series game at Milwaukee last
Wednesday-. The Yankees had just
gone ahead 4-2 in the top of the
10th and shortstop Johnny Logan
o the Braves was batting with
one out.
With the count 3 and 2 on Lo
gan, Duren fired a fastball which
Berry, working behind the plate.
called "ball four Duren stormed
off the mound shouting at the um
pire. As he walked back to the
mound, he turned in Berry's di
rection and grasped his neck with
his right hand the traditional
"choke up" sign in baseball.
The imnlication was that Berry
did not have the courage to call
a close third strike against a Mil
waukee player before the partisan
Braves crowd.
Duren said after the game he
realized he had been arguing heat heatedly
edly heatedly with Berry, but that he did
not mean to make the "choke up"
sign.
"The Ditch was a good strike,'
Duren was auoted as saying. "I
didn't mean it as a choke-UD sign
But I was very sore. I motioned
that the pitch was high enough to
be called a strike.
The 22 Braves Dlavers were
fined for specifically ignoring'
Frick's order that no information
be disclosed by the players on
how they had voted to divide their
World Series money. Segar said
the Braves players had done the
same thing last year and received
a reprimand from the commission commissioner.
er. commissioner. Segar said the commissioner's
investigation could not leafii which
Milwaukee player or players had
made the disclosure.
"In order to put an end to this
sort of thing, once and for all, the
commissioner decided to penalize
all those who had voted at the
nre-series meetins; with the ex
ception of Manager Fred Haney,"
Segar explained.
Dobbin Still
Comes First
WESTERVILLE, O. (NEA)
Except for racing and pleasure
riding, the horse may no longer
be an anim'l of economic import
ance. .
But horses still have legal privi privileges.
leges. privileges. ;
An automobile knocked' down a
horse and its girl rider In: Wester Wester-ville.
ville. Wester-ville. The young woman 'and the
steed fortunately, escaped with
only minor bruises, out police
cited the driver of the car for
violating an old law bj failing
to yield the right of away.:
In some states innkeepers still
are required lo furnish free
stabling and feed for their guests'
horses. This might be a fact worth
remembering Hie next time an
owner ?wn on his luck finds him him-fcelf
fcelf him-fcelf haft pressed to pay the feed
bill.
OLD-TIME TOUCH
' Avon. Conn. (NEA) Mike
Brady carded four birdies in the
Aunn nrn marnhftr "tnnnament.

Ha jj in his 60th year of golt

Editor: CONRADO
CLASSIC LEAGUE
Teams
W L Tea Ave.
16 4 929 pins
12 8 915 : pins
Marlboro
Cart Vie ja
Agewood
U 9
1 19
895 : pins
874 pins
Seymour 'Agency
Averages:
Coffey 213, Colbert
203, Balcer
and Allen 201. High
Team Set Carta Vieia 2935. Hieh
Team Game Carta Vieja 1096,
Marlboro 4
1 Seymour Agency 0
Marlboro' Cigarettes shed the
threat of the Seymour A6g e n c v
same as a duck sheds water, and
took all tour points to strenthen
their position on the top. Only in
the mid game did the Seymours
offer any resistance when they
were holding their own until the
late innings and sdme clutch bowl bowling,
ing, bowling, by "Marlboro-: insured their
winning.
Captain Ed Allen of Kobbe. set
tne pace for the Marlboros with
three 200 games and a brilliant
654 series; This four point drub
bins sunk the Sevmours deener in
to. tne ceuar,' ana they show only
one winning effort out of twenty
attempts or a .50 mark
Marlboro
Lane 201 178 188 567
T. Datnian 211 182 169 562
Allen 222 207 225 654
Schmidt 204 170 215 589
P. Damjan 191 180 177 548
Totals 1029 917 974 2920
Stymour
Soyster 161 183 190 534
Soto 213 148 200 561
T,owande 150 152 158 460
Toland 140 180 165 485
Kunkel 172 217 173 562
Totals 836 880 886 '602
Agewood 4 Carta Via 0
rne Agewood aggregation en
ioyed a slight case of retribution
by blanking the Carta Viefa Rum
Runners. This four ooint pickuo
has put the Agewood into the thjck
of tne three wav race.
The scheduled sideline match
between the two anchor men of
each team and two of the best
on the Isthmus fizzled, because
Bill Coffey' rah Into trouble debt
from the start with a 156' ga-ne.
and Bud Balcer got off on the
right foot with a 256 line. The
final tabulation between these two
masters, was Balcer 649 and Cof
fey 492.
The Carta Vieja fell apart in
the nightcap when the score on
the sheet was Ted Melanson's 167
and a 749 team total, way below
the Classic league standard.
Agewood
Gleichman 190 171 190 551
Fistqpich 181 149 168 498
Boyer 184 193 172 549
Albritton 138 171 157 466
Balcer 256 215 178 649
Totals 949 899 865 2713
Carta Vieja
Melason 182 168 167 517
Samaniego 126 161 138 425
Sullivan 214 174 152 F40
Vescio 174 161 146 481
Coffey 156 190 146 492
Totals 852 854 749 2455
Next matches Agewood versus
Marlboro, Carta Vieja vs Sey Seymour.
mour. Seymour. In a recent match in Saint
Louis, Buzz. Fazio pulled out Jim
Schroeder who had a split and a
strike.- and substituted the one and
only Steve Nagy. Big Steve, how however,
ever, however, could not do anything right
and finished with a 122 game,
having three misses xnd a snlit.
But the oddity of this is that
Fazzio'-. team rolled a 1004 des despite
pite despite this 122 and beat Don Carter'?
Budweisers' 936. Also the 122 toss
was a blemish on Schroener's re
cord and not Nagy who threw it.
Moral of storv: They all come UP
with punk games, no matter how
great they are.
KOBBE
Teams
Iguanas
Highpockels
MIXED LEAGUE
W
34
34
r 30
29
29
' 25
18
11
Sheboives
3 Hits.
Hi Los
Sputterniks
Doubtful 5
"Vs"
Jefes
Iguanas 3
Three Hits and Mrs.
1
The Iguanas held on to their tie
for first plac when they unset
the team of Three Hits and Two
Mrs. bv a three to one mint. It
the nightcap game the Hits and
Mrs. ekeH out a close one '-by ..a
sinle stick.
Martv Martello. lead off for the
Ifuanas. put on the snot
When he rolled as a ninchhitter
for the league' leaders, because on
the opposition was one Helen Mart
fllo. Marty had a 'rough decision
to make and he made it In: the
form of rolling a 585 scratcKaad
627 handicap to clobber his ittle
woman's team. Another renlace renlace-ment
ment renlace-ment heloed the. Iguanas when
Ann Williamson smacked. 558 and
of the regulars Gwenn Sack roll rolled
ed rolled a 548.. ; ; l
For the; short ended Hits and
Mrs. Helen Martello offest part of
her hubby's damage' with. 512. ..Sal
Laauidara knocked off 502 a n d
Herb Iloff back in action soinned
528 pins into the pits and gutters
Hlghpockats i Jefes 1
The Jefes did act as the chiefs
of the bottom poslion when they
took the opener quite easily. How

SARCEANT

ever, they fellBa'ev1nf-tnt. i.iJj n
habits and droppedw
poims. .me Bignt's-. result m.n'
that the Hichnftrtnt. rw-. :-
tied for rfirst place, i and the jefea
sunk deeper, into tho -eeHar.
' Three of Hiehtiorkof. oKir. m
that 500 iotttone BeJer 525X1'"
Hume; 526.iHalph. Jones.Ior Wa
jcies neien winjcer. justia

earner

anchor position with eU. n

Doubtful M Shelves 0
There Wll V nntnin'ir t4..iu..
about theADoubtfui, ,,JM
registered : cUsn : 1
aeries against th shahi.ii.. ..-

. nuEu ui. U1HIP .

bout the first same: hpn..

Doubtfuls" wrarroed thut nii. i,. "t

y .,r imiwui u was easy
- w uie wuinFFS

xjod ana Loaistf JtfjrtHias lad t
joint .account of SOO and 512 Dam-'
seL Daphne Martitmade it 50Sl" AI
and Jim.Olineer nuf th rrfi-"'-

intothe proceedings- with 540 v?'

iosersftonlyBUi:BondH cjiced withT

HILw.J The V i I""

! These two Quintets httui b

stalemate. Tb HI Ta tnnv h. n a ..3

lifter by siticks,,butvhad a
rough game and the'V" took ,thr;'
next ne; bylit piM which ttyi'

tnem tneTPA marker, despite th
faei.tJitfrrtbA'VBiajo.eaint-- bad "Vi

witn a 925 game.
Ed Allen led thr way in th fl
scratch division with, a 501, but it
was a lady Etein Barnes that stohT
the show with 553, and Tom Smith-'
accompanied the duffl with 524 for
the Hi-Los. The "Basham family; '''
with Pete hlttingr 545 and Lee 527,"""
plus Ray Burton -contributed tht
most pinf ail for the "V". v ''
Spurterniks" Sad Sacks r
"One team lived up to its nam
and the other belied their monik f

er. The Sputterniks did not sput sputter
ter sputter but went. into the, irbit with j
a clean sweep, very rnVmbef ; ofiSlt
the team going ove the 500

standard: Chuck. Jones 516," Pat
Carter 562. Jack Carter. 523. Jean
Jones 523 and Wiley :Williamhon
517. The Sad Sacks-were sad about
the results iut ither was : som''
joy when Art Dodson scored, 564,

Beaulah Stirling 505 and Lee Mart

im KOI ... "."'" !' ri iA4

TRICKY AND ROUGH

University Park, Pa. (NEA)-""r
Penn State football. olavers limn. t

Part

ed home from their 26-0 loss at ''"?
Army wittt 20 injuries,, proof that v:

me taaets lonesome end forma-
tion is tough as well as tricky. ...
3:02 4:50 ft:56 8:50 p.in.
RELEASE
RALPH
; MEEKER
. JANICE PAUL
RULEvHENREiD
pOSfNOA ttONTEROS

mZ
I Ah" 1 4
mMmM
Dmi sh wnl
' htWv- f I
I JU

Uiifc

f

ti

mm



TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE 8 EVEN
ArWy To)bs College GtiM0lP9 Fir stTime In 18 Years

TUESDAf OCTOBER 14, 195$

Pro Basketball To
UI& Baseball and

Go West
Football

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK -KNEA)- Profes Professional
sional Professional basketball starts spinning
another tall story with the opening
tf 'the i3tb National,, Association
season, Oct?,'19.i'; Vv-,
The NBA' swings- info national
television on a large scabs tor toe
tw. Km with the Detroit Pistons

and the Nationals firing the. open-

Ine round in Syracuse.
iu i cntofov oftpmoon eames

mid tl fc?UUU f
will be 'shown tn ; the screens -of

the country's wvwg
And on Friday nightman. 23.: the
1 11 c.. (i m hutween the east

ern and western divisions will sup

plant boxing on vnannei t.
The pro cagers now open at the
height of the football grind, and
run into baseball's spring training,
it., ni.v.nfft undine Aor. 5.

After playing exhibitions from

piSnship games 'take them to ame
cities Autside the, circuit-;,Hous-
Ti.ir. ta Aneeles, san

Francisco, Providence, and "Cam-Si-
w t .nd. Bethlehem and

HersheyK' Pa and Charlotte N.C
nii Los Angeles

and San Francisco definitely are
future franchise sites like pro
football and baseball, basketball

play-for-pay ; men are; g w
It is highly significant that the
S ki,H r, Minneapolis, where at-

tA. ha f alien off :. alarm-

ingir since the electrifying .days

of ueorge ; auaau,
three games in Houston and one
each in tos Angeles nd San
fiiiiirii The crouo owning the

Lakers lost $40,000 last Reason
fend is not exploring for, the ath

letes', heaitn.

: NBA attendance has increased
roughly 10 per cent in each of the
past 12 campaigns. Its eight clubs
played; to 1,800,000 paid adrois adrois-iions
iions adrois-iions last trip, yet the league is
not drawing anything approach

in what it should in view or w
,,.-ii intrt in the came. A

survey taken last March showed
fhit fc.cVMhnll nf all kinds drew

more' people in a seaon than' all
fw unnrts combined close to

143 million. xtti
The successful clubs In the NBA

are BostoinrNew York and Phila-;

delDhia in the east and bt. Louis

the, defending champion, in. the

west. .' ; '

Ben Kerner built a dinasty in

St. Louis in : three years, cleared

so much last season that he ad advanced
vanced advanced the city $30,000 with which
to revamp and get, more seats in
Kiel .Auditorium, But Detroit

dropped $135,000 in the circuit's
first year there and Syracuse and

Cincinnati were losing proposi

tions. '

The St. Louis Hawks and the

Boston Celtics, who lost four of

six to them in the title play-offs

last spring, once more appear to

be tne strongest outms. v.

Philadelphia could be a dark

horse under Al Cervi, who was
considered the best in the. busi business
ness business when he served as the

player coach of Syracuse. ; The

Warriors add Andy Johnson, a

6-6 jebounder from x the Harlem
Globetrotters, and Guy Rodeers,

the Temple stickout, will be out

oi me Army on wee. o, :,

Store recruits than usual are

trying" to' breaks in on all fronts,

nerhaps two dozen of them.: The

Hawks are looking at Dave Gam

bee, 6-6 Oregon Stater, and 6-9

Hud Reed of Oklahoma City.

Whatever
Happened to

m

NORM DUNCAN

Norm 1 Duncani-iCaptained 'j;the

1931 footbau team' ai vuw-a r mm
araa instrumental .in two of ,tne

team's important victories over

't. Mary's and Florida, xnat year
U was named an, All Pacific
Coast Conference back and was
nt'mwl for All-America honors.

additioti, :Dupcan was an ex-

t sw. wTiime Tne t?acme
iast, light heavyweight collegiate

Whatever happened to N o r m
.niinpan. Now 45. he is jn official

in the National Football League

' and supervisor oi pnysicai euuta euuta-tion'at
tion'at euuta-tion'at UCLA with a -status equal

to full professor.
I MAN OC LETTERS

CAHMPAIGN. Ill (NEA)-Sopho

more quarierback Ken Chalcraft

of Illinois -won 16 letters at Ma

oa, in., Hign.

' J

K, C. Jonas join his former

University of San Francisco tram-

mate. 6-9V& Bill Russell, on the

Celtics. Minneapolis, badly m
need of help, gets it from 6-6 El-

em Baylor, who was terrific as

a Seattle All-America, the kind
pro coaches everlastingly seek.

But like baseball, owners and

coaches say that the biBest prob

lem in expanding the NBA would

be the scarcity of capable play-

ew.

With the thousands playing the

games from boyhood it would

neem riehtlv unusual that only a

comparative handful develop thr

skill Required to suck in tne fast fastest
est fastest company, but that happens to

be the case. i

-
t S A A V A I
(
(I,

Auburn Second,

Wisconsin

leo Burns Regains

Islhmian Women's i
Goll Championship

71,. t !T

By EARL VV RIGHT

imEW Y.ORK. (UPI) A r m y

Elgin Baylor

By MURRAY

TALK of thi.' World Series', was

that the Yanks may be coming
v,tv tn the rpst of the American

League. . not because of any fail

ings on tne neia. .oui an vv1 vv1-ent
ent vv1-ent belt-tightening that has seen
them give Up their Denver tie-up

because they didn't nave me piay
r to stock it. .and the failure of

their scouts to sign up youngsters,
in the Caribean area or any place
else. ... .,'. ...

The Reds may nave someming
in that trade with the Cardinals
. .if they can straighten out the
personal problems of the players
involved.
The precocity of Pete Dawkins.
th senior half of Army's bazzo-

ka twins (the other's Bob Ander Ander-nnv.
nnv. Ander-nnv. oven sent him -through high

schooTon a scholastic sholarship
. .at swank Cranbrook .school,

outside Detroit. .rind altnougn

,hose out manned Cadets deiea ed
.lOtre Dame on its own field Sat Sat-vday,
vday, Sat-vday, .oppea tn1 Uiutea A-es
International college football rat-

jjgs yesteroay tor the urit ume

m twe years,";'"' .''--

. In a dras ic .rev4Su oi tne top

10 teams, Auburn slipped, from

Lrst to r second and uklahoitta,

usQaJly at or 'near the top since

the UrI ratings were inaugura.ed

in IQA firiwnpH fnAm fifnnri tn

11th.. Oklahoma, a 15-14 victim ot

Texas, leu out oi toe first 10 lor

toe ui ume since uci. a, law.
Navy, Louisiana Stale and Tex

as moved into the select group

whule Oklahoma, Pittsburgh .no

Purdue 'dropped out. Every omer

team which remained in the top
1U, switched positions from lait

week. v ,. :;'.;
Army Moves to Top

The 35 ieadig coaches wnotate

gae the Cadets U first-place

tne major college teams for vri
voles and a toal of 38 points in
the wake of their 14-2 triumph

over No re Dame at South Bend

place, took over the top spot for

the first time since Oct. 14. 1950.

Auburn was second with 10 first

place votes and 271 points. Au
burn had to Work o defeat Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky Saturday night. 8-0.

Wisconsin, impressive in a 31-6
triumph over Purdue, advanced

from sixth .o third with live first

place votes and 244 points. Ohio

Sla.e, hard-pressed by IllihoOs dur during
ing during a 19-13 victory, advanced from

fifth to fourth with three urst

Dlace votes and 242 points. Michi

ean State, a 22-8 victor over Pitt,

moved from seventh to fifth with

a first-place vote and 183 points.

Navy, which gave toe big serv

ice schools a perfect day in the

Midwest: Saturday by downing

Michigan, 20-14, advanced from

13th to sixth with 114 points. Tex

as also made a big jump, moving

from 16th to seven, h with a first-

place, vote and 111 points alter
whipping Oklahoma.

Includes Three southern Teams
Mississippi moved from ninth to

eighth with 91 points. Louisiana

State, which made Mp.ami (Fla.)

Its four'h straight victim, 41-8,
moved rfom 15th to ninth with a

first-place, vote and 86 points.
Notre Dame was 10th with 63

points.

The select io included tour m lo

west earns, three of these repre

senting the Big Ten; three from

the South, toe two service acad academies
emies academies and one Southwest school.

Oklahoma, with 58 points, head headed'
ed' headed' toe "second 10 group. Ckmson
Iowa, s Oregon, Colorado, Purdue,
College of Pacific, Pittsburgh,
North wes' era and Michigan round rounded
ed rounded out the top 20 in that order,
Only 22 schools received votes.
Southern Methodist and Syracuse
were the others mentioned on the
baJlots.
Earh coach -select 10 Nm
weekly in the order In which he
ranks hem nationally. Points are
awarded on a 10-9-8-T-6-5-4-3-2-1
basis for votes from first through
10th place.

J

1

, l 1 : I

1 -.- I

Why Put Ole Jim In Gas Station?
All He Needs Is A Good Halfback

,'":-: By M. DALTON
rico Burns is the Isthmian worn

an golf chamDion for 1958.
The chamoionshin match of toe

Women's Isthmian Golf Tourna Tournament,
ment, Tournament, sponsored by PWGA, was

nil vert last Saturday at tne era

sos Brook Golf and Country Club

Ethel Perantie. defending cnam

Dion, was defeated. Ethel's putter

wasn't woriina. ana io aieai

Cleo, everything has to be In the

groove. Cleo has ptia tne cnam

ninnshin title oeiore.

r .. 1... 1 M!-Ll

winner ot ine xirsi iiikiu. was

you-know-who.' Louise Jones de l
feated Maggie Dalton conclusively
on toe 17th, three and one.

The second tugnt utie went io
Fran Twomey who had to go. 19

holes to win oyer Mrs. Wilder.

Third flight winner was Kun

Wallace- and ? runner up veita

Sharp. 4

Members ot.fwu a reauy enjoy enjoy-H
H enjoy-H the Brazos-course and appre

ciate the assistance given by the

staff of the club m maiung tne
1958 Women's Isthmian Golf tour tournament
nament tournament a success.

Prizes will be awarded at tne
next monthly PWGA tournament
which will be held Saturday Oct.

18 at Summit Hills Golf Club.

This will be our last chance to

Dlav in a PWGA tournament

with Irene Robinson so let's have

a big turnout all PWGA members

and all laay goiters wno wisn io

join PWGA are urged to partici

pate.

By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) From'
he south comes a disturbing re report
port report from a seasoned expert on
t'oiklore and other mat.e:s pert pert-lining
lining pert-lining to the tobacco belt:
"I was in Chapel Hill t'other
day and met an amiable, but im important
portant important North Carolina alumni alumni-leader
leader alumni-leader on the street. We ex ex-changed
changed ex-changed pleasantries and he
chuckled and reached into his
pock 6 t
" 'I got my "first letter for the
Tatum Fund already,' he said. I
asked him what that was. 'Why

I thought everybody knew, the

fellow said. 'The fund goes to sei

him up in the filling station bust

ness.'

"Georee Barclay, the last North

Carolina football coach, wound
up running the biggest filling

station in Chapel rim. wnen
North Carolina S ale beat Jim

Tatum'a team in this year's open

er a few people got oge'her and

decided Barclay needed some

eompeti'ion. They wanted to out
Tatum in the business too. That
wouldn't leve him any time for
coaching, which is the general
idea.

against' him. And, as usual, when
he got hame ai er the game the
driveway was empty, except for
his wife's car. People just don't
seem to come and visit with ole
Jim when he loes.
"Jim has quantity this year
he's go'. 12 halfbacks, for example.
But the trouble is not one of them
can break up a game. He's just
going to haye to come up with a
good runner soon. .Maybe there's
one on the freshman squad. He
has 38 scholarship boys, chewing
'ood at the freshman' training
table.
"Tatum openly says next year
will be Carolina's big one on ihe
football field. He's said that for
some ime. But back in the. sum summer,
mer, summer, when the whisky tasted a
lit'le belter, he was thinking
about this year as the big one. He

naa reai commence.

"Jim was very depressed when
Nor'h Carolina State beat him in
the opener. 'Can't I ever beat this
team?" he moaned .You know,
this was the third straight year
State beat him. He was mentally
disturbed. He felt the world was

Compart our price and
guarantee with other
brands before
purchasing-;

2 r
r o
JUL

att&Uc&

- i'i-- ,t '.f -.1'

pete DawWn

l he's one of the top students at

uie ncauemy, capiain oi ine

corps; a poiseq leadet, he's not
sure he tvints to make the mili-
tarv u t'arepr nft Mv nmriil,A.

,ry three years any "pro scouts lis

tening?. ...' j
Babe Dahlgren drove all night
from Milwaukee to get to Yankee
Stadium in time for the first New
York game of the Series. . and
was refused a ducat by the club
he once first-based into the Se

nes.
Fred Purner, who went from
baseball to the, turf (Santa Anita)
with the late Doc Strub, was
reminiscing about the young Joe
DiMag he knew as a rookie with
'he old San Francisco Seals.
Fred put the now articulate Joe

D. on his first radio broadcast to

wen be the art of hitting. ;.
"That wide stance of yours rives

vou .balance and power.' doesn't

t. Joe?" . .DiMag nodded. ;
"This is radio, Joe." Purner whis
nered. "yon got to say some

thing,'. ."Talking about hitting
with other plavers can be a help.

too. eh, Joe?". . .again DiMag

nonaea. ;

Wes Covington ; was a high

school crony of Tom Wilson, one
of to football's great runners ss

a Ram .but then Wilson was ; I

tackle blockin" up front fa the

Braves' outfielder, a fullback. .

rrank Forbes:' Willie kavs'1 fath

er confessor when he first broke
into baseball but out in the cold
since the Giants left town,' says

Willie lost out on the National
League batting crown, by a "mere
four Inches, not four points,.;,

the space it would have taken to
close up his stance and protect

the outside corner oi jme. piate,
where they got Willie boy but dur dur-iitf
iitf dur-iitf his lone slump. U

The Chicago Cardinals, with rookie-J1.C.
Reynolds at the helm,
aren't the only ones using the

new f angled doubie-wme-T. .Rex .Rex-nolds
nolds .Rex-nolds alma mater, ,LSU, has a
ojfted'iU t"' i-'UK.'?jl'v, -1

' Inner counsels i of the Redlegs
tv Gahe Paul would have retain

ed Jimmy Dykes, the writers'

o as manager, n ne naon i
airendv, committed himself to Ma-

vo, Smith. .and Birdie Tebbetss
wanted to resign a, month before

Sports Briefs
PIRATES SIGN PITCHER
PITTSBURGH fUPI)-The Pitts

burgh Pirates have signed Donald
Sharp, 18-year-old outfielder-pitcher
from Colton, Calif., for their
Grand Forks. N. D.. affiliate in

the Class C Northern League.

BRITAIN SUSPENDS BOXER

LONDON fUPIV The British

Boxing Board has suspended nea nea-vvweieht
vvweieht nea-vvweieht Kitione Lave of Tonga

for six months for agreeing to

talie tart In an unlicensed bout,

the fight was cancelled before

Lave could square on against a
"booth" fighter in a bare fisted

match.

US Auto Club Plans

No Action For Punch

By Lance Reventlow

RIVERSIDE, Calif. (UPD-The
United States Auto Club appar apparently
ently apparently planned no action today
against Lance Reventlow, 22-year-old
heir to a Woolworth fortune,
who took a punch at the official

who flagged him out oi me u.a. i
Grand Prix Sunday.
Lujie Lesovsky. western zone
superintendent of the organiza
tion, said as far as he knew
everyone involved in the incident
had "agreed to forget it."
"All I have to say Is that the
racing tension manifested itself in
n irfiimen t." Lesvosky an

nounced. "At the conclusion of the
races, everyone agreed to forget
it." .

Reventlow, son ot uaroara nuv nuv-ton.
ton. nuv-ton. was trying, to maneuver his

Scarab out of a jam-up on a

curve in the first lap oi tne ew ew-mil
mil ew-mil event, when it was bumped

from the rear by another car.

The Scarab's gas taiut sprung
leak, however, and when the gas

oline appeared on the tracu, nev nev-entlow
entlow nev-entlow was given the black flag

ordering him into tne pus.
Atiwdine to witnesses. Revent

low drove the car into the pits,

fcimnori nut and marcneo ovc io

official Babe Stapp. He tossed a
punch at Stapp, a well known
former driver, who romtly hit
Reventlow in return, but did not

knock him down.

GUN CLUB
NOTES

Weekend Sports
Summary

SATURDAY

NEW YORK -First Landing,

ridden by Eddie Arcaaro, finished

a neck ahead of the previously un

defeated Tomy Lee to win the Jisi,

300 Champagne Stakes at Belmont

"But first State beiti him and

then Clemsnn host him Aft!

that you knew i' was eoine to

take three or four good wins 'o

get mat lining station off peoples'
minds. The South Palifn-nio

result helped a lit le.

"We've had one bia shock, tt

came in the dressing room after
the Clemson game. Everybody
connected, with North Carolina

seemed to be acting as if the team
had won.
"I looked around and found out
why, Frank McGuire. the North

Carolina basketball coach and up

io now on latum s bad list, was
in the room. Frank had been in invited
vited invited to make the trip by the
football team.
'He and Tatum rode in the same
airplane and ialked affably after
the game. If you knew how these
two got along the past counle
years you'd understand what a big
thing it was.

"

Jim latum.

1

friends. Long as you can't w i n
games you might as well go out
and make friends.
"The only one who seemed a
Utle concerned was Chuck Erick Erick-son,
son, Erick-son, who is the North Carolina
athletic director. He has to pay
the bills. If McGuire and Tatum
ever go o dinner together they
are going to spend more money
in one night than the school used
to spend in a year.
"About that filling station busi business.
ness. business. I have nnp mirslinn to a k

"I guess everybody was so hap- Would you let Tatum fix YOUR
py becai se Jim was m a k i n' car?".

W.

BICYCLE CHAMP DIES

ORANGE. N. J. :UPI) -Frank

TTmrner. former world's c-h a m

pion sprint wcycie racer, aiea

Wednesday oi a nean auacK.
Kramer, 77, held the national
sprint title for 18 years. He won
tre world sprint championship in

1912.
REPLACE MIAMI OPEN
DUNEDIN, Fla. (UPI) The
Professional Golfers Association
announced Wednesday that the
$15,000 West Palm Beach Open In Invitational
vitational Invitational Tournament has re replaced
placed replaced the $15,000 Miami Beach
Open for the Nov. 20-23 profes
sional golf tour.

th unnoitnced date. .But Paul

wouldn't let him quit. . .until

th nieht he went out to counsel

a pitcher. f.and Eddie Mathews

blasted one out of the park before
he barely got back to the dug-nut.

L.A. brags about toe H miuion

vield in attendance, r.but Buzzy
Bavasl admits bedraggled Ebbets

Field once netted the Dodgers

three and a quarter million. .
plus TV swag.

Between you'n'me, if thev Dodg

ers don't get an L.A, park by '60.

and it looks like they won't, the

hnlidav is -finished because the

Coliseum contract calls for 10 per

cent oi the gross in rental then.

. .and no concessions. '. .tne stilt
est terms by far in the majors.

fPISTOBAL

w Rowland realized the

choot fn first ambition on last

Wednesday afternoon at the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Gun Club's regular session,
grinding up a whole string of tar-

gets wiin erci j
in perfectly projected patterns,
and subsequently enjoyed the pri privilege
vilege privilege of providing drinks for his
appreciative co-shooters.
W. J. Schexnayder duhcated
n..!in4'a tnt a rsneat oerform-

ance in his case, a flawless round

no longer coming as a surprise

Weather was good, and toe
birds flew true and fast, but the

ty were pretty tar trom vne n'
ernoon's two stars:

Lopp
Lastinger (.410) 21
Hayward (.410) "I
Johnston J
Chollar
Kueter (.410) J
Willri IS

Walter Johnston, Skeet and Trap
..nui mnnopr announced a Tur

key Shoot to be held at the club
on the morning of Nov. 11, the
-,t oupnt in start at 10:30, and

restated his encouragement to be beginners
ginners beginners to try their eyes and je je-fiv.
fiv. je-fiv. t the club's reeular shot-

.1LA... J

n,,nn no MrinU faCB weoiiesuaj

afternoon from 4:30 until dark,

ana at lo:so on tne iiri ouuujr
morning of each month.
FOLLEY CONFIDENT
LONDON (UPI) Zora Folley'of
Chandler, Ariz., second -ranked
heavyweight, sld today he
was confident he could beat Bru
ain's Henry Cooper in their fight
tomorrow. Two other Ameri American
can American heavyweights, Eddie .Machen
and, WilLe Pastrano, met defeat
in recent trips to Britain.
- MOVING MAN
Tuscaloosa, Ala. (NEA)
Bear Bryant, Alabama head coach
in now on his fourth job since, '48.

CHICAGO Round Table romp

ed to an easy victory in the $123,
850 Hawthorne Gold Cup to pass
Nashua as racing's biggest mon

ey winner.

ST. ANDREWS. Scotland The

United States's four man team
came from behind to tie Australia

in the first world amateur golf
team championship and force a

Monday playoff.
JERSEY CITY John Kelley, a

Groton, Conn., school teacher, won
the 5!6-mtlei,385-yara Jersey City
marathon run with a time- of two

hours, 20 minutes and 55 seconds

TORONTO Grev Monarch won

the 116,500 Jockey Club Cup at

Jvew woodbine by three-quarters

of a length.

CAMDEN, N.J. The Boncrist

I arm s Backbone rallied in the
stretch to capture the $29,425 Ben Benjamin
jamin Benjamin Franklin Handicap at Gar Garden
den Garden State.

MILWAUKEE- Birdie Tebbetts

was named executive vice presi president
dent president of the Milwaukee Braves.
SUNDAY
CAGLIARI, Sardinia Italy's
Piero Rollo won the European
bantamweight boxin.a champion

ship via a 15-round decision over

his countryman, Mario D'Agata

NEW YORK-Willie Mays crack

ed four hits to lead his National
League All-Star team to a 62

triumph over the Mickey Mantle

AU-Mars in an exhibition game at

xantcee Madium.

RIVERSIDE, Calif. Chuck

Daigh of Long Beach. Calif., won

the 200-mile National Grand Prix

in a Scarab. Don Gurney of River

side, tain., was second in a Fen
rari.

For the Best ,
in new and entertainment

840 PANAMA- 1090 COLON

Make It And
You're Right

GROVE CITY Pa. (NEA) -Jack
Behringer exp-essed an

opinion shared by many others of

ms proiession in caiKing aDOur tne
new ry-after-touchdown college
foo'ball rule.
"The only way you can be right

is to go for two points and make

it," said the Grove City coach.

So, Behringer's boys, (railing
14-7, punched across a touchdown
with four minute left and elim

inated the second guess by com

Dieting a conver.;on nass for a

1514 victory over Washington and

Jefferson.

I gAa Inventor of )t
Aerated V

I If coot 1
I I VtSTHyi

I

RISE
EXTRA
COOL
with

MENTHOL I

I

ror tender.

irnnnvf iKin j

FELIX

Hula-Hoops

Small Size $1.00 ea.
Large Size $1.25 ea.

MAIN STORE
Toy Departrriefrt, 2nd Floor
Noi 22-06 Central Ave. Phone 2-1773
BRANCH. STORE
No. 18-60 Tivoli Ave.

Buy the paint
that's worth the work

DU PONT
FLOW-KOTE (R)

New ueauty in only half a day
It's so quick and easy, to paint walls when you use Du
Pont "Ffow-Kote" on your brush or roller. In only half a.
day you'll havener 'sparkling new room -because "Flow
Kote" dries in only 30 minutes without any "paint smell."
Because orits rubber base, "Flow-Kote" covers -without
streaks o lap marks... and it stays bright and jnew
through countless scrubbings.
"Flow-Kote" comes in a wide variety of colors. See them""'"
at your nearest Du Pont Paint Dealffr today. And "whiles
you're there,, ask him about any painting problems. He apt

oe giaa to neip yousojve mem. , ... -,

cm

Buy where you see this sign

mm

PAINT FOR
ALL USES

mmm- ;,

Brller lhln for htUrr Uvlni thro .,',.( fhfmlslry
PANAMA: Oiurdl Ci. COt.ONr Rrolt Scott :
DAVID: Rlurdo A. Firti CU. COCLE( AlfoiiM Jmtn

j';. Ufftv',



V

PAGE EIGHT
TBS PANAMA AMERICA!! AX IKDEPENDENT DAILY KEWSPAPEB
TUESDAT, OCTuEEK II, 133
v:r. ;-, tuic coiner ie rrt cur
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 24740

: : : ...... .. zn iltl.

t 1 i J A W --' ar '?,' Bj- ,'J ST li W III

, F0R"40 f A S S A V X h J V

r
t
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IT
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r it i

Resorts
PHILLIPS Oeoansldo Cottafas
W Clara da f. p p-ama
ama p-ama 3-1177 Cristobal 3-1673.
Shrapnal't furnishod homaf.
Santa Clara Baich. Call Balboa
1772.
Baldwin's furnishad apartmsnri
at Santa Blara Beach. Tolsphono
Smith, Balboa 3681.
Commercial Sites
FOR RINT: Two room office
suite, 48 m2 available imme immediately
diately immediately in tha Panama Insurance
Co. bldg. across from Hotel El
Panama Hilton. Airconditioning,
electricity, elevator, janitor and
night watchman service, drink drinking
ing drinking fountain, restrooms. Coffee
shop in building. See or phono
Mrs. Mary Coltman at the Pa Panama
nama Panama Insurance Co. 3-0136.
Houses
FOR RENT: Furnished house
with three bedrooms and three
, baths, beautiful view, overlook overlook-j
j overlook-j ing the sea. Phone 4-0329.
'High-Strung Youth
Confesses Killing
Parents During Row
OMAHA, Neb. (UPI) Authori Authorities
ties Authorities today prepared to file charges
against a "high strung" Omaha
youth who they said signed a
statement admitting he killed his
parent- in an argument over a
car. x
William Leslie Arnold, 16, took
police to his backyan-d Saturday
and showed them where he had
kuried the bodies of his parents
two weeks ago in a shallow grave
in a flower bed.
An autopsy on the decomposed
bodies of his father, William. 42,
and mother, Opel, 40, showed he
ha pumped six bullets into each
of his parents from .22 caliber
rifle.
Police aaid tha Arnold youth, a
student at Omaha's Central High
School, admitted shooting nis par par-pnts
pnts par-pnts on Sept. 27 when his mother
fnrhiH him to use one of the fam-
I y's two cars for a Saturday night
date.
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Life Ins. Co.,
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
8 DAT
LIMA TOUR
Inc. sir tare, transfers, tours,
and deluxe hotel
$180
leave every Toes, and FrL
FIDANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama 2-16G1
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
The New
5 IP
NIKON
With built-in Universal
Vlfwflnder 8ystem
In"
Panama
Col6n
GRUNDIG

Wo have a complete line of Hl-Ff Crundig radios
made in Germany; also tape recorders, dictating
machines, table radibs and automatic changers.
Come and. see our new line. Special prices
for our C. Z. friends.
Mucblcria CASA SPARTON
Central 26-109 Calidonia

Apartments

FOR RENT: Luxuriously fur furnished
nished furnished apartments, decorated by
well known interior decorator.
Rental includes all utilities, maid
service, telephone and 24 hour
watchman. Inquire at Arte y De De-coracioon,
coracioon, De-coracioon, Edificio Camp Mo Mo-gre
gre Mo-gre across front El Panama Hil Hilton,
ton, Hilton, Tel. 3-7325.
FOR RENT: Modern duplex 2
bedroom apartment, furnished or
unfurnished, near Panama Ho Hotel.
tel. Hotel. Telephone 2-2341 and 3 3-3379.
3379. 3-3379. FOR RENTi Vacation quarters,
Dec. I to March 1. call between
4 p.m. to 8 p.m., 2-1629.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,,
ment,, apartment,, large bedroom, small kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, services and porches, in information
formation information only personally. Fa Fa-brega
brega Fa-brega 29th Street, near Meretdo
Vasce from 3 to 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Campo Alere, in
brand new house, furnished one
bedroom apartment, new furni furniture,
ture, furniture, call 3-1789.
FOR RENT: A modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, beautifully furnished, du duplex,
plex, duplex, near bus stop.. Telephona
3-2085 3-6855.
FOR RENT: Modern 2 bedroom
apartament, near El Panama Ho Hotel,
tel, Hotel, maid's room with bathroom,
terrace, hot water, $100.00. Call
3-3421.
FOR RENT. Furnished, one
bedroom apartment, garage. All
conveniences. 168 Via Belisario
Porras.
FOR RENT: A modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, beautifully furnished, only,
one bedroom. Phone 3-2085 or
2-2948.
FOR RENT.: A modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, beautifully furnished, two
bedroom' and antenna for tele television,
vision, television, etc. Phone 3-2085 and
3-6535.
Explorer Seeuts
Rendeivous Friday
More than 100 explorer Scouts
are scheduled for an Exolorers
Rendezvous at Albrook AFB ac according
cording according to Col. Arthur P. Hurr,
Commander of Albrook AFB.
The Explorer Rendezvous wi 1 1
officially begint at 4 p.m. Friday
and end at 11:30 p.m. SaturJav.
Highlights of the rendezvous
will include a fire finhtine de
monstration by the Albrook Crash
Rescue Department, and an or orientation
ientation orientation flight in a transport air
craft after a tour of the Albrook
AFB flight line.
Other items included In the one
and a half day schedule of events
include: a tour of the jungle xur
vival area at Curundu, a tour of
the School for Latin America at
Albrook AFB, and an Explorer
Dance at 7:30 Saturday evening
in the Caribe Louge on Albrook
AFB.
The Explorer Scouts will be
the direction of Gerald Doyle,
Chief of the Architectural Branch
of the Panama Canal Co. Doyle
is a member of the Boy Scouts
Activity Committee for the Canal
Zone Council, Boy Scouts of Am America.
erica. America. 1st Lt. James M. Gafncy as
sited M. Doyle in completing ar arrangements
rangements arrangements for this event.
Cincinnali Judge
Poller Stewart
Sworn As Justice
WASHINGTON, Oct. 14 (UPI)-
Judge Potter Stewart of nprina-
ti takes his seat in the U. S. Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court todav afir jwpi'
to uphold the constitution and "do
oual riehts to the poor and to
the rich."
Stewart was named to the high
court from the Sixth Circuit Court
of appeals by Pres;dent Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower a week ago' today.
He replaced Justice Harold h.
Burton, who sat for the last time
vest.erdav as the justices began the
first business of the 1958-59 term.
Among the cases awaiting Ste Stewart
wart Stewart will be the test of three of
Virginia's "massive resistance
laws" which the Court agreed to
-eview. It rejected several other
race cases in eluded in the large
summer backlog of appeals.
RADIOS

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUB

internal rK PliRMrAnnNRS Na. i
BARDO No. 2 "B" Street MORRISON
FARMACIA LUX 154 Central Avenue
snue
No
a
r ARMACIA VAN DEB-JIB SO Street
A THIS Beside the Bella Vista Theatre
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1958 Buick 4 door
hardtop,, white over black, dyna dyna-flow,
flow, dyna-flow, ww tires, radio, custom
trim, rear seat speaker, dual ex exhaust,
haust, exhaust, electric antenna, back up
lights. Used 5000 miles by lack
Weir. Price $3500.00 duty paid.
Smoot fir Paredea.
FOR SALE: Mercury 50 Persian
blue, white wall, radio, extras.
Ganga at $400.00, carf 3-7452.
FOR SALE: 1957 Bute Cen Century,
tury, Century, two-door, hardtop, air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, duty paid, low mileage,
perfect condition. Phone "Pino",
Panama 3-3278.
FOR SALE: 57 Ford, like new,
dadio, white wolls. Call 2-1629,
between 4:00 -'8.00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1957 Hillman
Deluxe, 4 door, radio, accessories,
like new, $1100.00. Phone 83 83-2198.
2198. 83-2198. FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Super
power steering, dynaflow, radio,
w.s.w. Owner driver, $1500.00,
$500.00 down. See at Household
Exchange 41, Automobile Row.
Word Received Here
That Missing Plane
Located. All Safe
Reports reached Headquarters,
U. S. Army Caribbean yesterday
afternoon that a plane from the
937th, Engineer Company (Avia (Aviation),
tion), (Aviation), missing on a flight from Tor Tor-reon,
reon, Tor-reon, Mexico, to Laredo, Texas,
had been located and its occupants
were safe. The aircraft is assigned
to the Inter American Geodetic
Survey project in Torreon.
The pilot, 1st. Lt. R. .W Scott,
reported the L-19 had been forced
down by bad weather near Can Can-dela.
dela. Can-dela. Mexico. Since the only
means of communication was tele
graph, there was a delay in receiving-word
of his whereabouts.
Accompanying Scott on the flight
as crew chief was'Pfc. L. Jen Jenkins.
kins. Jenkins. They left Torreori dn a mis mission
sion mission at- 9:25 .a.m., Sunday, local
time, with enough fuel for a four four-hour
hour four-hour flight and their last reported
position was relayed two hours lat
er about 150 mueil normeast oi me
star tine point.
Because of the distance involved,
no aircraft from the Panama a a-rea
rea a-rea were dispatched to aid in ,a
search, according to the Rescue
Coordination Center at Albrook Air
Force Base.
Scott's message said the the
plane would continue its mission
when the weather cleared. Beiore
his renort was received, air rescue
operations were underway but were
hampren by poor flying condi
tions.
$100
Chester Arthuh Luhr. .'ho ap appeared
peared appeared on CFN television last
night In connection with the
United Fund program, was book
ed by Canal Zone Police a lew
hours after the show lor arunK arunK-en
en arunK-en driving. He sang in a quartet.
Luhr, aged 55, pleaded guilty
and was fined $100 by Judge
John E. Demlng.
He was stopped by ponce at
the intersection of Walker Ave.
and Morrison Street, Diablo.
PASSENGERS RESCUED
, HONG KONG (UPI)-The U.S.
cruiser Helena yesterday helped
rescue 131 Chinese passengers from
the Norweigan vessel Hoi Wong
which ran aground Monday on the
Bombay Reef about 450 miles
south of here, th ship's agents
reported. The agents said they did
not know whether the Helena
would transfer the passengers to
anntw freighter standing by or
transport them directly to Singa Singapore.
pore. Singapore. The Hoi Wong was en route
to Singapore from the Jtteo. ni
nese port of Swatow.
rDONT MAKE!
I
A BIG
INVESTMENT
i
I
I
i
i
i
I
I
i
i
I
CALL 2-2374
Low Rental Rates
Immediate Installation
TELERAD
I
i
I
I
l!
I
I

I
Las t

I

AGENTS OR OUR OmCB AT U-37 "H"

tMm CASA ZALDO Central
4th ol July Ave. J St. LEWIS
at HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fee.

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. ree. oe la uw aw. ff. l o rviv ifvmi
S? r ARMACIA EL BATURRO" Fsrq ne Lefevro : Street m FARMACIA "SAS
COLON OFFICE: 15th Street and Amador Goerrero No. 14,221.

Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lots 500 and 1.000
meters, in the Nuevo Hipodromo
Urbanisation, across the Ramon
Racetrack. All lots with street
fronts, sewage,' water main and
electricity. Call W. McBarnett.'
Tel. 3-2567.
FOR SALE OR RENT: Residen Residential
tial Residential home on Juan Dial to Toeu Toeu-nun
nun Toeu-nun highway. Wonderful com commercial
mercial commercial conditions. Easy pay payment.
ment. payment. Telephona 2-1312.
WANTED
Wanted smooth tires, suitable for
reconstruction. Reconstructora
Nacional. Peru Avenue 7.
Phone 2-0406.
Resident Manager wishes to rent
modern chalet dr apartment, resi residential
dential residential area, 2-3 bedroom, un unfurnished,
furnished, unfurnished, lawn, etc., or partially
furnished, call during office hours
3-6631 fr 3 7838..
WANTED: Three or four bed bedroom
room bedroom house with two bathrooms,
maid's quarters and yard. Tel,
4-0769.
1955 Mercury hardtop conver convertible
tible convertible with Canal Zone registra registration
tion registration available, near Boston, Mas Massachusetts
sachusetts Massachusetts to' any Canal Zone
employe going on leave. Use of
car may.be had for tha cost of
car's transportation back to Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. Tel. Balboa 2-2919.
WANTED: Cylinder block and
manifold for Continental M6330
gasoline engine. Phone Gamboe,
6-186 6-185.
Weslinghouse Corp.
Workers Gel Raises
PITTSBURGH (UPI)-Wag In
creases went into effect today for
more than 67,000 Westinghouse
Electric Corp. employes under
provisions of a fiv year eon eon-tract
tract eon-tract signed in 1956.
Two of the larger tinilona tte
International Unioq of Electrical,
Radio te Machine Workers and
the Federation of Westinghouse
Independent Salaried Union will
get the biggest share.
The IUE represents 35,000 West Westinghouse
inghouse Westinghouse employes and the federa federation
tion federation bargains for 14,800 white-collar
workers,
The pay hikes come is the
midst of negotiations dealing with
job security .measures under re re-opener
opener re-opener clauses in the five year
pads. A strike can be called if
no settlement is reached. The
IUF. deadline is Wednesday.
IV h members receive a wage
increase of about 3V4 per cent
with a minimum of five cents
hourly. The final boost is due
next October. Federation mem members
bers members are eligible for an "increase
which will raise wages 3V4 per
cent of base, or $8.65 a month,
whichever is greater.-
De Gaulle Insists
Gen. Jacques Massu
Give Up Politics C-
ALGIERS, Oct. 14 (UPI)
Paratroop Gen. Jacques Massu,
who led the May 13 insurrection
here which brought Gen. Charles
De Gaulle to power in France,
knuckled under today to De Gaul Gaulle's
le's Gaulle's order to get out of politics
and stay out.
Gen. Massu and his 11 fellow of
ficers on the extra-legal "Algeria "Algeria-Sahara
Sahara "Algeria-Sahara Committee of Public Safe
ty" resigned from the committee
despite protests from its civilian
members.
This officer-dominated commit
tee and dozens like it all over
Algeria have pratically run the
territory since May 13 though
their influence has waned of late
as De Gaulle took hold.
f
Yesterday De Gaulle sent a let letter
ter letter to Gen. Raoul Salan, top
French military and civil com
mander for Algeria, ordering all
Army officers to withdraw from
the safety committees.
OPENS OLYMPIC DRIVE
NEW YORK (UPI)-The Unid
States Olympic Committee opens
its 1960 fund drive next week to
raise $1,500,000 to finance its de
velopment and training program
for U. S. athletes. The 1960 Olym
pic games will be held in Rome,
Italy.

WANTED

lounf man-bllinguaJ -school trained In Electronic main maintenance;
tenance; maintenance; In addition to at least two years college. Must
have at least four years experience In repairing radios,
TV, Hi-Fi and electrical equipment. Mast be able to re-A
pair or teach others to repair any type-electronic equip-
ment normally used In this area. Microwave SSBS and 1
closed circuit TV experience desirable.. Will serve as man
ager of service department. Will receive salary and c6m c6m-mission.
mission. c6m-mission. Include in letter a full sstatement of aualifica aualifica-tions,
tions, aualifica-tions, to include both character and technical references,
a recent photograph, and salary requirements.
M'V WRITE ': ''?;:

STREET, TANAMA UBRERlA FbECIADO I Street We, H 0) AGBfCIAB

SERVICR Ave. Wvoll No.

a FARMACIA
do la Oua Ave. Ma. 41
Home Articles
, FOR SALE Diningroem, suite
maple, 3 piece, tail Gurundv
83-2101,
FOR SALE. Small living room
set, 4 pieces, green plastic cover covering,
ing, covering, dining room act;,.. I pieces,
made by Cowes, and one vanity.
Practically stew. Phone Panama
3-1589. v
FOR SALE: 9 cubic foot Wert-,
inghouse porcelain refrigerator
with new unit. Call after 4:30
p.m. 2-1388.
PERSONALS
Mrs. Mignen lonthe Granth: Your
visit accounting department CASA
ADMIRABLE will be appreciated.
8 Israelis Found
Guilty 01 Massacre
Of 47 Last Year
JERUSALEM (UPI) Eight
Israeli border police, including a
major were found guilty yesterday
of taking part in ine massacre
that killed 47 persons in the Arab
village of Kafir Kasim in October,
1956.
Three other defendants, all pri privates,
vates, privates, were acquitted by the
military court.
Judee Beniamin Halevi an
nounced the verdict at the start
of his judgment in, the case which
will take two days to deliver.
The trial, which began in Jan January,
uary, January, 1957, ran for a year and
then resumed yesterday for the
judgment. Sentences against the
convicted men will be pronounced
later.
The eight found guilty included
Maior Malinki. who headed the
border force detachment in he
area of Kafr Kasim when the
massacre took place on the eve
of tha Israeli invasion, of Egyp..
The 47 residents of the Arab
village on the Jordan border were
shot and killed by border, police
as they returned horn from work
after imposition of a curfew.
Malinki had orders to enforce a
strict curfew and maintain order
in the area.
Halevi accused two of the eon eon-victed
victed eon-victed men Lt. Gabriel Dehan
and Lt. Shalmo Offer of "cold "coldbloodedly
bloodedly "coldbloodedly murdering unarmed
men, women and children who
were peacefully returning to the
village."
The court rejected their defense
that the villagers were shot while
attempting to escape in violation
of a police order to accompany
the patrol. back to the village.
Arab League Seeks
To Heal Bad Rift
CAIRO (UPI) Arab League
leaders sought today to heal the
rift worst in the league's 13-
year history-oreated by Tunisia's
charge that tne united ajbd re republic
public republic is trying to dominate the
organization.
UAR and Tunisian delegates
walked out of Saturday's meeting
of the league council. Assaad Al Al-fakih,
fakih, Al-fakih, the council's Saudi Arabian
chairman, said he will try to
persuade the UAR to return to
today's session.
Tunisia will not be asked back,
by what Alafkih said was its own
choice.
"The Tunisian delegation de
cided to boycott the rest of the
current session, whereas the UAR
delegation withdrew only from
Saturday's meeting," the Saudi
leader said.
The Tunisian complaint caused
turmoil here, highlighted by an
unofficial, threat to unleash on
Tunisian President Habib Bour
guiba the sort of bloodthirsty
mobs that murdered Iraqi leader
Nuri el Said in Baghdad in July.
Some newspapers charged that
the Tunisian stand was the result
of a "U. S. pilot" gainst vhe
league.
It was hot certain Immediately
whether the league crisis would
affect U. S. aid to this country,
which is only just eginnirig to
arrive for the first time since the
Suez crisis of 1956.
CORN BREAD WEEK
, ATLANTA (UPI)-Gov. Marvin
Giriffin has signed a nroclamatton
making this official corn bread
week in Georgia, to commemo
rate "the andent and honorable
ndustry of corn milling and the
making of corn bread."

UTAOOS UNIDOB 14 central Are

ammm m
- VU FORRAS 1U MOVEOAOEl
1 iyt'v "' -'i 0"' j.'rL ;
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: English caddie,
perfect condition; girl's bicycle,":
-fair condition; Sandali 8 1 -bast
accordion with case, perfect con condition.
dition. condition. H ouse 0930, Amador
Road,: Balboa.
FOR SALE.- Two Monroe electric,
calculators,- cheap. ftoconstruc ftoconstruc-tora
tora ftoconstruc-tora Nacional. Peru Avenue 7,
Phone 2-0406.
Y FOR SALE: -Compressor 3 h.p.,
three -phase, good condition.
Large safe end two filing cabU'
, nets. Everithing cheap. Recons Recons-tructora
tructora Recons-tructora Nacional. Peru Avenue
7. Phone 2-0406. y-;
FOR SALE: Camel hair coat
young ladies or boys, $25.00.
5727-D, Diablo.
FOR SALE: Westinoheuie re refrigerator,
frigerator, refrigerator, 9 cu.fr. new 60 cycle
motor, sixty dollars. Panama 3 3-0941.
0941. 3-0941. FOR SALE: Complete sat -of
Louver's (16) for 1 duplex
apartment, 1512-A Akee St.
Balboa, telephone 2-4344.

Boy Scouts To Collect Toys Saturday
For Albrook $ 'Operation Christmas'

A toy collection canvass will be
held at Albrook Air Force Base
Saturday as part of "Operation
Christmas 1958", it was announc
ed recently by Lt. Colonel Thom Thomas
as Thomas E. Hallifax, Commander 5700th
Materiel Sq., chairman of the
Operation Christmas Council at a
meeting of the touncil members
held recently. ; "vv:
This year will mark the 15th
consecutive annual sponsoring of
the Medalla Milagrosa orphanage
the children's wards of the San
Jose de Obaldla Hospital and the
(iuardena Infanta (Day; Nursery)
of David, Chiriqui, by personnel
OI AlOroOK AFB. .i' ;
Th. Rnv Knniita of kHTnnV iriH
collect usable or repairable 'toys
Saturday morning front 9 to 11
a.m. These toys mill be repainted
and repaired by the personnel of
the Albrook '. Fire Department.
Personnel wishing : to donate ad-,
ditional toys may bring them to
the Albrook Fire Department.
Hallifax piloted a C-47 aircraft
on a recent flight to David. He
told the committee the purpose
was to inspect the facilities and to
determine the needs of these char charitable
itable charitable organizations. He was ac
companied by Maj. Eduardo M.
Montoya, Hq. School for Latin Am
erica, USAF, who acted as copilot
and interpreter, Chaplain (Maj.)
Bernard F, Schumacher, 5700 th
Air Base Gp.: M. Set. Leon H.
Leigh, office of Information Serv Services,
ices, Services, Hq. ACirC; A-lc Carl Wall
Jr., 5700th Operations Sq., Base
Photo Lab. A-1C William Yanez.
5700th Operations Sq;: crew chief
Rummage Sale
At Bethel Mission
The Bethel Mission Church Wo
men's Missionarv Society in Pa-
raiso will hold a rummage -sale on
Thursday at 10 a.m. on the front
lawn of the church. -Among
other things for sale will
be clothing, shoes, and booxs.
SILVESTRE &

a, '' ",;'),ii
SPORT PARADE
by Conrado Sargeant
daily, at 7t00 p.m.

C3 (

Your Community Network YCN

840 Kilocycles
PANAMA

WANTED: tic.aria.ud radio. V

-. t an. rwevr. cnanner ronm
i cian,- Salary commensurate with
experience and ability. Apply
Tropslce. S.A. with references.
w i i .1 i t
SERVICES
.-, TELEVISION SERVICE 4
WE REPAIR IN -YOUR
HOME. $3.50
You got services the same day
WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK
LOS ANGELES trained techni technicians.
cians. technicians. Crawford Agencies. Phono
2-1905 Tivell Avenue 18-20.
Complete, lasting repairs. AH
makes of TV, Hi-Fi, transmitters.
Ellis William and Alfonso Shirley
2-5113.
V TELEVISION SERVICl
.Prompt service ...'
M Fair price
'Boston Technicians
30 year in electronics ........
C MONTHS GUARANTEE ON
PARTS INSTALLED. Ask for MR.
TV. Panama 2-3142.
Protect your homo and proper
ty against insect damage. -Prompt
scientific treatment on
emergency or monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service,
Panama 3-7977 or'Colon 1777.
and radio operator, S-Sgt. Gerald
Howley, 5700th Schumacher also
said, a collection of foodstuffs and
usable clothing will be conduct conducted
ed conducted on Saturday, Nov. 29, with the
aia oi the oy scouts.
$ Hew Moon
Shoot To Have
More Ground Control
CHICAGO (UPI) The Army
forth comine1 -moon shot, whose
main stage! Vili be the Jupiter,
will have slightly more intended
ground control than thn Air Fnrce
Pioneer, and "we believe we have
a 50-50 chance of success," 1 Gen.
jonn b. Medans, commanding
general oi tne .Army ordnance
Missile Command, said today.
"We h3pe to apply a corrective
in the trajectory in flight from
the ground," Medans said.
"We believe we have taken
necessary precautions and have a
system of reaching the area of
the moon in flight," Medans said,
"Our intention is to bring the in
strument portion of Hie vehicle
within reasonable range of the
moon.
"Mars and Venus could be the
next step," he .said. "Once you
get oui ot uie gravitational area
of the heart, tha odds on addition
al distances are small, and future
probes of these plants would be
come possiMe' ; j, :
Medaris said the Army has laid
out a time (schedule for its moon
shot "which will give us: lhe
greatest degree of success without
undue delay." He would not esti estimate
mate estimate when the Army attempt
would be iriade.
Medaris had high praise for the
Air Force Pioneer, and said it
had penetrated all through the
radiation band, giving the United
States a reading on the depth- of
the band.
BROSTELLA, S. A.
1090 Kilocycles,
COLON

WANTEDj Competent expo-
rienced salesman for appliances,.
Hi-fi and associated product.
Apply to Mr. Aleman at T repel
co, 45fh street and Via Espana. I

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A DIABLO
: BOX 121 1. CRISTOBAL, CZ.
PHONE BALBOA 3709
To reconstruct a tire alenifio I
.,w a w ir ;
Hecontrrucrora nacional. ft
nrrmnw rnone
Herman Foster, call phono 2 2-v
v 2-v 1697 for rowara' offered. t
. NURSERY SCHOOL for ehlldrmv
. 214 yean to 5 yean. Hour I: J 5
: a.m. to : 1 1 :00 a.m. Moaday
through Friday. Transportation
' .IHUa i- a.J immm f -- S'
r w" i.wiw, Mianil ins
erner areas, tall lalboa 1213,'
anytime.
Lessons
"rofssser, tnoWa ef Unlvarslty
. of California, AA. A. o'agroo from
Oxford, sscuros xcollont rosulrs;
tutoring Cellogo antf calloio oro oro-parstory
parstory oro-parstory subjscts, Phono Panama
2-1541 Mr. Francis Fialdar.
I SPANISH COURSI
Intonalv Spanish; course for In-(lish-ipsaking
paopla at Univor
airy of Panama trom October 15
to Decambar 10.., Classas In the
avtnini! MmiI WsJ.J.-.
Thursdap. Baginnars:. 5:30; In-,
rormodiato: 6:30; Advancadt
7:30 p.m. Raglstration at Soora-
tary ottie.
.. lack aotlet lor hriuolon M tfch
column should be oubMittod a
' trpo-wrrtton form and saaiUd
tha ifox Bumkar SJatoil, I.
isl and Otkarwte." it MhwiJ
ay hand M the otfio. Metises ef
BMotingt aauot fee mugttt M
toapnea)
Naval Offiserst Wlve 1 k
t The Naval Qffiioers' .mm Cluj J
ha TjTsnnAfl m timohaM MAaiHo
tor '.Tuesday. October .: ai
noon at Morgan's Gardens.
.-u.. v VU.Wa
be held: tha mainr will K
- a 'jn
eu w memoers omy.-
IAWC Hespltaliry CemmiHoe
thn Inter-Amnrfpan Vmrnn1, rti
i " m
has planned a .meeting for Fridrti.
m nm. i ,A .t tl 1 . I
uivi uMii; ai jlu m tne nome OH
J. Vallafino,, No. 26, 44th St., ii
Bella Vista.
Knights ef Columbus
The Cristobal Council 168ft
Knights of Columbus, will have a
regular business meeting mis eve
mng at 7:30 in the Council Cham
bers in Margarita. Plans lor i ml
exemplification of the second -de.
gree to be' held October 28 will bs

November ictlvltiee of me e I

eaiiuwunt axau wui oe pianneci, vt
eluding the exemplification of th
third degree, the Roosevelt memo,
rtal activities, a, memorial service
ft
Vesper Circle; Auxiliary
Of Gambea Union Church
rTThe Vesper Circle, of Gambea
Union Church will meet this eve-

nmg at 7;30 at the parsonage in f
South GamboaM A special mvlta I
tion has been extended to women
Whose families recently have mov I
ed to the community. A social I

hour will follow the bus'neis ses session.
sion. session. f
Tomorrow evening the auxiliary
will have its quarterly evening ses
sion in the chapel -at 7:30. 'Mrs.
Mack Myers will be the speaker.
All members and friends of the
church are invited to the open
meeting.
Altar-Rosary Society 7
-The Altar-Rosarv SiroU ...
red -Heart Chapel. Ancon. will
meet this evening at 7:30 in tha
Parish Hall. Guest speaker will be
Miss Elsa Valdes. dirnrtrip n naih.
lie welfare, in the Ministry of
Health.' Labor and SnMai wif.r
os. ranama; v. : .
Spanish Cenversation Club 'U
The Canal Zone Spanish Con l
yersation Qub will meet WedneA"!
day evening at 7:30 at the Quar-1
rv Hnicrhta Dffioara' rink nm.,.,'
" n w VMU4
dress will be the appropriate at j
tire All rrsnryi lisihl Smr num.l
r f -mKaw ow luuiui
Mrxnm in an nrr urm' iinh itai i
. 1 1 k al ff
weioumea 10 join tne group, wnicn s
stresses practicing Spanish coit-j
versation and furthering kter-A-'
men can menasmp. : y ; ;; ; ? .;
R P ft: SJIIra
11 ,1
; n n pa Tit. lut hh
a' regular meeting Wednesday eve
nintr t 7-Sfl Tnitfotmno mrm uhil.
uled for the business meeting, at
ier wnicn reirosnments wui be
servea.' vt, ":t'-y; t,
SlMl fir-MM WmmX'-''K -:'t:Jf
Officers' wives ofpie'nrst Ba
tie Group at Fort Kobbe have)
planned a beach party lor Wednes.
day afternoon at 5 at Fort Kob
be's beach, The husband-and-wife
affair will feahire- a barbecue sup supper,
per, supper, and the high tide promises
ood swimming and boating coo

.'ft



. TUESDAY, OCTOBER li, 195

THE PANAMA AMERICAN -i AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE MINI
uLmii .'and -the puuts
By GEORGE WINDER i TUB STORY OF UAXTHA WAYNfc
Get to the Point
Bl WILSON BCKCbGf
sure U
BUT WERE I TO VKXWlt XJ.
. the pubuotv would ouly serve
IF I m, l WOULD UKE A MIULTTE ALONE
TO FUTTHEK BLAOCEKI THE EYE
WITH MR. N6VES AWO MtS5 THOMP50W.
OF

I -4fn a5j2Jf I'M $0RKYI MATE OLl
' 13 -Mf W55 ME, TERRY.-1 '-J
JlWTWANTfrTDfiNP
- ' T4 I' i ,. iST'i OUT AOUT U5, WELL
" ... '"'

THIS 15 y PROXY FROM YOUR )gV
TATTOO ANP I HOPE YOU CSV
FIND" HER ASAIN ANPS- :

ooOooh the y MriCS Jf

V

'' AKWTECTTO II tt-Jfcii A&
himtse, I cartel! (WwrtcT
JJEEDTO THIVDU 7 li V il I 1 VT7
THAT VOU HAVE il TT"n
CKUH1YDIHOWOZH 1 'NV I "iTT"
OUR NOBLE. U 1 Jj"

' 4 tflt ' : '-" (&IT THE
fv IV w' old

i i
AUE1 OOP

m .BOOTS AND III BVDDCS

r MORTl MEEKLt

m :OUll BOARDINOHOUSB

- iv- V. ; ;f, ;":-;;' -.

rrf iiXi and an ivixNst

It Worked

- T ME1FILL BLOSSER

PKISCULA'S FOPl

The Business Rival

By AL vp

i DREAD lUS THOUGHT JMV IDEA

OF CWEMISTRf CAS

r PERIOD.'

OKA

EITHER.

rrr

CaW, MAYBE? 1TLU

HELP lb TALK IT
OVER. WITM A 5lS-

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PARTY

Jd$T Who Told

TONAAXTHg

ATTHIS HOUR..

STUMrLc r

ron) I.....- lia I .MoBooy.I

FLOOR. ;i uiu.a.Hr-V THf REASON

r-1 1 .Jh VLJ ( POPLAR. IS

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patupo;

ARE VERY

A1A k. 1"

. BOARD DOGS M1?!0

2 APIECE!
. BUT POP, SAYS

NO

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Who I It?

; f. T. HAMLIN

JUST THINK!
SOME DAY I
MIGHT HAVE
wnokpn IT

UP TO TOO

n DOGS., f

r.AND
THEM

SET TINS

A WEEK

I'LL BET n

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WHY VtDUR

POP IS
AGAINST

IT'

HE CAN'T STAND J
TO ?PC VOI I A

BIGQER SUCCESS

' l HAN UP

OH.HEUO:O0OLA...rM YES, I HEARP LC-Y YOU'VE GOT
7 SOWV WE HAVE TO t WE WAS BEINST ..FOR EVIDENCE IN
VmEET UNIaJCHAjlSHEP...YS0MEJHIN6 SUPPORT OF
V LAMENTABLE WYif-HE PlWT I THAT, I
JvciRCUM5TAN(i W K y'VHPPEv
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I MIGHT SUPPLY SOME-( I CAN, VOUR .WHO 5 M
( HAVE, YOUR ) THINS MOREV. HIGHNES5! 1 ARE V0UrJg8
T

Demonstration

, Tricky

y IDGAB MARTIN

I'D LIKE TO

A WATCHDOG

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rsT-Vjh' pooch, n
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TOO OOWJ.P tSOW TO VEWE.

tAWSBVFi .i i

(ft 1S ty WEA Snrtc. Inc. T.M. U.S. frt. Off.

OkrrsKteySg True Life Adventures

RUDE AWAKENING

.Missing Persons

By LESLIE TURNER

1 tkkkatumi k wauv

vh Patr Tiiiu" ftnru A j,

HINS TO Mi KB WAMT Mfl

rITCncRl 5

HAD TO TAK6 LITTLE WILLARD.TO TH'

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T.M. .t HI. fit. Off,

KINDA. HE'5TH'FAtM7U5

fOET HANK LONflFEUER!

VOL DOWT RECKON THE

WA fOTM KtPKIAPID

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EH? I DOUBT ITi

'mm.

mm
9-I

larvtaa. tM. l 1

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jj NE MINUTE THE BEARDED SEAL MAjV
lt BE BASKINO PEAOSFULUV ON AM ICS PUOE,

The next, an avvpuu appar ition res
f r IT Tn TUTS vi.-r"c:t

Wasted Thoughts

By DICK CAVALLI

iHGOfNODOWN
FOR MY COFFEE

BREAXr..CANIGT

MDU ANYTHING?

X UUV I 1 IPTVtrtrr 0T0MAMt I I THEN A NICE 6ADDI fT I I HF kNOlA HF' IN I

X VE9.. J A MELANGCCf JELLIED OF R0A6T HARE, AU ( A OIET.,.WHyD0E5HC )
I YOU I I If LOBSTER TO START. . V P1NON. CHATEAU J V TORTURE HIMSELF!

A CAN 7 V ANO CONSOMME lltci DU NOUVANT -, THAT WAY?

4 r I MAPRILtNt : y BKANPY...y rr-i n-'W eb

mmWmmWmmmmmmmm

fHE KILLER WHALES
?fe NEXT' MOVE 16 TO TIP JPS
EJ i OR P2MOLISH THE 1
44 v Seal 1s replkse.

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
r yur "'"tun" for today from tho tUrt. write in tho Uw
loiic.1 panod in which you won bom. You will And it fun.
Willi 11 WlJt17JnJ0J1MJJJ4liH

thitribut br Kim tuttm tMtaM.

e Xln Fnlnrm SynillMt, I,,

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

vith

rfHSRE'i ARUMOR 60IN'

IAKOJND TWAT YOU

ARRIVEO HCRtVTWIS

triMs Without cluB8is4

ONE OP'THS WMATS6

POK rMQNBY TO fAY

A FALSE U WHSRS fcflri A MAN 6ET

NOSS ZP A LITTLE ACTION PER Hl

"DOUSH ABOUND HERE

LIKE A POKER SAME OI?

ARB

VOU

IDEALLY,

i JAKE

1 HOOPLE,

OR SOME

' 60DY ELSE,

. MA JOB HOOPLB t OUT OUR WAY

WHY DOM'T YOU CU6E-S i
. eQY A NEW JOKEffooKi

AN &NE-;JOE MILLER. J
A REST? I NOT ONLY 1

SOT A LITTLE CASH BUT

AN OIL VIELL THAT'5 I
LIABLE TO COME IN 2

ThaT

WHAT

iHfi MAN

I fun Ak)

I OIL WELLH

BY J, R. WILLIAMS

WHAT KIND Of StLUY FOOTBALL PRACTICE DO PSSi1l
SJA VOO CALL THAT fiWHV DOCS SOUR BUDDY USB V":X
1 11 CT"V A 6LOVE TO CATCH lWfififfi&ir J 1
WELL, IT TOOK MB ALL Vls. FORVWARP h if J
I 3UMM6R TO TEACH HIM HOW l PASSE f ,y7
I TO CATCH A BASEBALL AN' I'M V- I I
' APRAIP HE'LL 6ET TOO PIS- 1 I
COURAftEP IF I MAKE HIM) r f 1 l
TAKE TH' MITT Off S amCmtam
I TH' CHAW 68 I Y7 .' rai"! I
' ':''"
' THB WORRY WART !,.,.
....1. .. . f W 1.., h.

T.M. f v. ri OK. i

The Pacific Sieam Navigation Company
TO COLOMBIA,. ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
S.S. "KENUTA" n.
s.s. "cotopaxi" ; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; ; v ; ; J-2 J
"'"J VIA CARTAGENA. LA GuTli C
KINGSTON. HAVANA NASSAU. BERMUDA. SPAIN
c Brn,. AND FRANCE
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (20.225 tons)
(Air-conditioned) . Dec 21
M.V. "SALA&cf" 7Z
M.V. "SARMIENTO" 2C 21
.'. Q(?t. 24
ROlfAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND
AMERICA LINE

8.8. "DONGEDYK . """ rRTS

Ch I
Not. II

S.S. "LOCH RYAN"

S S. "DIEMERDYK"

'0 IKCONTINENT

Oct. 12

Oct. 26

IV- SAH .NfiUBJEtrrro CHANGEwjTH()UT NOTICE

r,u i. . TELEPHONES:
Cristobal 3-16545 Panama 3-12578 Balboa 2.19M

"I see Sit is setting up an ambush for the new boy
friendl"

Faltering

'hiilp'tj Otm It filled wltn brniiet,

fAlni VMlr) leare hi home like new.

vicnuirai, jwrr tor nrri C4DO)'

2

PANAMA-MIAMI
MIAMI-HOUSTON
PANAMA
HOUSTON
Today's
3.00 crw NEWS
3:15 Dinah Shore
3:30 NBC Educational Series
- IGY)
4:00 Sunrlf Sameater
:00 Let's Take A Trip
.8:30 PANORAMA
7:00 Oale & Harriet

55.00
51.65

0

6

65

T:30 You Bat Your Ufa
11:00 Kraft Theatre
0:00 Godfrey & Friend
:30 Mot le Broadway Ltd.
10:45 -Curt Massey
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Rncore: Phil Silvan and
Schlltz Playhousa

Courtesy of Aerovlas Panama Alrwas
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1 0573-1 6983-1 699
OFFICE HOURS: from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

. aW "... vf. V



J

'robs
pot:M.
i
wjmm
Read sfory. on page d
s
OUTWARD TO THE STARS (17) Building the Space Station
By Don Oakley and Ralph Lent

Top

Grid j

As South Seeks To Evade Rulings ...
Fast Court Action Likely
On Integration Questions
ATLANTA, Oct. 14 (UPD Southern leaders may get a quick answer from the
Supreme Court this week to several legal questions involved in the South's efforts to
evade the court's school integration rulings.
Also among matters up for review during the 1958-59 High Court term is Virgi Virginia's
nia's Virginia's attempt to impose sanctions on the National Association for the Advancement of
Colored People. .
The three anti-NAACP laws are part of Virginia s massive resistance pack package
age package which also contains a statute that closed nine schools in the state to avoid in integration.
tegration. integration. r l l
Yesterday, the Supreme Court turned down Arkansas Gov. Orval Faubus appeal
of a lower court order preventing hint from using National Guardsmen to bar Ne Negroes
groes Negroes from Little Rock schools. , .
The court also upheld an order that the Delaware board of education proceed
with integration plans for seven school districts; refused to reconsider an earlier deci decision
sion decision that allowed Girard Orphans College in Philadelphia to enroll white boys only;
and refused to review a lower court's ruling that struck down two Louisiana laws de designed
signed designed to keep Negroes out of state-supported schools.
More than 1200 pupils in a big Atlanta High School were herded onto the athle athletic
tic athletic field today at school opening following an anonymous telephone tip that a time
bomb was set to go off there at 8:30 a ni.
When pupils arrived for classes they were met by the school s ROTC unit which
directed them to the athletic field. They were allowed to enter the building at 8:50
am after a bomb squad had failed to find any explosives.

Authorises continued to conduc
an around-the-clock investigation
of the dynamiting of an Acania
Jewish temple, and it appeared
they were close on the tirail ot a
"confederal underground' whose
members have boasted of several
bombings and threatened others
Little information was being re
leased on P rogress of the i probe,
hut local officers indicated that
an out cooperation by other agen agents
ts agents has ra1Sed "high hopes of
breaking the case.
M.anwhil. another bomb dam
aoad a Jewish temple in Peoria,
ill rlv today and FBI agent
authoritiec in the probe,
Tte bomb was a homemade af-
nt Ppnria s near north sine.
DamaeVto the synagogue was
contoed to the from of the bu rtd rtd-'
' rtd-' ST where windows were shatter shattered
ed shattered the in erior scarred Po Po-Uce
Uce Po-Uce said damage was not feat
and declined to place a money es
timate on the loss.
A Federal law carrying a pen.
alty of opt o 10 years in a.l and
. fin. o $10,000 w., proposed
Uv bv Rep. Herbert ZKti-E
(Mr.) fo' persons convicted
of defacement of a church.
Zelenko, who said .he would in in-troduce
troduce in-troduce such legisla ion into Con
gress in January, said the bomb
fng of the Jewish temple in At an
la pointed up a loophole in feder federal
al federal guarantees of freedom of reli-
'The Constitution prohibits state
and local governments from res-tr-c
ing freedom of worship. Ze Zelenko
lenko Zelenko laid, "but there is no Fed Fed-",1
",1 Fed-",1 prohibition or punishment for
an individual who violates this
Constitutional safeguard.
Zelenko said his bU would be
ained at any person, ''who w.llfu -lv
and without au'hority destroys,
defiles, defaces, or o herwise in injures
jures injures relig;ous vestments, any
building or structure used or de designed
signed designed as a place of religious wo wo-Jhip
Jhip wo-Jhip or instruction, or any pan
thereof..." ...
Guards and checks on the Mia Miami
mi Miami area's synagogues have been
doubled as a result of the Atlanta
bombing and a 'eephone threat o
a Miami rabbi, authorities dis dis-closed
closed dis-closed Miami metropolitan Shenff Tom
Kelly said a special intelligence
gquad in his department is work-

.TODAY 60c. -- 30c.

S:05 4:45 6:50 9:00 p.m.

" William HoiboTSl

David Niven
Magi Mm
TOMTUUYDmilAiMww
fortius Bounovt
P'ttiMted pad tVrtcM It"

OTTO PREMINGER
Mw. tm Ik tttm h.
F. MUCH HtflBERT

lb M DmM art MUft

A MEMINGE HERBERT

ing on prevention of bombings.
He said investigators believe
that tht dyne mi ing of churches
and schools has carried out "a
very definit. pattern" and he
implied the Miami area might
be next in the list.
Several bombings have occurred

in the Miami area in the past 10

years.
The most recent was the dyna dyna-miing
miing dyna-miing of a Temple Beth-El auxi auxiliary
liary auxiliary building March 16 which
touched off a widespread but, as
yet, unsuccessful investigation.
Following the Atlan'a bombing
Rabbi Joseph R. Nairot of Temple
Israel, Miami, received a "curt
and abrupt" telephone call from
an unidentified man who threaten threatened
ed threatened 'similar violence against Tem Temple
ple Temple Israel.
Miami Beach Police Chief Mich Michael
ael Michael J. Fox said he thought such
callers were cranks but added
that the beach police force assign assigned
ed assigned to watching the Jewish Tem Temples
ples Temples has been doubled.
Police searched for a
scar-faced Negro man last night
in the temple bombing.
Police Chief Herbert Jenkins
said the man drove into a serv service
ice service station across Peachfree
Street from tht temple ibou 1
a.m. Sunday and asked for di directions
rections directions to tha house of worshio.
Jenkins said also that officers
are looking into repor's that a
1950 Chevrolet occupied by two
white men drove in o the temple's
driveway about 11 p.m. Saturdav.
The building was blasted with
dynamite shortly before 4 a.m.
Sunday in a "ecurrenre of a wave
of Jewish synagogue bombings in
the South.
Temotirm reward money topptd
h $65,000 mark for perpetra perpetrators
tors perpetrators of tha attacks.
A service staion operator, one
of scores of persons in the neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood of the temole who were
questioned, told about a 1956 Pon Pon-iac
iac Pon-iac hardtop entering his olace
early Sunday. He sa'd the dinver
had a scar from his Wt eart o his
chin.
Police were seeking persons
known to have bten involved in
anti-?emit.ic agitations here. These
included a group that picketed 'he
Atlanta Journal-Constitution build building
ing building recen'ly.
A nebulous organization that
picked uo the name "Confederate
underground" at some po;nt of its
development has been iden'ified
with the Atlanta and similar
bombings.
The National States Rights par

ty and the National Committae
to Fre America from Jewish
Domination are among organiza organizations
tions organizations that have angaged In anti anti-Jewish
Jewish anti-Jewish activitias here.;

The temple bombing followed by

one week extensive damage to the

j '"

1

(I) Enormous difficulties must be overcome be
(ore the building of a permanent manned apace
etation is feasible. But its construction will be
easy in one respect, if only in one; The absence
e gravity (actually, Earth's gravity canceled by
(centrifugal force in orbit) will enable then to
maneuver huge girders and plates about like
(eathers. t
1 On the other hand, the human problem alone
'will be tremendous. Each worker's spacesuit must
e a self-contained "world." The need for eating
nd sleeping quarters will limit the number of
janen able to work at one time. Sudden movement
'from shadow into unflltered sunlight will be a real

danger to a worker's eyes. Spacesuit failure will i
mean death. Other factors, some as yet unknown,
may cut actual working time to a few hours.
(2) A strange-looking craft (s this eargo ferry
or space taxi. Platforms like this will scurry about
in orbit, gathering materials and supplies from
cargo rockets.
3) Recent discover, try mesne of the tiny
Vanguard I satellite, of band of hitherto unus
pected intense radiation some 600 miles above the
Earth may seriously hinder man's dream of space
travel. Some sort of protective "suit" such as this
may be required for any prolonged stay in space.

A thick, lead-lined cylinder, it it a tiny spaceship"
In its own right. Explorer IV new ia orbit if
probing the-nature and extent of this strange
band of radiation,
4) Months will be required to, construct the
shell of the space station. Then more months -te
finish the Interior, install Instruments and equip
tnent Here, the completed station is ready to be
provisioned. Zero gravity condition at the hub
facilitates the loading of supplies. in the centra
ball, spacesuits can be removed. Tubes lead to tht
main sections of the station in the rim.
Next Inside the Station, the Moon EeekeL

i

-.a..
,

Clinton, Tenn., high, school which

was integrated two years ago.

Police were rounding up known

race agitators and anti -- Semitic

spokesmen, or cheeking their

whereabouts at the tome of the

Sunday explosion.

Authorities would make public
no names of those questioned but

they were known to include some

names prominent in racial vio violence
lence violence of the recent past.
Authorities were pretty well
convinced that the Atlanta job,
which caused $200,000 damage to
tha religious school area of the
temple, was not an siolated inci incident.
dent. incident. They theorized it was part
of a pat ern of at least South South-wide
wide South-wide proportions and possibly
with international tiein.
Arthur Levin, Southeast director

of the Anti Defamation League

(ADL), noted the similarity in the
synagogue bombings. He said all

were accompanied by anonymous
telephone calls from "the Confed Confederate
erate Confederate underground;"' that' each
one came in the early hours of
Sunday or Monday morning nd

that each appeared tin be a hichlv

skilled demolition job.

Levin said a "pattern of anti-

Semitic ac ivity" was apparent in

the South long before the racial
integration strife reached its pres present
ent present tension.

"It is hearl-aning that tha good
people of tha South have repudi repudiated
ated repudiated tha wares of tha bigots,"
Levin said. "These paddlers of
hate are rejected by every res responsible
ponsible responsible official and citiien of
the South."
The Jewish leader also noted
that previous blasts have come in

pairs, some lmes only a few days

or weeks apart.
In the Atlanta case, he said, the
speculation was whether the tem

ple bombing was connected with

the Clinton High incident or w an

other may be expee'ed soon.

Jacob M. Rothschild, rabbi of

the Atlanta temple, received a
threatening call Sunday evening
which resulted in police guards

being posted at his home.
Henry Edward Schultz, national
chairman of the ADL. said the
Jewish bombings may be. the work
of "younger and more daring re re-crili's"
crili's" re-crili's" in the an i-Semitic camo.
"The tension over the desegre desegregation
gation desegregation issue provides an excellent
cover now for these synagogue
bombings," Schultz added.
Official os 47 Southern cities,
meeting in Florida recently to
form a i "clearing house" for in investigating
vestigating investigating bombing Incidents,
have posed rewards totaling
$55,700 in connection with blasts
in Miami, Jacksonville and
Nashville. Rewards In th. Atlan Atlanta
ta Atlanta case alone jumped t. almost
$10,000.
Atlanta detectives conducted a

' - 1 1 ' ............ ...... .... .... -, ... ..tf ; : ...y;. y.

- ..i2Lu.M!y?i!Zf -iftiwi-"tiOT-witi'ir fittiUSm aw Jm ?

VISITING THE BREWERY Officers and members of the Paraiso and Pedro Miguel civic Councils taste freshly-brewed Balboa beer following a tour et 'JJ i

the National Brewery's new piani. witn tne visitors are acting general manager Alejandro A. uuque Jr., saes manager eux u. LiUciani and public rela-
tions officer Arturo Illuecft in the brewery's beer lounge. ,, 11 !3"

through, but so far fruitlesi,
search for suspects.
For five hours starting Monday,
road blocks were placed on Peach Peach-tree
tree Peach-tree St. in front of the temple and

every car was stopped for ques

tioning of occupants. Detectives
hored the bomber would come

back about the same hour of the
attack the day before.
Every restaurant, bar and other
establishment that stays open all
night was checked in three coun

ties.
Detectives routed people ki the

pounded on doors all day Sunday
looking fo- scraps of information.

"The trouble," said aetecuve u.
C. Hamby. his eyes red from loss

of sleep; "is that dynamite blows

up all tne evidence, we just aon i
have a thing to go on."
Meanwhile the NAACP is
angling for the Eighth U. S.
Circuit Court of Appeals to
test all the Arkansas anti anti-integration
integration anti-integration laws in a hearing
tomorrow.
if t.h court tested the laws

and ruled therri1 unconstitution

al, it could blow wide open tne
deadlock that has kefit Little

Rock's four high schools closed
since Sept. 2. MOre than 3,000

students hadn't anenaea a
class this fall,
Faubus would be left without
laws under which to keep the
schools closed or to, try to con convert
vert convert them into private, segre segre-xated
xated segre-xated schools, if the court de

clared his anti-integration leg legislation
islation legislation violates the U. S. Consti.
tution.

J,n other Arkansas integration

developments:
Seventy five white high
school students started classes
in private schools opened by the
Westover Hills presby terian
Church and Second Baptist
Church. Seventy-one more start started
ed started classes in rural schools.
W. C. Brashears, new super superintendent
intendent superintendent of high schools for
the Little 'Rock Private School
Corporation, said he still has no
Idea when he can get classes
started in private quarters with
public contributions. He said he
has hired no teachers. Teachers
are his main problem.
NCAAP lawyer Wiley A. Bran Bran-tan
tan Bran-tan denied saying In Charleston,
W. Va., Sunday that he would
have become the first Negro as assistant
sistant assistant attorney general in Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas by using his influence to
get Faubus "off the hook with
a coollng-off period" in Integra Integration.
tion. Integration. The Eight U. S. Circuit Court
of Appeals in St. Louisl will
hear tomorrow the NAACP's
petition for a permanent in injunction
junction injunction to keep the Little
Rock Public School Board
from leasing the closed high
schools to the private school
corporation for a private, se segregated
gregated segregated operation.
Wiley Branton and Thurgood
Marshall, attorneys for the
NAACP, filed a brief yesterday
in support of their petition.
The brief said that "at some
time the appellees must realize
that the Federal constitution
and Federal courts are supreme.

That time is now."
A prominent lawyer familiar

with NAACP plans said the
NAACP could not ask outright
for a review of the Faubus anti.
integration laws.
He explained the NAACP stra strategy
tegy strategy this way:
"It appears that the Negro
lawyers are angling to give
the court as much, leeway in
its decision as possible," the
lawyer said. "The brief is so
written as to let the court use
its own discretion about any
ruling it might want to take
on the state laws.
"The NAACP attorneys feel
that in light of the petition al already
ready already filed, they cannot make a
direct frontal attack on the
state laws, but the petition is
so worded as to allow the court
to make a decision on the mas
it wants to.
"The high court's (U. S. Su-'
preme Court's) far-reaching de.
cision was handed down after
the Negro attorneys went be before
fore before U. S. District Judge John E.
Miller in Fort Smith.
"The NAACP is angling to let
the court settle the case once
and for all in view of the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court decision without
actually asking for it."
A reporter saw Faubus brief briefly
ly briefly and asked him what will
happen next.
"Let's wait and see," Faubus
replied.
The reporter asked whether
he has any new plans, and
Faubus merely grinned.
Meanwhile in Washington, se segregationist
gregationist segregationist John Kasper said
he intends to launch a campaign

to abolish the public schools

throughout the nation and re replace
place replace them with private, segre segregated
gated segregated schools.
Kasper said In a telephone In Interview
terview Interview that public schools have
become ;"subject to a lot of graft,
corruption, socialism and control
by the federal government." He
said "It's time to get back to
something basic" in education.
He indicated he would press
his campaign first in Virginia
where schools in three commun communities
ities communities have been closed under a
state anti-integration law.
Kasper said he and his or organization,
ganization, organization, the Seaboard
White Citizens Council, also
planned to enter the labor un union
ion union field in an effort to "break
the grip of the radical left
wing leaderships.
: He said the labor targets
would be .AFL-CIO President
George Meany and Walter P,
Reuther, president of the AFL AFL-CIO.
CIO. AFL-CIO. United Auto Workers.
Kasper said he would have to
Interiupt his activities next
month tff eo to Tennessee to

stand trial on charges that he

attempted to interfere with in integration
tegration integration in that state.
Kasper denied having any
knowledge of the bombing of

CARRIED IN BAGS?
TEA, S. D. (UPI) The way is
being cleared for residents to stoj
carrying water, to Tea.
The government has granted a
federal loan of $27,500 to the South
Dakota town to construct a water
cmc,TAM At nvAonnf nrofAi In

Tea must be carried or hauled In.

the Jewish temple In Atlanta, x '

Kasper announced that Dalt
Blrdsell. of Baton Rouge, ia., hag
SllCPPPripfl him am avaiMiHva na.

retary, of. 'the seaboard Citizen
Counpll. Kasper said -he would

assume we ne way -.created pqsi
of executive director, 1 t
He described Blrdsell as foN
mer editor of the "Southern
Digest" and a former director of
"The Southern Gentlemen," an
organization which later became
a White Citizens' Council In
Louisiana.

WeatherOr Not

This weather report for the 21

nours ending 8 a. m. today is
prepared by the Meteorological
and Hvdroirranhin Rranrh Af tha

Panama Canal Company!

Crist6ba
T7

Balboa

TEMPERATURE:

High

..Low

88
74

flUMTDCTYl

High
Low

99
65

WIND!
(max. mph) NW-10

RAIN (inches), (h
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 88
BALBOA TIDES

M
- 68
NW-1S
1.18

88

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 15
High Low
5:02 a.m. 11:20 aon.
5:31 p.m. 11:41 p.mv

IWAJy Tomorrow

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l-:SfeLIFE AND-'DEATri? OF POPE1;PlriS'''XTrS";

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NEWSREEL CONTAINING INFORMATION ON

LIFE AND DEATH OF POPE PIUS XII

I Htf Unit Arti

v.'.i'--i-vi: