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:
AA00010883:02713

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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.OCT 28195
t? MORE TOURIST FLITES
........
L HOMEWARD!, VIA.';
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Jtth IEAR

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' J'-,f-- mi r-inriMiirriir I r nmw iiMMDiinrWiiliiniDWBlllMOWW
j ,

'.Jl.wi' finltv'N'orris was "tickle! pink" when "the prize ire wpn at the Tort Clay Clay-ffifFJK
ffifFJK Clay-ffifFJK uXZnSovna out to be a hve pig. Bis patents, MaJ. and Mrs.

RusseU Norris didn't share his

Ikes Dilay On-Single Wage Bill Order
Sendi Concerned Unionists To Moreno

Ee'presen'tatlves of Canal "Zone.,
local rate unions ywerday Ex
pressed concern w kowiru
ister Miguel 9 MOT ft. 'over
president Elsenhower's failure
to issue an executive decree to
implement the Canal we T
gle wage-blUhWh was signed
Sto law last July25.-.-'
A delegation, -,mcb tocluded
Jose de la Rosa cast llo ot Weal
7nn Mnrold WilllftmS Of LO-
8U1CU vj --------
I would look into the matter.
Church Councils
Heed More Support,
Professor Explains
r; ' i,,y
AT tOUlS (XJPIKAn ecclesias ecclesias-i
i ecclesias-i Tffhotar ad last mghl
'IM-iJ -ir,n,i. op1- and moral
ioS t Chnstasv TheolMicat Sem Sem-Jnary,
Jnary, Sem-Jnary, Indianapolis. '
"But we" condemn fhem W oper operate
ate operate on the residue of our -time,
voi-o ,nrl' finances, al
ter wit own congregational and
j.nnmiiutkuial' eedi have been
r' riohuHn" r n it e (d( X toai
ii.i.rK KAimpil may. not be the

' Hem f unity, lbut our.Chflstian
.We would be richer, end our mis mis-effective
effective mis-effective if Christians

in 1nhniflT OUT
oommitment to our councils." ;
Osborn- spok at thr eoncluduif
4h lssemblv of
he International -"Convention : f
r.hristiait Churches (Dlsciplea of
Christ.)
Elected officers for the next
years were;
nr. John Paul Pack.' Seattle,
Wash:, president; Dr.; A. C. Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, minister of the .First Chris Christian
tian Christian Church. Beckley. W.Va., first
vice- president; .Mrs.' R.-H.,Peop-
lea, Indianapolis, second vice
resident: Dr.'1 Ernest M. Lleon.
director of Union College chgrac
tefresearcn project, Troy, N.Y.,
third Vice presiden', and ,Dr.
Gaines M.'.Cook, Indianapolis, ex executive
ecutive executive secretary, his third, six six-year
year six-year lerra.. v -.
. The next annual assembly.' lo
August 1939, wiU he heid n
Penver H-

-(U.S.
.,'WHUams td Moreno Pana Panama'
ma' Panama' Canal employes are the
ones most affected Ay .the de delay
lay delay in implementing the bill.
He explained that since Oct. 5
their takehome pay has been
V4 percent less as a result f
Panama Canal local-rate em employes
ployes employes being incorporated into
the Civil Service retirement
systems
The union remresentatlve said
Canal Local 'Eaters had hoped
that the bill would have, been
Implemented by them, but up to
now the TjJS; lresld6nt has not
issued the executive praer,
. . . i ..." ..." .... .
' i"
: 'The sina-le wate bill Is sched-;,
nled to ttet lntd effect 60 days
alter, the-' executly order Is Is Issued
sued Issued by the President? or with within
in within six months from the, date. It
became law ii trie execuuve ae ae-cree
cree ae-cree Is not Issued by that time.
wiiiumi saia: as h sianus
now, there Js no, possibility
of the bill being implemented
nntiL January or February,
Blast Destroys
Three Buildings
In City 01 Ollava
ottawa! bnt:, cwvsMupi)
A massive blast destroyed
vn-.n huiiHino- in downtown Ot
tawa todays Damage extended
Over a tour-Wock area,
Jt appeared there; was no Im Immediate
mediate Immediate loss of life:
- At least 32 persona were -injured,
two seriously.
, Early reports ( two dead were
pneonf farmed, v" -
The blast -came' at 1:20 a.m.
This fact Va credited with a-
verting a possible heavy casuah
ty ton, since .oince ana : sjore
employes; had r.not vet come to
" Initial i damage e st irn a tes
mounted to the two tnlllion dol dollar
lar dollar mark: .The -new showroom of
ah automobile dealer was wreck wrecked;
ed; wrecked; 'd. the i nlne-story Jackson
Building ; which contained the
federal government's income tax
records was left without; $ pane
of glass; a printing plant and a
vacant store were levelled and
the ,-odeon Theater had a gap gap-ln
ln gap-ln hole In one wair and the

enthusiasm completely

tootsy;

'ef the people knoto the truth and the

Army Photo)
even if President Eisenhower
issues the executive decree, to tomorrow."
morrow." tomorrow."
According to Williams, the
single, wage bill would affect
some-200 employes of the Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, Canal Co. who would get
wage Increases of from one to
six- cents an hour, and some 200
to 300 others who would be put
on the U.S. rate,
Indian Prince Says
He Was Hot Engaged
To Model In Crash
NAPLES. Italy (UPI)-A dark-
eyed Indian prince said yesterday
uiat be had no plans tor mar
riage to ijnush model Jane buck-
ingnam wno was Kiuea in an air airplane
plane airplane crash Wednesday while on
a lugnt isne nopea wouia save
their romance.
Prince Shlv, 27, said he and the
model Were merely good friends,
Shiv accused Hungarian actress
Eva Bartok, 29. of a "publicity
stunt" which resulted in Miss
Buckingham taking the ill fa ed
plane to Naples to talk v to his
father about her romance with
the prince.'
Miss Buckingham was among
31 persons killed aboard a British
airliner that collided with an Ital
ian' jet plane over Anzlo.
Shiv 'and Miss Buckingham had
been going together since la st
Ju v'. The day before the model's
death Miss Baljtok's press agent
announced her engagement ; to
Shiv. Miss Buckingham, Whose
face and figure abounded In Brit British
ish British advertisements said she and
Shiv had Intended to be married
and charged that; Miss Bartok,
four-timei married, had broken'
up their romance. ; v
' The prince gave a brief inter inter-view
view inter-view with, reporters in, his brother-in-law's
yiiia.:; .v -0
'I met Miss Buckingham some
three months ago in London," he
said. 'We were not" engaged.
There waf only friendship linking
wVka.Vsaldv-.v ri .' :.'..
' j' T"'l';'''l,"i.;''',i.;i1,!;,' ...
Meanwhile, Mi? Bartok ,. flew b
Nice to make a; movie, Before
leaving she told reporters ho date
had bees set yet lot Jier wedding
to Prince Shivv

PANAMA, R, P SUNDAY,

zP ; n

Shadowed By Death Of Detroit's Mooney

Cardinals
Vote

WW

VATICAN CITY. Oct. 25 (UPI) The Sacred College of Cardinals, reduced to $1
by the unexpected death of Edward Cardinal Mponey of Detroit, went into secret Con Conclave
clave Conclave in the Sistine Chapel today to elect the 262nd Pope of the Roman Catholic
Church.
CardVial Mooney, 76, died scarcely an hour before the cardinals were sealed be behind
hind behind brick and mortar in the chapel, to remain there until they chose a new spiritual
leader of the world's half-billion Roman Catholics.
The death of the American cardinal cast a shadow over the Conclave but was not
expected to cause any delay in the voting for the new Pope. The voting for the suc successor
cessor successor to Pope Pius XII, who died Oct. 9, w ill begin tomorrow.

Cardinal Mooney was among
the 46 '"Princes of the Church"
who attended the Mass of the
Holy Spirit this morning In St.
Peter's basilica at which they
sought divine Inspiration.
The cardinal appeared' to be
In. good spirits and health at the
mass.
Six cardinals were excused be because
cause because of their advanced age or
fragile physical condition.
News of Cardinal Mooney's
death in the North American
College in Rome 70 minutes
before the Sacred College was
to be sealed off from the world
In the Vatican compound came
as a shock.
Francis Cardinal Spellman of
New York was in tears as he
drove up to the Arch of Bells
entrance to the Vatican. He and
James Cardinal Mcjntyre of Los
L Angeles are now, Jh sole Amerr
licaji representatives at 'tbejws
Samuel cardinal Strltch of
Chicago died last May1 from a
t,rok rvr amputation of an
arm.
ninlomats from 42 nations
witnessed the morning mass to
dftv.
The Vatican radio said all 52
cardinals attended the mass, but
newsmen on the spot noted tne
absence of 68-year-old, Thomas
Cardinal Tien Kensin, arch archbishop
bishop archbishop of PelpInf4.He was seri seriously
ously seriously injured in an auto acci accident
dent accident in Bonn, Germany, and ar
rived here on a stretcher.
The cardinals, who will be
completely sealed up behind
brick walls until a new Pope is
elected, will begin voting tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, balloting twice In the morn morning
ing morning and twice In the afternoon.
After each session the ballots
will be burned In a small stove.
Black smoke emanating from a
small chimney atop the tiled
roof of the chapel will indicate
no election.
..
When a candidate receives
two thirds of the vote plus one,
36 ballots in this case, white
smoke will rise above St. Pet Peter's
er's Peter's Square to announce to the
world that, a new Pope has
been named.
He then will appear on the
basilica balcony to bless the
crowd below and to begin his
reign.
i The eenturlesrold ritual for
the ejection of a new Pontiff be
gan at 9:30 a.m. when the Vati
Sailors Celebrate j
Ha vy Day Tomorrow;
Admiral To Speak
U.S. sailors from Formosa to
'Frisco1 and frjtn Naples to New
York wiU celebrate Navy Day to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow ,
The Canal Zone's ranking sailor,
Rear Admiral George Wales, will
appear on CFN Radio and Televi Television
sion Television ia observance of the occasion.
The .Commandant of the 15th
Naval District will remark on the
role of American sea power and
introduce a slide-illustrated pre-
nentatlon on the Navy entitled
"Sea Power 1958."
The commentary, premiered at
local naval activities earlier this
summer, describes the Navy's part
in quelling limited wars and in
peacefully settling; minor crises
which are, much in the news these
days..-; -AX
Also discussed is the Importance
of having a ready; powerful Navy
In peacetime to protect the sea
lanes, which the lecture states are
the route-for W per cent of the
goods and strategic material that
enter an.1 leave the United Stows.
Xdr. Sidney F,. Taylor, 15th Na
vsl District director of training,
will make the presentation.' It' will
appear-at 8:45 p.m.- over Fanori-

country U safe' Abraham Lincoln,

OCTOBER 26, 1958
In Secret
Today For
can's Swiss Guards swung open
the doors of the great sacristy
of St. Peter's. Basilica and the
cardinals led by candle-bearing
acolytes, passed ceremoniously
to the. "Altar of the Chair."
Some of the cardinals walked
with firm step, while others in
the Infirmities of old age were
helped along.
The youngest of the cardinals
was Giuseppe Cardinal Siri, 52-
year-old archbishop or Genoa.
The oldest was Jose Maria Car Cardinal
dinal Cardinal Caro Rodriguez, at 92 the
archbishop of Santiago, Chile.
Cardinal Spellman walked
near Stefan Cardinal Wyszyn Wyszyn-skl
skl Wyszyn-skl of Poland, the only mem member
ber member of the ''Church of Silence,"
behind the Iron Curtain, to
attend the Conclave!
Two Princes of the Church are
missing fr,6m Rome and will not
taket.part In the ballotingr.
"IJosaef, Cardinal-Mindszehty of
Hungary was denied permission
to travel to the Holy City by the
Communist Hungarian govern
ment, and ailing Alois Cardinal
Stepinac was confined to his na
tive village by the Communist
government of Yugoslavia,
The cardinals and their 200
attendants filled into the chap
el following the "Mass of the
Holjs Spirit" In St. Peter's Basi
lica aurinp wmcn tne Princes or
the Church prayed for divine
guidance in their choice of a
new leader for the World's half half-billlon
billlon half-billlon Roman Catholics,
Msgr. Enrico Dante, prefect of
ceremonies, signalled the start
Of the Sacred Conclave when he
pronounced the Latin words
"extra omnes," ordering "every "everybody
body "everybody out" who had no part In
tM .ritual.
the choir which led the pro
cession into the chapel with the
hymn "Veni Creator Splritus"
(COme, Creator SDirit) filed
back through the long passage passageway
way passageway out of the compound.
The cardinal, then listened to
the Teadins: of the aDOstolir
constitution laying down the
rules governing the election of
the iiew Pope.
.Then they swore the solemn
oath to observe the constitu constitution
tion constitution in total faith, to maintain
total secrecy about the Con Conclave
clave Conclave and to allow "njo earth earthly
ly earthly power" to influence their
Tote.
Eugene Cardinal Tisserant.
French dean of the College of
Cardinals, reminded them Once
again of their solemn duties and
of the sacred obligations which
Bound them..
:
Post Office To Hil
Pornography Sale
By Mail To Kids
. WASHINGTON (UPI) The Post
uttire Department is winding up
to throw a Sunday punch at mail
order filth merchants who prey on
America's teen-age children.
The department is armed with
a tough new law enacted at the
last session of Congress. And it Is
counting on a lot of help from out
raged parents in breaking up what
one postal official calls "tne most
disgusting racket we've ever un
covered."
. The racket b id an estimat
ed $350,000,000 a year to 12 or 15
major smut peddlers who have
been until now beyond the ef-
foptlv reach nf ths law.
They operate mostly out of Los
Angeles and New York. Their
stock-in-trade is obscenity pho
tographs of nude models, in pro
vocative ooses. "action movies"
of. indescribable vulsarity, 'porno
graphic "comic books." Their tar-
gCl BIS UW'Itl UW"'

(gOlli

Conclave

New Pope
Msgr. Federico Callori dl Vig-
nale. governor of the Conclave;
Prince Sigismondo Chigl, hered
itary marshal of the Holy Ro Roman
man Roman Church; and all the other
attendants took their oaths of
secrecy before the Cardinals left
to enter their private "cells," the
small apartment in which they
will live during the Conclave.
Four cardinals remained in
the Pauline chapel to perform
the formal ceremony of search searching
ing searching the Conclave area for In Intruders.
truders. Intruders.
Only then did Chigl leave the
compound and order Vatican
workmen to brick-up passage passageways
ways passageways leading to the outside
world.
He then personally locked the
two main doors and placed the
banner of his noble family out
side them.
In accordance1: with,, age-old
tradition,, di Vlgnaie, who is re
sponsible lor tne security of tne
Conclave inside the chapel, double-locked
the doors from the
Inside and handed the keys to
Benedetto Cardinal Alois! Ma Ma-sella,
sella, Ma-sella, camerlengo of the church.
'Farewell, Eva
Says London Press
To Eva Bartok News
LONDON (UPI)-The Daily Ex
press Friday promised readers it
would p"int no more stories on
the madcao doines of four time
divorced actress Eva Bartok this
year unless she married.
The Daily Express savs: Fare-
well, Eva." read a headline in bie
b'ack caoital letters in a three-
column box on Page One.
in the pas yea", Miss Bartok
has mothered a babv whose father
she refused to identify, has been
reported waiting to marry the
Marquis of Milford Haven, and
has claimed to be engaged to an
Indian prince who denied it.

mmtfmmmmmmmmmmmmmmumr: f"'"""""" Omm""n
r villi
MPs -f?
0

THEY'VE GOT THEIR HANDS FULL Ih the Jungle Survival
Training; Area at Albvook AFB, Explorer Scouts take a close
up look at a Boa constrictor measuring -over six feet long..
The snake Is permitted to roam the building without restraint.
Robert Arthur, from Post No.? 6 -at Ancon, holds: the snake'a
head. Chris Bkeie; from Troop No. 3 in Balboa, holds its middle,
,and Ralph Bhuey fromj;roop No. 4 in Diablo, holds its tall.

i
Local Raters

Rise

Being

For Illegal Strike.
, o
A work stoppage threatens on Balboa Docks this
morning. t
The Panama Canal authorities claim it will amount
to a strike, rendering the dockers concerned liable to dismissal.

The Dockers, WAE (when actually employed) local local-rate
rate local-rate employes, deny their nrooosed actions amnunr tn i

strike. They declared themselves willing to work one full
eight hour shift daily, except Sundays and holidays, :

ir is unaersrooa mar the canal issued formal orders
yesterday afternoon to report for work today. f these or or-ders
ders or-ders are not complied with, the Canal will regard the men
as being on strike. There are shins docked at fialhnn tn ka

worked today.

Harold W. Rerrie, chairman of Local ,900, AFSCME,
AFL-CIO, declared last night that the WAE dockers may
have a justifiable complaint, but are apparently going,
beyond the limits of the law in trying to resolve it.
The Canal employs about 200 WAE dockers on the
Pacific side, and a further 400 on the Atlantic Side. Among
..tN.ni, arc Jtiiiitli-up'' ttf -32 years ConaUervict.j'

Tneir complains is an outcome i
of the Oct. 1 application of the
Civil Service Retirement system
to Panama Canal local raters.
As non-WAE dockers came un under
der under this system, the WAE men
lost certain fringe benefits they
had hitherto enjoyed.
The WAE workers are griped
about losing these benefits benefits-including
including benefits-including certain overtime and
leave provisions without the
compensation of being includ included
ed included in Civil Service retirement.
They are therefore declining
to work more than one eight eight-hour
hour eight-hour shift dally. Previously they
could work two such shifts on
end, and get time and a half for
the second one. Since Oct. 19,
the second shift is paid straight
time only". v
They are also refusing to work
for straieht time on Sundays
and public holidays, and are
asking for those days the time
and a half which if is under understood
stood understood they were paid previously.
Rerrie said he was convinc-

IP
r.
May I
Fired

;
ea tbe men are not striklh
gainst the U.S. oe.Jr
but conceded that their ac action,
tion, action, could very well be inter inter-preted
preted inter-preted as a strike, or a waft.
out. Such in interpretation by
e.Canal authorities would
render the men hm. t- j
strikinr aralniit th. it
government. t
laHvrnTK t0, Rerr,e fepresen.
?w" the discontented WAB
wnKrldaLand yterday, teU- -Ing
them that the Union has
discussed the points at iJS i
w'th Panama Canal personnel
director1 Edward a tJXZ -Ji
tih? lso.with GtoT.
i:""""' a- rower on tils, return
from Washington. The urJon
expects Potter back today.
Rerrie said the WAE docker
haye been plainly told that the
10" 11 "ft be ableto repS! V
PotSel TJ? dlscussIns with
Eot.rLf t?ey' ahead and
break the law forbidding strikes
ESS?8 U-S- wvemmen"
and get fired as a consequence
The union Wit
dockers have been referred to'
r-t artlcle ot of Lo
?i y 8....nstitutin which.-
states. ..i loca, unJon n
tffi? Jh? 8verninent of the
United states, and win not sanc sanction
tion sanction or encourage strikes aeainst
the government of the "nited
States."
Rerrie said the WAE docker.'
haye been told that Local ,900.
will abide by the constitution
Union sources Indicated that s
labor leaders believe the cor-
rect wav to remedy the WAIT -dockers'
complaints Is bv seek -Inr
amendment of the present
law. raher than by such dl dl-rect
rect dl-rect action as th dockers were-'
talking of last nigbt. ;
The dockers claim to be act
mg spontaneously, without the
guidance of any union or leader
Union Maa Savs (
President Insults f
Voter's Meritali
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
AFL-CIO said today president
Eisenhower's recent' csmoaiin.
tactics are an insult to the intelli intelligence
gence intelligence of the American voter.
The labor federation's views
were, expressed in aa editorial in
the AFL-CIO News, aa official
publication.
Eisenhower has "cauitulsted tn
the phonv 'yH8 M lobar
bosses' themes" voiced by Vice
President' Richard M. Nixon, tbe
edi'orial said.v.1' ,'--,:.;
"The President apparently h-s
seen fit to throw in hi lot with
the partisan, win-at any pnee
Nixonites who place a congress congressional
ional congressional Victory above the r wifara-
of .the naUon."'" -s

. ,' t
M,l,. .f,V

ft
WW, f i H 9 h ti Kb
:'t'
rV'i
-'..V



Ill

fAGlTWO
THE SUNDAY AX&ERXCXS -t
SUNDAY,-OCTOBER itf, 195$

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THE PANAMA

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THIS IS tOUt FORUM THt MADEKS OWN COLUMN

THE MAIL BOX

DOUBLE STANDARDS

... oioor

- AU WJgCMJCi, 1UUU mm v,.w, -
Ionian triumphal chant:
, j can buy anything cheaper than you can.
'l'Sa but unliKe the
jJ&S Panamanian wholesalers offer
their wares to the Zone procurement offices at pretty fair pric pric-WtiieE
WtiieE pric-WtiieE i leave the second-grade stuff for their own people at
enitWm5fb?rSc economy to export the best, but it's pretty
hard to convince a local-rate laborer that it's Just and correct
for Wm to pay outlandish prices for dirty rice and flour, suD suD-Xndard
Xndard suD-Xndard vegetable oil and fresh meat. How is he supposed to
feel when the big American boss looks down his nose and tells
him he can buy a pound of Panamanian coffee cheaper than
Snatlve who drove the truck to carry it to the commissary?
What happened to the eld .saying that one should -'take
care of his own first?" The situation in Panama is like a kid s
birthday party. All the pretty clothes and delicacies are re re-erved
erved re-erved for the quests, who nearly always pay off with gifts No
matter that poor old Dad may have to take left-over hot dogs
for mnner- Sympathetic

EYES TOWARD
Sir:
i .v,.i 7nninf Hn not

-the fltate Department is about to do with us, we may as well
welcome the Panamanians as our chiefs and rulers. We should
also resign ourselves to having no Canal Zone Police to protect
our homes and children during outbreaks of political violence in
. PanTherefore we should strive to get together a committee to
' present our troubles directly to Congress, qr we should write our
congressmen, as did the wise Zonian who wrote Rep. Dan J. Flood.
The situation is not hopeless yet, but if we leave our trou troubles
bles troubles to the State Department to handle we're as Boo as washed
up It has been proven time and again that the State Depart-
ment would' rather please a foreigner, such as the Panamanians,
than help an American, such as we zonlans.
' it is from Congress that we U.S.-citizen civilian employes of
US government agencies on the Canal Zone must seek protec-
' tlon of our rights and privileges against the erosion sought by
" the State Department and the government of Panama

DEFIANCE OF

- The nightly turmoil of the music machines in J Street and
'JCStreet Picons defies Mayor Alberto Aleman's ruling that the
c-volume of this cacophony be restricted. No one living in the
: area can get enough sleep to be able to do a good day s work
'-the next day. As the "entertainers" exercise their charms, the
Oflngos pour nickels and dimes into the juke boxes till sunrise.
' The influential politicians who own many of these saloons
"tSk settlns -a discreditable example to the average citizen by
Emitting this defiance of the mayor's orders. This same ay-
Mge Citizen thinkff it is about time his constitutional right to
fcwfcflual application of the law was not breached in fur fur-sMScW;thf
sMScW;thf fur-sMScW;thf monetary aspirations of influential iolitical
' personalities anl merchants. it
&mt afapafei to Panama City mayor Aleman and National Guard
CAmmandef Coi. Bolivar Vallarlno to see to it that the laws are
eiSJoreed on rich and poor alike, regardless of political or com commercial
mercial commercial affiliations with the party in power,
.-v Mr. X

LAWD, DEM WITE MAN BAD

v Me beg yu space inna you peapa so mi klan get something
"offa mi mine. Mi realy klan stanit no more. Is wah du dem
wlte man pan d hill in Balboa Hites. Lawd!! dem bad. Dernma
trtte we black-man wus dan dag. Dem fagat Is we dig de ca ca-tml'
tml' ca-tml' dat we bin de dok. Dem fagat dem bring Chinyman fe help
-dem and dem ded Out like fly? Den dem bring Indian man fe
help dem but dem ded like ants, and the Panya man dem wus
dan dawg? But we cum ya from the B.Wl and only dyna-a-"
Jiftlte cuda bio we up and kill we. but stll suma we still here.
s Wen dema pay wite man dala 50 a howa, dem a pay we dala
fifty a kinsena, but we stil live. We wuk fatefully tru two wort
war Even the grate Wite Fada rememba we and sen we a pea pea-'pa
'pa pea-'pa wit him name stamp pan it. We wuk day and we wuk nite
when dem use to need we, Soma we kudunt go ome fi all tree
weeks, and wen we finaly went ome, we wife have a next baby.
We do a little a evryting. We wuk, we swet, we die nan de zone,
fe make wite man rich. Lawd!! dem wite man figetful' sah.
MMMM MMMMM wah mek dem so cruil to poor black-man.
- We sen we children to school fi lern to reed an rite. We
SLaav weself fi sen dem to I school. Summa dem tun teecha,
rmr becaus Chichi Remon se dem mus get equal pay like de
Jflte teecha, de wite man pan de hill se dem no teecha dem is
'KLAS RUME INSTRUCTA. Now sah, dat is no Bull. Dat no
jaisgrase. Now unu kum. wit one someting new pan de dok. Me
ask de timekeepa wey It mene, and him tell we someting, den
de wite man tell we someting difrent. wen we luk pan de bule bule-tln
tln bule-tln boad, five days letah we se some wuds dat only man wey go
a t school an kalege undastan. Lawd!! weh dem meen fe du
Swld poor black-man. Yesseday we went wuk in de nite, de big
; .-red loaman sen we bak ome and tell we who wuda wuk day kian
i wuk nite. Now Jus look pan im. Him figat wen him was wuk wuk-lng
lng wuk-lng pan ship cleanln mess, how him beg we same black-man f I
!. spek to the general foaman so him cuda get wuk pan de dok?
Now since him is bass him a play "brown-stout." ana run we
1 same one ome. Just look pan de ole lpocrit. Wld a ole stlnkln
1 segar ina him mout. him neva lite it yet. Too cheep fe buy
imaches. Man weh mek ten dala a howa always beggln maches.
' Wat a shame.
1 Mista Edita, me wud like to explane. Me no goa chuch so
me no tek comunion. So please down tink me is a communis.
Since me no tek comunion me kian be no comunls, me jus tlad
. b, de tretement, weh me a get. .
Lawd dem wite man pan de hll bad, bad, bad
Tyad
! ROAD COURTESY
Sir:
I was fully cognizant of "Road Safety" (Mall Box, Oct. 22)
last Sunday, driving in the center of Balboa Road. It appears
to be a custom of Panama drivers to motor with one wheel on

rthe center part of the road, as if to say, "this is my half." Had
'Road Safety" been driving normally on his own side of the
Highway I might have surmised that he intended to turn into
Oevilan Area, even without a signal. But when he came up in
4e center of the highway and then made a fast shift to the
, light, I was totally unprepared for his turn into the Oavllan
Ajea.
- V If I frightened him, it was due as much to his stupidity in
; falllne to 6ignal a right turn as to my failure to read the intent
of such a vacant mind.
Courtesy is a two-way proposition on the road at all times
aid should not solely be extended from American to Panama Panama-,
, Panama-, nlan with no return, as is usually the custom in these parts.
'Z The Blissful Woman

islr:
U.S. ARMY

muii uibClCBb bllMb W1V Uiive W1U11U ItUQ Army eiiao-
luhment in this area for membership in the Association of the
VMS. Army has met with great success.
Considering the pressure, threats, and Intimidation put
won members of the Army, it could hardly have failed.
': The Association la llt.tl mnra than lnhhv ITftilin Anil T

Mlnnnt VlUln hut. nnneioi- fuA

can, Without the aid of this great and noble group, decide what
policy should be followed with regard to the services.
However, the five dollars per head is in, and once again
training time can be taken up with less pressing affairs than
the goals and alms of the Association.
t' Non-Joiner

AMERICAN

r
let. us loin in a chorus of the
CONGRESS
nrntest. to Coneress over what
THE LAW
ASSOCIATION
nnaolKlltf.. tkai

Ruarkous
Comments

By ROBERT C. RUARK
The one piece of talent that
hasn't been rigged lately or any
omer time ii a pair of bright
kids named Mike and Elaine, who
currently do saloon turn, but
who have already achieved the
virtuosity of the early Imogene
Coca-Sid Caesar offerings on TV.
with some added frills.
Up to now. Miss Elaine May
and Mike Nichols seem to prefer
the saloons, although they have
more or less galloped away with
such TV things as Omnibus, the
Jack Paar. Steve Allen. Dinah
Shore and Perry Como shows.
l should imagine it will not be
very long before the trusty old
Blue Angel, the breeding ground
of fresh talent in New York will
be out an attraction, and either
the Broadway stage or Hollywood
or Dotn wm oe Dragging about
new faces.
Offhand I would say that Mis
May has the freshest face in show
business, and that her acting
range,' for mobility and flexibility,
is second to nobody in the voune-
acting ranks today. Young Mr.
Nichols in a titled-evebow wav
could almost be called a twin
brother.
Their impressions ranee from
ridiculous to heart rending, and
l cite three:
First, a man making an urgent
phone call into a coin-box which
has taken his last dime and re refused
fused refused to render the number, and
his fight through a series of opera operator
tor operator echelons (all played by Elaine)
to get his dime back from the
heartless metal monster.
Number two is two Teenaeers
making a pathetic pass at -each
other in a parked car, during
which the boy's voice alternately
cracks and goes bass. The inter interplay
play interplay of hands become almost bal ballet,
let, ballet, and the episode winds up a
little sadder than it should.
Number three is a rather heart
rending piece about a man phon
ing his mother, in which a grown
man engaged in rocket launching
is finally reduced to babyhood
babbles. This one isn't funny, as
anybody who has ever been put
on the long-distance defensive by
a "ulitant mother can attest:
These are some of the bits. The
big job is a chunk of improvisa improvisation
tion improvisation which can only be described
as unbelievable.
A member of the audience sup
plies an opening and closing line
anything that pops into the head,
whether it's a quotation; and ori original
ginal original line of nonsense, anything
and then another member sup
plies a style, whether it a Eccla Eccla-siastes,
siastes, Eccla-siastes, G.B. Shaw, John Keats.
James Joyce, Williams Faulkner
no matter., i
It is then the chore of Mike and
Elaine to turn out a one act plav
usinj the proffered beginning and
enn, ana in we requirea styie. i
went back eight times, saw them
tfo two a night, and never once
w anything that wasn't as pol
ishod as if it had been rehearsed
lor weeks.
It can't be phony because I fed
them a few myself and didn't e e-ven
ven e-ven know I was going to until I
did, if that is a sentence.
They ve been at this for three
years, from a standing start of 70
borrowed dollars, and they've
moved onward and upward into
the brackets since they took over
some outlandish scene in the
style of Terence, the very early
Roman.
They managed to pack their sa
loon even in the dog days of late
August, when anything that wasn t
closed was snow-blind, and they
are still doing it.
I would advise a sharp eye on
the blond Mike and the dark E E-lalne,
lalne, E-lalne, in the TV trade, where they
won't last for very long, since
both'of them are better actor
AND BETTER LOOKING than
most of the hams roaming around
the Broadway stages and the Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood sets at the moment.
You find strange and wonder wonderful
ful wonderful thinei in saloons, and I will
not be surprised If Miss May and
Mr. Nichols might not eventuate
as a Sir Laurence and Lady uu
vler, without the titles, and minus
considerable of the temperament.
Cyprioi Extremists
Kill 1, Wound 7
WTfnSTA f!vnrn flTPIl Cvn-
rio1. extremists shot and killed
one Briton yestemay ann woun'iea
seven others with bombs and a
.and mine.
Tha vlMim nf th ihootinff WBS
Frederick Sharman, 63, a retired
Haw officer scneauiea 10 join ms
wife' in England within a few
ilivi HA nnratnd import agen
cies for several British engineer
ing nrms.
A gunman shot down Sharman
on a busy Nicosia street. British
military police fired at the assail assailant,
ant, assailant, but he escaped in the crowds
of a bustling square.
In the coastal city of Llmasiol,
extremists lobbed a bomb into (he
crowded lobby of the Metropole
Hotel, a center of British social
life. Two servicemen, two civilian
men and a woman were injured
by the blast, none seriously. The
extremists fled in a hail of fire
from security forces.
VUItUB SjNIIIBBBVIi bs v iviuii BUI"
dier was injured when a bomb ex exploded
ploded exploded in front of his car. Another
soldier was hurt when a mine
blew up under his car in he
northeast part of the island.

( fJ
1 111 ' '-" '' 'i! ill i I i i i i i i i i i

Halt a Column
by
A LETTER TO PRESIDENT
EISENHOWER
Mr. PRESIDENT:
The United States now finds it-
sell in a position in which it can
at any moment be committed to
an ut erly insane ana disastrous
war by a single rash act ou the
part oi either taction in a Chinese
civil conflict.
We consider this an intolerable
situation.
Without arguing the merus or
defects of our past bipartisan po policy
licy policy w.th respect to the Nationalise
Communist struggle in China, we
point out two facts:
1. Our policy has been and is
at variance with thai of our major
anti-Communist allies and incom incom-sistent
sistent incom-sistent with both government and
popular opinion in practically all
of the crucially 'important uncftm-
miued nations.
2. Our policy has remained stat
ic and inilexible throughout a dt dt-cade
cade dt-cade in which profound changes
have taken place and during
which China ten years ago a
weak, strife-torn and impoverish
ed nation has emerged into a
highly organized, powenui state
comprising one-quarter of the
world s population,
We profoundly regret that this
change has come about under a
ruthless Communist dictatorship,
but our regret cannot alter the
facts.
We emphasize that the radically
modified circumstances have
brought about no change whatever
in a Dolicv based upon to con
tention that the exiled Nationalist
regime at Taipei is still the leg legitimate
itimate legitimate government of China and
upon the hope of its restoration
to power on the mainland.
We point out further that Chiang
Kai-Shek, to whom we a-e at present-
commit'ed, rejects any and
all settlements which would neu
tralize either the offshore islands
or Taiwan itself; and that our
commitment to support his posi-
ion renders it impossible for us
to come to any sort of peacable
settlement with the Chinese peo people's
ple's people's Republic.
It seems evident that a conti continuation
nuation continuation of our present policy can
lead only to a war in which the
United States will have few if
any effective allies, or to be In
definite protraction of a state of
afiairs in which tne irautea Mates
can at any momen: be plunged in into
to into such a war by an act or deci decision
sion decision other than its own.
We are not persuaded that there
is no alternative to this policy ex except
cept except "appeasement" or surrender.
We therefore feel justified in
demanding that the whole of our
China policy and all questions in incident
cident incident to our involvement in
the Chinese civil conflict be laid
before our elected reprsentatives
in the Congress, in whom the Cons
titution vests the power to decide
upon war or peace.
We feel (hat the American peo people
ple people owe it to themselves and to
humanity to decile upon their
course by the democratic process,
rather than leaving the decision of
life or death either to 'heir own
Executive or to the unpredictable
actions of one faction or another
in a quarrel Within a forgn
country.
We urgently request that you
call the Congress into immediate
session.
The foregoing letter was pre prepared
pared prepared by James P. Warburg, not noted
ed noted for his knowledge of foreign
politics, in the broad sense of
economic and social implications,
and for his patriotic interest
first the United States and then
the world at large.
It was first published as an id id-vertlse'ment
vertlse'ment id-vertlse'ment in the New York
Times and has lnce been publish published
ed published in other newspapers and maga magazines.
zines. magazines. Warburg requests readers who
agree with the letter to send It o
President Eisenhower and to their
U.S. Senators With as many sig signatures
natures signatures as can be obtained.
' On y Chiang Ksl Shek wants
war w th Chins, but there 'oo
many people high it the govern

More or Less Now and Then
CREDE CALHOUN

ment of the U.S. who are willing
to aid nim regardless of thr coasi.
In the first place the United
Stages does not owe anything to
Chiang, but he owes us bui.oos
and will continue to cost us bil billions
lions billions so long as we pretend tnat
he is the ruler of the China main mainland.
land. mainland. It is true that some of the name name-callers,
callers, name-callers, who are in iebt to Chiang
for favors he, has granted witti
money given him by ihe United
States, are likely to call any one
pro-Communist who does not sup support
port support Chiang.
Their reasoning is as simple as
their pretense that the aged dic dictator
tator dictator is the leader of the Chinese
people, viz: Anyone who is a-
gainst China g is lor Ma, the Com Communist
munist Communist dictator of China.
They ekn carry the simpliffcaV
tion farther to the point where
any red-blooded American boy
who is not willing to light and
posslbiy die for Chiang and the
wealthy Kung and Soong families
is a Communist or a. least a Com Communist
munist Communist sympathizer.
The risk is too great to be pro prolonged
longed prolonged for another two years with
Jhn Foster Dulles whirling a po political
litical political hula-hoop on the blink a a-bout
bout a-bout which he loves to brag.
It is hard to believe that Presi President
dent President Eisenhower jyith his propen propensity
sity propensity for delay and letting nature
take its course w,l do atiyin.ng
unless he Is pushed into it by the
American people.
Here is a chance to give him a
push that is worth trying at least.
It will cost very little, just cut cutting
ting cutting the letter out of this column,
pasting it on a piece of paper,
signing it and getting any friends
to sign- it. address it to The Pre President,
sident, President, White House, Washington,
D.C., and pm it ih an envelope
with a seven-cent air mail stamp.
Don't be afraid of being cabled'
an "appeaser." That is a word re recently
cently recently in use in the manner of:
"Communist". i
If our government stops ap-
peasing Chiang, that does mean,
that it Immedia'ely begins appeas;

Si&ihm ; jiitf :n n'.'.'.i)i 'jyri frL I

NOW! 2 Weekly Flights
ONLY NON-STOP DAY FLIGHT
Constellation Service

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Connections In Mexico

GUESf

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TELS. 3-1057 A. 3-1697

ing Mao. Never in the history of

.ne unuea Mates i as there oeen
anything to compare with the ap
peasement of Chinag.
Dulles has corrected himself
and contradicted himself to so
pease Chiang at least three times
within" recent months,: and Presl-
oent Eisenhower has left our Al Allies
lies Allies guessing about w h e t e ,ne
stands.
We've going toneed allies if
Dulles whirls the hula-hoop over
the brink.
; Every, time the changes have
been made -to, aocease Chiane.
He's been doing it ever since
Chiang was "unleased' by Presi-
aent Eisenhower.
' Now Dulles has returned fromia
fligt;bal.'- way way'" around the
world with another victory" that
depends on the consent of Chiang,
The old Generalising still calls
the turn in the Far East' so far
as the United States are;, conr-im-ed
and it will be that way until he
is firmly and definitely put if his
place. i
CHUCKLE HEAD
NEGRO EDUCATOR HONORED
'LONDON (UPI) WiUiam Du
Bois, American Negro educator,
author and editor, has received
an honorary "doctor of hHorioa!
sciences" degree fronr, Charles
University in Prague, fragile!
Radio announced last; night.
'Du Bois, 90, a native of Great
Barringtoh, Mass., who now
makes his home in BrboklVn.
W V Inner- ha Kami ifMut.M
with the Natloaal Association for
he Advancement of Colored Peo People.
ple. People.
LOWEST FARES
for stll of Korth America
UlT YOUR TRAVEL AGENT

- :' ,- :,. :v

cm, i k w i w m m

: s- . wi it- -- t

a

...... .

YOU L0VEABL, ,CULTURED,5 PRINCELY PEOPLE, I
hav4 been c hided by tom of.your-.aamlrBr for blng lets
than obsequious in aprnt of my auUtion; Thrfor by
special ; request I substitute the abova brigeWatsrfof ac accuracy.
curacy. accuracy. It won't fool anyone who knoWs you ar I do:
,Hv ..yoU -notlcecj Itowi' fri'thracB; for public atten attention
tion attention In the week gone by, the front running has -been shared
by Panama Uino Millon and the-Canal Zone's Gov. Wil William
liam William E. Potter? r-
They're pretty much alike. Both chunky jrlve.h to
dressing m white, and much photographed.' .. r
. There are also points pf difference. Young" Candido
Afzpuruaa campesino parents betook themselves tiff to
churcr in Ocu a week ago yesterday 1 and' beforevmany
credible witnesses, including Candido and his three-year
old sister Elsa, got themselves wedded
At last Thursday's session of Pah ama'a National As Assembly
sembly Assembly I got the impression. that there are those -among
the fair republic's legislators who are not convinced Pot Potter
ter Potter shares Candido's social advantages in this respect.
Regardless- of any such supposed points 'of differ difference,
ence, difference, Candido and Potter .were sharing similar troubles
this week. Elevator trouble, forgone. Even though vState vState-side,
side, vState-side, Potter could not have totally shucked off the prob problem
lem problem of the adequacy of the elevator in the Administration
Building, and Its replacement
And Candido, after checking in with the rest of his
family in the International Hotel, was steered into the elev elevator
ator elevator for the ride up to their suite. Inspecting, the first
elevator she had ever seen with politeness but not enthu enthusiasm,
siasm, enthusiasm, and noting that it already included a well-fleshed
photographer and a young fellow with brass buttons on
his uniform, Candidors 18-year-old mother Florentina al allowed
lowed allowed as how, after all the buildup they had been given
by the Nifio Millon boosters, It was a emaJlisV abode for
the whole family. ' J.
By the way, a fellow was telling me the oihtr day
that for years he thought the Administration Building
elevator was part of the equipment of the Meteorological
and Hydrographic branch. He took ft for one of the bask baskets
ets baskets they tied on to the balloons with "which he had been
given to understand these scientists mount ajoft ;to In Inspect
spect Inspect the weather, the better io arrive at their Unerring
decisions as to, whether it ii rainy season or dry season.
There are many who thought it would have. been aus auspicious
picious auspicious last had Potter beert able to fjive Candido some
well-meant advice on what to grow on ,the1J50;acri ranch
he has been promised. A .word of truberriatorial counsel on
the advantages of coming up with a product people can
choke down Without having to file their teeth Ubahgi-line
to needle vpofnts to chew it, and which can be offered to
the customer at a price rather less than the Crown Jewels.
Perhaps a hint or two might have been thfoWn ut on
the likes and dislikes of the Panama Canal as ajcustomer.
The whole discussion could with advantage JSave been
held under the auspices of the distinguished and teamed
Chamber of Commerce of the CandidoTs hometowrtf Las
Flores, pop. 84, in the province of Herrera v
Prospects for this rewarding coloquy dimmed as
Potter', detected to tne sound of rising, winds across
the bolder, found Herrera On "the map measured off the
distance from the National Assembly, departed instead to
address ; a gathering of assorted seafarers In San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, California, t
I have received a direct denial that he also let. be
known .to- the Yukon River Canoe Users Conference that
the was' available to' address their annual meeting in Daw Dawson
son Dawson City on the Panama Canal tolls structure as it affects
the date of the ice breaking In spring on the Yukon. He
did not Insist on a date which would ensure hi being
wintered in till the Assembly' recessed." F '
Si Likewjse -' 'It is authoritatively denie(J tbt. h: It
down as a; firm condition to the Yukon organisation that
they get an advance clearance from the local pernmican
industry for the purchase and, serving of moose oaks at
tha rrrsvting. Failure to adjust such details Irk advance can
lead to discord In choirs and places where they 'sing.
. .Potter and Candido enjoy residences Considerably
more air-conditioned, than those of the average Zonians.
Hemmed in by walls, Potter's kitchen is less air-condition-i
ed than that at the Aizpurua Ranch. And While the Housing
and -Grounds .Division people, pant zealously about the
'task, of cutting the Pottet grass, if they cut the grass at
the Aizpurua placer there would be no answering cheers.
Happens the place is buj It of grass. .V"-
- At the "same time,: I'm sure that the smootfi-operating
Potter could have arranged a useful technical discussion
on mutu-problenis between hirnselfsand Cahdido on tjie
one aide, and the 'Housing jand-:: Grounds .Dlvisjon'it vice vice-president
president vice-president in charge of grass or), the. other. $uch conclaves
among ojjr temporal cracttnals, do much for progress.
So niiich for the men of the week.

PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT honors the assistance
Panama Railroad conductor Fred Bush gave the carpenter carpentering
ing carpentering of this column when, during his 3rd crossing of the
Isthmus for the day, and having by then having covered
an estimated 137 miles since starting work, he threaten threatened
ed threatened to call the cops on a bunch of the most ill-mannered
little rowdies it has ever been, my jnisf ortune to, share-any
public transport with. Fred's threat effectively .shut up

their ill-bred screeching and

3137
may well bring the same measure of contentment to
your Sunday morning as it did to my Friday evening. It
bears mentioning that I have ridden chivas in the Interior
in which even the chiokens and iguanas we carried were
better-mannered travelling companions than the barnyard
bunch of Balboa supDorters who rode the. same oar as I
on the regular train to BHS-CHS football game.

PANAMA

CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!

Jk
.-.I'v
therefore
AMERICAN

Pill

JJM I

1 XWL .11

I

r'H A .1,



"wwvnn mo

CFN's Vpp; Shop Attracts
Teenage Studio 'Audiences
WELCOME; X
y.

A-

A

dEMOMSBAT IDEA bCelso Caballero, civilian employe of the roads' section.1 tFJB. Army Caribbean Engineer foiteeuiu- J
'"onstrates his Idea .of attaching a machete sheath to grass" eat tin equipments His adopted suggestion for which he "received

pepartme'nt of the Army Award Certificate and $15; makes it possible f or operator 'to carry the machete .with thenv.ior ;
we in areas where inacbine "operation is difficult. From rights the background Ve' members' the ground mainier-.

ueoamanos, ssevenano oamiuJicBo, rec, ivj.c -wv1,,-- .i- ..-,-o-?
ikes" his home' at 22, 4th Street, Atoald'edlaz.--(P.Si 'Army Thoto) ; -.

' nce force, Manuel Barrios, Luis H.

and Kenneth Eastman.: Caballero makes

, x rv w
lijlplpllpll

v

it
t

Teeangers are the same the
world over. If letters o CFN n-

dio's : disc-jockey show, t:"Pop
Shop," can be used as a criterion.
Letters arriving by the aoEsas
each week afford Sp-4 Ike Selig,
host on the show Monday through
Fridav t 4 D.m.. a Eood look at

current musical Ustes of teenag

ers hereabouts, and a few roman romantic
tic romantic secrets better left untold.

Selig says the kidg usually re request
quest request songs currency popular back
home, but also, have a musical
mind of their own in. some cases.

If they like a tune, they will re re-quest
quest re-quest it 10 matter ii ft is pn

the-Honor -kou or uiis in ine u.s.
or not. -'-The
teenagers usually congreg congregate
ate congregate in the CFN radio studios eaco
afternoon to watch the show being
broadcast and to lis en to the
tunes. They take turns answering
the teleohone.. for Selig, carefully
cataloguing requests as they are
phoned In. These requests are

played tne following atiernoon, as
Selig has no time to search the

music J library for records wnue
he's on the air.
One teenage girl, writing on very
fancy .- blue stationery, id, "I
think -'Pod Shop is. very wonder wonderful.
ful. wonderful. It's just what we need. Keep
un the eood work." Along a strict-

ly personal line, one lieutenant co

lonel prougat ms two suoieena? suoieena?-ers
ers suoieena?-ers to the studios one day, and
told Selig that when "Pop Shop"

Una's Daughter
Returns To School
As Popular Girl

Turner's daughter Cheryl, trying
to resume a normal life, has

started to attend classes at pun pun-lie
lie pun-lie school. i' j.
Six months ago she stabbed to
death the movie queen's under underworld
world underworld boyfriend,' Johnny Stompan Stompan-ato.
ato. Stompan-ato. 1
Cheryl, 15,- Is a sophomore at
Beverly Hills High SchooL She's
said to be .one of the most popu popular
lar popular girls there.
"She's so popular that If you
say anything about 4 her, you'd
have a .hard time getting a. date
with 'any girt, in school," said a
15-year-old boy who sits near her
in one class. i .
' V'She's buddies with lots of girls,
and they watch out for her."

, One 1 14-year-old tirL said. "It

takes a lot of courage fort her to

come to a scnool witn nearly z,ooo
students. All the kids know it and

are very friendly to her." vr

A coroner's jury ruled uieryrs
stabbing of Stompanato "justifi "justifiable
able "justifiable homicide," The tall, dark-

haired, attractive girl now lives
with the .actress' mother: Mrs,

Mildred Turner, under Court .or
der. i

, According to several pupils, two
seniors-are ; assigned- to '.'body '.'bodyguard"
guard" '.'bodyguard" her as she walks between

classes, v.- t M
But Harry M. Alter, the school's

assistant p r i n c i p a 1, said, "I
haven't heard anything about that.
We have a t big sister and big
brother program .under which vet veteran
eran veteran students' help, new ones but

tnat's-aii." s

Hitchhiker Forces ;
Insult Oh Injury
On K.C. Machinist
NE? YORK (UPI) All that
machinist Albert Greathouse

Planned to do Wednesday when
he started for work in Kansas
City was to put in his eight hours
and go home. Instead, he lost
three days' work and his pants.
-Greathouse, 21, stopped his con convertible
vertible convertible to pick up a hitchhiker
Wednesday morning and that was
a mistake.
The hitchhiker pulled a, gun and
told him thev were going to New

York:.. So they did. making eight

stops for gas, 'and one stop tor
food, In Indianapolis.

Greathouse drove over the

George Washington Bridge into
Manhattan 'at fi n.m. Thursday.

His unwanted passenger direc.ed

him to the corner of Broadway

and 111th St. and told him to stop.
Then he ordered Greathouse to

take off his "pants," and the gun-

totine hitchhiker took the pants

and disappeared. He left Great

house $15. 1

comes on, the house most be com complete
plete complete y quiet while the .youngsters
listen to their f avori e records.
The tr p to the studio to see' the
show in progress was by "popular
demand' from the youngsters
themselves. :
Man of the letters arriving at
the CFN studios at Fort Clayton,
have romantic overtones. Like a
recent : letter that said, "Please
play 'Dreamy Eyes' for Joe, from
someone who really cares.? S ill
another letter asked that a song
be played for the "Mad Scientist"
from his brass polisher. Selig says
he has no idea what the writer
meant, but he spun the record
just the same.
Teenagers around the Zone use
the program to advertise their own
activities, which Selig is happy to
do. The Teenage Club in Balboa
recently sent In an announcement
for one of its activities 1o raise
money to "complete the building,
especially the dance floor.'.' This
seemed like a most worthy cause
to Selig who gave the announce announcement
ment announcement a special "punch" on the
air.. ' '.
A present, the teenagers are
fond of such recording as 'A Very
Precious Love," 'No Chemise,
Please," "Susy Darling." "Born
Too Late" and "It's All in the
Game'And they also seem to
like a tune called "The Little Blue
Man." r- -.

: t '.

AIR CONDITIONER;
Immediate Free Zone Delivery
Best Prices Anywhere f r

,

SI

t ENGINE TALK BSgt. Carlos A.Castro' (top), an Instructor n' the. Aircraft MechaW
( .course In the School for1 Latin America, shows Sea Explorer Scouts (left to -right) -Thomiui'

ungai,. james civile, uiuis vhusoii anu xifiuy uaiigie a rcuutway. view oi an .aircrait' engine.

No Deal For Jap
Shipbuilding CqM
Negotiator, Says,,

' POMONA Calif.' (UPI'L. A
woman at empting to pet a "tame"
lion suffered a broken airm yester

day when the caged heast caught

,ner aim oetween nis jaws ana re
fused to let so. i i-

' Jack Wilder, 26, the lion's owner,
beatrthe lion on the head with a
2rby-4 in an1 attempt to make it
release 'Mrs. Mary. Sommerville's
arm When : that failed he 'grab 'grabbed
bed 'grabbed an 8mm, rifle and killed the
250-pound animal. -, i
J Mrs. Sommerville was taken to
the hospital suffering from sever
lacerations on her arm and a
broken bone.
Wilder had been ordered by po police
lice police to destroy the lion by Nov.

j. Because-'. it escaped recently.

Greathouse hoped to be back at

worn in a calculating macmne

riant by Monday. Heill wear pants

onated by New York police on

tne return tnp. v

t

Help Your Piles

' Don't suffer from painful, Itchtnf

Pllei nothr Hour wltnout tryini
Chlnarald. UDOn DDllotlon Chlntrol

atarti eurblns Pile mlaerla S way: 1.
Euta pain and Itching. 1. Help ahrlnlc
ore, wolln Umum. 1. Hlpi natura
heal ltrltatad membranei and allay Pila
Narvouancaa. Aak your Drusslat tot

Oninarot toaajr.

Rheumatism
Whenever the pains ot Rheumatism,
Arthritis, Neuritla, Lumbago, Sol-
Jatloa, stiff muscles and swollen
pAMfMn'S' Jrou M'ble. get
tOMIND from rour druggist at
once. ROMIND quickly brings fan fan-taatla
taatla fan-taatla relief ao you can sleep, wor
and live In comfort. Don't suffer
aeedletnly. Oat ROMIND today.

I

f f fi : iiibiw nn "- mt.-'m iiiminM
s Y I n" : 1
l-y 1 j i
. i J -VA

M

EDIFICIO VALLARlMf
MOST MODERN OFFICE AND COMMERCIAL
BUILDING IN THE REPUBLIC OF PANAMA

CirSnoftJiQ

ii m

. The boys were all from "Boat No. 8" in Balboa and were In one of. four groups that toured AI-"f .wuaer aeienaea me oeast, saying
- r C '''- v f M It was '"tame and r wouldn't hurt
brook AFB Oct. 13, learning functions and operations of an Air Force Base. v"' J anyone." '"..?-' '..t-
i - -7ft,.l,,; ttq v :' 1 : ; y,' .'' "I; The lion' had a full sefof teeth
..t-J-..' .-Official USAF Photo) ; u i. but,, its-claws .hadrbee-removed.

AUTO All CONDITIONS

, BetterCooling
Vita FHlCETTE In yow ear
,.u get lullHmeaiitoaire.il.
ditienlni from the onint
ta it on. That's bef
FRICEtTE ha the eoohnj
power to do the joh
nd faster. i '.

Ut M Bownwnreie
nwim Todoyt
loay Tomw

RATTAN LUX
FURNITURE STORE
' AUTOMOBILE ROW
' TEL. '

Hi

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Ill

Ipfl
Is

ill

sLxv

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This nw and up-to date office building Is on the corner of Justo Arosemena

, of two of the leading banks of Panama. It has space for 3 commercial establlsj).

ments on i the ground, floor and 28 office spaces above varying in size to fit your

sompany's needs.- Edificio Vallarino is completely air conditioned and affords the ten ten-nant
nant ten-nant complete; janitor: service, elevator service, office lighting amplie parking ''and
messenger service..There Is a modern coffee shop with service to the Offices Tor th

convenience of the tenants. : For furthers information regarding space available call f
Jack Mercer at 3-3555 or 3-6700. . 1

1 S 1

c3 i coca til ij hto' Do' i? t.:.'':

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; i i '- .... .- ;

SUNDAY, OCTOBER .28, 1S5IV
t THE SUNDAY AMERICA
MEETIAfiS
i s

.-r

!; 4 f

MISS JU ANITA
n
V Wmr.TuiVT APPRO AmiNP.

OF MISS JU ANITA CORRIGAN IS ANNOUNCED HERE
Of Interest on the Isthmai ii th announcement made
, wently of the enjafement and approaching iriarrlase of
Miss Juanita Corrisan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John F.
Corrijan, Jr., to Lester J. Wernimont, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Ben Wernlment f Elkton, Minn.
The couple is planning a December wedding, to be coij coij-:
: coij-: anmated In St. Lawrenee Church in Carroll, Iowa.
Miss Corrlgan, who was graduated from Balboa High
IchooV in 1955, Is a surgical technician at St. Anthony's
I Hospital in Carroll, ' i
i Mr. Wernimont is a graduate of Our Lady of Mt. Carmel
i School in Iowa and i now engaged in farming. He and his
bride-elect plan to make their home in Elkton, Minn.

talis Tm Is Wei
Jo Wellington Lee
Nuptial vows were exchanged
arly Saturday morning by Miss
rolina rsm, aaugmer oi Mrs.
al Meng Tsm, -ana mt. uvuingion
. son of MM, Smesto tee, au
oi Finima u:ty,
i The wedding cererriony w"1 nelo
; in San Francisco' de la Caleti
; phurch. .,-;,s v
vf4 ;.
ilml Officers' Wives-
Iney Luncheon Meeting
v., A beau'iful day last Tuesday add add-(
( add-( td to the pleasure of the luncheon
i tnjoyed by the Naval Officers'

NOW IS THE TIME
To Lay The Foundation For Tomorrow Especially for
Tots'' and Fer-teens. A good tranlng in BALLET will
give all Dancers and anyone else (football players includ included)
ed) included) a tense of poise, grace, balance, muscular control and
coordination.
DOROTHY CHASE
Studio oi Dance (Balboa Y.M.C.A.)
Limited openlngi in existing elaases for Beginners, In
termediatea and Advanced Students. Snecial Tumbling
classes for Boyt and Rhythmic Exercise Classes for
Women.
For all Information Phone Balboa 1 75 1

ui. f ; ..,,,,,,,1... ...
May )i; i il-x i yc 44 ? -,
$si ml r Mtem

r Nowl We blend colors. We
t

J Roux product we can produce literally hundreds of Individual
Z ' haircolors-the most lustrous, most natural looking everl Phanf
Z I today, for your appointment for your "personal" halrcolorl Wt

IT'S CRIMB-K1ND TO YOUR HAH
A8K FOR IT AT TOUR BEAUTY SALON

Distributors
JULIO
Second Diagonal (Qld
Box No. 297

CORRIGAN

MARRIAGE
Wives Club at Morgan's Gardens.
The semi-annual election offi offi-ficers
ficers offi-ficers was held. Installed to serve
during the coming term were Ms.
W. FkoRodimon, president; Mrs.
K, W. Hines, vice president; Mrs.
J M Reade, recording secretary;
Mrs R. Anderson, corresponding
secretary! and-Mri. H. S. Hoist Hoist-slander,
slander, Hoist-slander, treasurer
k 1 -'l
Mrs. Pat Morgan give Jthe club
an orcma corsage, wmcn was pre
semeo to wrs, ueorge wales, non
orary president. Mrs. J. E White White-ner,
ner, White-ner, out-going vice president, pre presented
sented presented a Danish stainless steel
bowl to Mrs. Elmer Moore, ex expressing
pressing expressing the club's appreciation for
her service as president.
The club we'eomed as a new
member Mrs. E. J. Kasnlclri. Win Win-hers
hers Win-hers of he door prlies were Mrs.
F. F. Draper. Mrs, P R Clark
and Mrs. C. T. Fon'aine.

PERSONALIZED HAIRCOLOR

CUSTOM-BLENDED., with
ROUXcWCOlOR

accent them, And we create the one
In Panama
VOS, S. A.
"A" Street) No.
7-27
Tel. 2-2971

Panama

mtlU fmfltif it L,

ten Voyage Party
! Cempliment Walter Wlemans
v A .' ton voyage' no-host cUnner
party given at the Fort Amador
; uaiter Open Mess was a iar iar-well
well iar-well compliment to Mr. and M"i.
t Waiter Wieman, who have ieft tne
Isthmus af er more .nan so years
here io make their home in Fayut Fayut-"
" Fayut-" teville, Ark,
Alton While officiated at mastur
of ceremonies at we par par-,y,
,y, par-,y, which was attemied by W
friends of the Wiemans. Tab'es
were decora.ed with trop cal now now-er
er now-er and each table had as a ceo-
4 or of an olo tlme sociat ioag'e pm.
The bdge, the "Independent Ord Order
er Order of Panamanian Kangaroos,"
;Wa active during he canal cons construction
truction construction days and was exclusive
to he Isthmus.
The porch was decorated wlin
colorea balloons and a .arge sign
in blue, red and gold over the
table of the honored guests read
"Bon Voyage The Wiemam."
Place cards were reproductions
of old canal construction pho
graphs winch were reproduced y
Cecil Vockrodt from an album
loaned by Jerry Detamo.e. Quests
autographed 'the picture and pre presented
sented presented them to Mrs. Wieman.
I Mr. and Mrs. Vockrodt present
;ed to the Wlemans wo large
mounted photographs. One. which
a l of the guests had signed-, show showed
ed showed the old canal construction town
of Gorgona, where Mrs. Wieman
lived when she came to the isth isthmus
mus isthmus as a small child. She imme immediately
diately immediately pointed ou'. the house
where she had lived. The other
was a, photograph of the ichool she
first attended in Gorgona.
The phonographs were made pos possible
sible possible by Jerry Oetamore, s. teiiv
.Pie and C. S. LeClalr. The Wic
mam also were presented a f it
certificate for a rotissary broiler
lor ; heir new home in Fayetteville
After dinner, the evening was
spent listening to tales J the cons construction
truction construction days. To the accompani accompaniment
ment accompaniment of Lucho Azcarraga, Mrs,
Frances Whitlock save a recita recitation
tion recitation on ''I Got Complain and a
rock and roll exhibition was pre presented
sented presented by Nancy Huldlquist and
Eddie Whitlock.
Mr. Vockrodt made tape record recordings
ings recordings and photographs during the
evening's party to be given to Mr.
and Mrs. Wieman to add lo their
mementoes from the Isthmus.
Ixhlbition tf Paintings
At Balboa YMCA Ends Today
The lourlh biennial exh bition f
paintings by the students of Mr.
Betty Blew Ben i wi l be open
through today at the Balboa YM-
The laree Aouo of nalntln
,nsve Daen snown since last week.
Cristobal Imblem Club
Purthers Piesta Plant
The Cristobal Emblem Club 32
has announced that reservations
for i s gala party to be held Fri Friday
day Friday evening may be made with
INVEST
IN MORTGAGES
Earn 8.8 interest
Fint mertgagai on A-l
building and properties
Frit service and collec collection!.
tion!. collection!. ;
Inter-American Building
and Loan Association.
32-21 Juito Arosemena Ave.
corner 32nd Street.
Clean
Beautifies
Always ask tor EYE-GENE
at your favorite drugstore

Soothing J$Ua
eye-geneN.
th y drop that soothni.-
if ; elcant rclrmhwi ana 1
: beiHlUlM th y.. A tor-' I
vl ir '' mill M twn V J
nifc ,1 fjuMWH ty( ill
'I 'lUA'1"!; 8ootIea ,,

I l i

H.w.':-:..-...VJ

. lack aotlM Ht Iwluiloa la thw
(luma ihHla iittiNd M
, ivrfwrltHM f term and t
lb hoi nutnbtf liittd dail? n
smI ted Otherwise er delivered
k tmd the office. NiMi el!
RMt tines cannot asteaUd
teypheaa, ( T
' Mri." Sara Morris, 28 Canfield
Drive, Albrook 'Air. Force Ba.e.
will'be nosss at 'a meeting
Wednesday morning at 9:30 of4h
yociors w.ves.
The. unusual program will In
dude a hula hoop contest, for
which members are' reminded
wear appropriate a lire. A, duu
oess meeting also will be conduct
Balboa Women's Club I
The Balboa Woman's Club oat
planned a meeting for 9 :-m.
Wednesday at the JWB-USO-W
Balboa, Tne program wi:l feature
an aaaress py j. v. uanoo, gener general
al general manager of the supply division
of the fanama Canai Comoanyi
wiw will speak on procurement,
Tne meeane is open to tne pud
ai er me program, Doaro. mem?
hers of the club will convene for
their regular board meeting.
Spanish Conversation Club
me canai zone seaman conver
sation Club will have its bi-weekly
meeting Wednesday, evening at 7:
a. the Quarry Heights Officers'
Club. Spanish-speaking guests of
rnempers are particularly wel
come, ciuo otiicers have announc announced.
ed. announced. ; .,. t-
Cristobal 'v.f.w. x
The reeular business meeting
of L Garvyn H- Moumblow Me
morial Post 3876, Veterans of For-
eien Wars. Cristobal, will be held
Monday at the post home. Final
aeians tor tne mtn ouic ai voter,
ins Day dance will be presented
by the dance committee chairman.
Atlan le Camera Club
A slide clinic wl'l be held at
the meeting of the Atlant'e Ca mo mora
ra mora Club Monday evening at 7:45 In
the club rooms at Mount Hope., The
club's slide set "This Is Panama"
will be ihown.
Mrs, Ray Smith, Coco Solo 447, or
Mrs. D. Crier Coco Solo 456. No
reservations will be accepted af after
ter after Wednesday evening.
The club's Harves' Moon Fiesta
will b held in the Cristobal Sky
Room.
Loyalty Dinner .Planned
At St. Andrew's Church
All parish families of St. And Andrew's
rew's Andrew's Church in Cocoll have boon
invited to a tend the annual loyal
ty dinner next Thursday evening
at 5:30.
Information concerning the covered-dish
dinner may be obtained
from Mrs. Katherlnt Sellens of
Mrs. Evelyn Bush.
Next year'j church budget and
fiscal program will be discussed
it the dinner meeting;
Mils Ogltsby Te Addren
It. Luke's Women's Mee Inf
Miss Angela Odlesby, secretary
to the DresidinJ bishoo of the Ja-
! panose Episcopal Church, wiH be
' guest speaker at ue iau meeung
' of all the women of St. Luke's Ca
- thedral next Thursday. -The nieet.
, ing will be held at 7:30 p.m. m Bi Bishop
shop Bishop M-OPris HU. v
1 Miss Oglesby formerly resided
on the Isthmus, and ii welj-known
: here. ,; 'v 'v-;
; 'v-; A special invitation is issued to
all pew members of the church to
: attend the meeting and become nc
, quainted with the parish activities.
Mr. arid Mrs. Ja-ulllard P&t
, Honored At Farewell Cecklails i
i A farewell cocktail party wis
t given last week for Mr. and Mrs.
(Pierre Jaqulllard, who sre leav leav-I
I leav-I in Panama to make their home
In Europe. Hosting the event were
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Oitrander.
Mr. Jaquillard has been manag manager
er manager of the Panama Hilton Hotel and
Is being transferred to one of the
! Hilton notels in Europe, .r
j; m in.. i nil i i i in i in; v ,;
Sklndlving Talk r
Set For Tuesday
At Balboa YMCA
Underwatee adventure Ii the sub subject
ject subject of. the fourth in the current
"Science and Adventure Series"
which will .take Dlace next" Tues
day, at -7:30' p.m.? at the Balbpa
YMCA-USO ,. :
Bob McIlvMnev former president
of the El Panama Skindivlng
Club, will wesent a progrim a
bout the fait-devewptof iport" of
SKmaivmg, auimentea oy a-
! minute underwJtr
which he photographed at Isla
iGrande on the -Atlantic 'side; "This
is probably the .best effort in, t-his
area, tnus tar, in experimenting
with color, underwater- photogra photography,"
phy," photography," "',r"':''-
Mrllvalne it one 'of 1 the plo-
!neers in skindiving in this Irea.
11.1. .1 i ' i '. T --i-ll 4
vr in e-.Bni years xuerieni;c. uc
has dived, extensively, on. both .the
pacific anet Atlantic siaes ot me
Isthmus.- He was- instrumental in
the formation of two sktndlvlng
clubs; the Canal lone Sk'ndlvers
(how defunct) and the El Pana
ma Sklndivlng Club, Following the
proeram, he will conduct e ats ats-cusshm
cusshm ats-cusshm on techniques of spear
fishing for ltercrfd per 's.
Bob was horn and raise on the
Isthmii. but attended college in
fb w, iA nrPntly employ
ed it the Atlantic .Terminal Dt-
i H fcngln tl30
p.m. in the YMCA TJSO auditorium
r i open to the public free of
charge. :

ira Vim iivn Ttr kvib :

Morgan's Oarderi foUowinr the emi-nnuai election last week,
J. M, Reade, recording aecretary:-Mri. R. J. Oartman," out-goin
Mrs. E. Moore, retiring president; Mre. George Wales, honorarr
W. F, Rodimon; president; Mre. R. CV Van vsdol. and Mra. H,

Burly Truck1 Driver Type

Succumbs To Modern Trends

DETROIT (UPI-The auto in-
dui.ry is changing' ..he nat on's
truck drivers., They no longer. fit
the popular : image of a heavi y
bearded, heavily-muscled brute,
built to "absorb the Jolts of the
road. '.. A'.L
The stereotyofed truck omer
the Bait, wfto w.-esMed the steer.
ing wheel of a large, lumbering,
nosy ana smelly behemoth f
the highway, is Becoming-a t van
ishing American."
The change nas taKen piace
largely because of the change io
the environment of truck drivers.
Major advances in the years
since woria war.n- nave trans
formed trucks from mere me
chanical "work horses" to styi.sn
vehicles thai now rival passenger
cars in safety and comiort.. 'r
Thfi u-end actually began slight
ly before the end of the war bu':
the slight advances made suffered
setback when uie auto inausiry
began producing miliary vehi vehicles.
cles. vehicles. T '' i
When the Industry return w
civilian production after he war,
the trend picked up momentum
and has advanced far enough now
to chsnfle the qualifications of
the nation's truck drivers.
The pre-war truck driver,- let
example, had to have a large
frame' to keep his vehicle on the
highway 'by brute force.
low nower steering and outer
Improvements which make con control
trol control of the vehicle, almos'. as.
simple as driving a car nave
eliminated the need for bulging
biceps.
The huge irame or we. pre-war
truck driver had to be well well-padded
padded well-padded to absorb he jolts ash'i
cab bobbed a'ong the highway
like a dinghy tied to an ocean
liner on a rough sea.
Man's Moon Landing
Ho Longer Question
In Experts' Minds
WASHINGTON rupn Dr. i.
Paul Wa'sh, deputy director of the
Vanguard eatelllte program, pre predicted
dicted predicted yeiterday1 that man w.w
land on the moon within 20 years.
He said some experts believe it
will be done in VI years. -A..
Walsh, addressing the citnouc
Assn. for International Peace,
cal ed for creation of a United na
tions agency to coordinate th
space off or a of all nations and
encourage scientists from email
countries to Join. ; ., .,
Referrint to the- XlS rocket
plane' which may soon soar to an
uituria of at least 100 miles.
Walsh said It was possible that a
man would., be placed ,in torou
around the earth within two to
three years and foe periods up to
24 hours. ' r S
"Whethe'r or not msn is gotng
to the moon it bo longer a ques
tion n tne. mmns. or inose wno
are well informed on the ma ter'
he said. 'Once that is done, man
will have started the exploration
of the- solar system and beyond.
Where it will end no one knows."
Walsh cautioned against' taking
it for granted hit there is no life
on the moon, ite sua many, sci scientists
entists scientists believe that small partie'es
with the basic 'p-operties of life
could exist, n Aioee ? and .(Coulo
have drifted to the moon. v
For his reason, he said, we
must be careful not to cent a m m-ioate
ioate m-ioate the moon surface, in the
biological sense.!' .until tests have
been m!''' o "tmine the
moon's natural condition.
WITCHCRAFT
age of pla mix." will ma
small jack 0 lanterns, for Hallo
ween parties. -Prepare -dough ac
cording to oackage fu directions
and let rise. Divide into portions
qnd roll each in flour, ,
With floured fingers. Bress in
to circles on oiled cookie sheet,
indenting top of each circle for
pumnking shape. Edge of circles
should the slightly raised to vfcold
ssuce.
' Top with ready i anee,
sprinkle with $ slice) partly eeok
ed diced bacon and I small Onion,
chopped. : Cover with s 1 1 e e s
process American -. cheese trim trimmed
med trimmed to fit circles, and bake in
423-degree oven for 18 to-10 mln mln-!'
!' mln-!' or unMi crust in brown and
cheese melted, r -Ta
serve,: nlace stem of green
Deoer at too of each Dim and
make face on cheese with ripe o
live-slices for eves and nose end
pimiemo strip for mouin

sfum mnA Hfirlmt AfflAin i
v
4
- Now the need for personal
auuiet on the driver has
been elimina ed by installing air
suspension, hyuranc shock a n
sorberj and foam xubbeMeats oa
me irucks.
une truck line, tor example,
boasui tv? lacuta of toam rubber
underneath tne driver and ..wo
mcnes oi tne same material be
hind him when he is seated at
the wheel. .','
The same truck line- offers a!r
suspension and shock absorbers
which makft tha truck : cab rida
almost as mooth'y at pre war
passenger cars,,
new improvements in ventila ventilation,
tion, ventilation, including air condit'oning in
some cases, eliminates some of
the need for endurance la- mod.
ern (ruck drivers -
The cabi' of modern trucks are
sealed much better to dampen
noises -and eliminate draft nf
cold air in the winter and dust
In the summer. - i
Perhaps the best Indica'lon of
the chanee in th na tion tmrV
driven can be obtained irom the
fact i that one. truck manufacturer
Uot only advertises, bu tells as
uyuvuat equipment, seats uphol uphol-lered
lered uphol-lered in 'candy-s.De Dattern
woven nylon sarail,. with vinyl
bolsters and side facings."
Mmom Bowen
Dies; Funeral:
Set ForTodoy ?M
l. funeral services will be held
i -JUa., ?91i, V on star
tr0.d.te GuecbapaU, for Mrs.
Miriam: Bo wen a .Tml.n ..t
dent of Panama City who died
jnursday after i- long illness.
Burial will follow In the Pueblo
Nnvo Cemetery at 4 p.m.
Mrs. Bowen, who was affiliated
Y;o Jn,m e No. 4,
Lodge Nb.40lOGSaDS, is surviv-
j ny ner sons, Vivian and Arnold.
uuKmer. Annie, (in tne tr.S.i.
ana mree great
grandchildren.
llllll'
i
if

V

'tv u....i .AtN....Mina Nnh.tn nlcturoif in th bfihin ot

From left are Mrs. R. Anderson, corresponding aecretary; Mra. r"
corresponding secietary; Mra. K. ; W.- nines, : vice; vrt .tC'
president; Mrs, J: E. Whitener, out-going vice president; Mrs.
S. Holtslander, out-going and present treasurers. -. j. ?

Brooklyn Born Artist In Derimarlci
Is Compared By Critic To Van Gogh h

COPENHAGEN -iUPD-A boy
from Brooklyn, N.'Y.; who has
painted his way into the j hearts
of Danish art lovers, 'midst the
cheers of the critics, is a little as astonished
tonished astonished by it all. So are the
Danes who do not normally lee
much, or hear much, about A A-mericatt
mericatt A-mericatt artists.
Warren D. Baumgarten, 29,
came to Denmark 'for the first
time four years ago. He has been
home since then, and also trav travelled
elled travelled in France, Spain, Italy, Ger Germany,
many, Germany, Holland, Belgium,! and all
the Scandinavian countries, but
he makes Copenhagen his Euro European
pean European headquarters. -.
He has been compared by one
local newspaper to Van Gogh.
And .on distinguished: Danish cri cri-tic,
tic, cri-tic, Pierre Ludbecker of the news newspaper
paper newspaper Politiken, has likened' his
work to such modern French
jointers as Bazaine, Lapioque and
Vlaminck, -,
exhibitions in Denmark, cime to
this country,' he said, as a guest
lecturer at the International Teo Teo-pie's
pie's Teo-pie's College. Elsinore. He holds
a Master of Fine Arts degree and
1 planmng soon to return to New
York to seek a Ph.D in the arts
at Columbia University. :
- But first he hnn tn vn in na.
ly aaln"if someone can hclo
me .find the money"-IO stage his
frst exhibition outside Sranrtin..
Via. .i- , ,,
Baumgarten .does not 'look' like
an artist, at least hv Danish stan standards.
dards. standards. A well built dark-haired
man." he manasea tn lnnlt mn
American than anything else
nas miae one concession to Eu European
ropean European preferences by adapting, a
pipe. And he confesses to a pas passion
sion passion for smoerrebrod Danish
smorgasbord. Mi1
He na'nts primarily in a style
described by Danish critic as
partly cubism He favors rUrk
""," and blues, and in subject
matter ends s to. abstnet land-
SP'riAf nd rltvfn
Baumgarten,. asked why he
thought Denm irk and .the other

UNITED ARTISTS

enens Wednesday at the BELLA VISTA

; TKI TIKIKSS lin leiial
'.- for lot lirit tin I notion picture teMtw 1st
itigjirinj urajlry el the nost ieared eanqtiiraft
tbe world ka em Jtnownr (-;
The Mmtn...tht terrible Noithnn'.Mttiie
nil oi Dragon Ships -lilt nrpnli ea Die nuI Cruaing
I erir thi n!n.:,thoatinj i bitt!ry Io their aweaomo
god ei wit, Odisl Stcjdng the dtiM...deipoiliag the lud... 1
' rwtiag...pillaglag,..ti tor pot w age to tit torch!
Bar Art stars bora for thtif roles-nwi bonlor battli
; vomat bon (or low! Kirk Douglas u the Viking Prince)
: Einar.. .slashing '.stonning. .alnalng his way across ag'nntwf'i
oil violent in) Tosf Curtis is Erie the Shn...dettined to

. btcoBi kingto wreu itirribli Tengnnea en thi nan
who defiled hit mother! bnet Leigh u Princess Morgana...

' sullerteg" the worst lili a woman could know -1 hostage -.'
In barbarian hands! Erast BorgniJlt as King
whose iword wai red with sjen'i blood whose soul w
ii' black with lust and women's shame! i t V
j"' Ben is spectacle poured upon spectacle--the Gigantic Sea
, Invasion Oi EngIand...Thi Catapult Assault CM The Cliii-Top v
V Castles! Here Si wonder heaped upon wondatTke Orgj Halls Oi
,: The Great God Odin! Here it iiciteaint nonnted upon ',
; excitement -The Terriijing Aze-Throwing Test Oi Adultenr.ncv
1 Thi Siaiiica PilOl The Howling Wolresl Monul aitar siomint, :
scene alter scene, a cavalcade oi sights that stun thi senses!

. Hen is the Mightiest ol all Men'...Spectacles...Hotion Pictures!

FILMFn s TECHNIRAMA
,. An MAONIFirKNT
" TECHNICOLOR! t
i )

t ; ."V ( JVi fit

i,

H

v..

Scandinavian countries have- pot
contributed much to -the great
art of the world replied: -jc :
"I have a theory about that.- t
think the reason may be that the
aiv.s in acvir'ujavia .' do oo
stand apart from people or set
themselves apart as artists of often
ten often do in otntr countries. Hence;
working as they do as part of tne.
community, their art reflects the
community, and stays part -of.
it." t ; -:-f.
Russians VillLenfl;
Arab Republic Funds
For Aswan High Dam
r MOSCOW (UPI) -Soviet Pre Premier
mier Premier Nlklta Khrushchev an an-nounced
nounced an-nounced last night that Bus
lis will lend the United Arab Re Republic
public Republic the equivalent f.l00-. mil million
lion million do'lars fo construction of ho
huge Aswan H'gh Dam, U.A.R.
President Gamer Abdel Nasser's
controversial project on the Nile.
The actual dffer was ..'for 400
million rubles. The current- arbi arbitrary
trary arbitrary Soviet official exchne
rite is four rubles to the dollar.
American withdriwal "of ;d 'for
the dam project preceded Nas Nasser's
ser's Nasser's seizure of the Suer Canal
two years ago and the resultant
Sues crisis. It also speeded Jhe
deterloriiMon of relitions between
Nasser and the United Sti'es.
The- projected '"dam, 4 which
would add one-third to Egypt's 'ir 'irrigated
rigated 'irrigated land and multiolv it pIpc.
trie power resources by eight, is
Nasser's oe plan for Arab sol solvency
vency solvency and the Egyp'ians' symbol
of hope for the economic future.
Khrushchev made his announce,
ment at a ,receptlon for vls'ting
U.A.R. Vice Presided Abdel "a "a-klm
klm "a-klm Amer In the K"emHn. The
premler raid the n'fer was made
In response to a U.A.R, request
for help.
Great Snectacle;
V
1 0

' 1 1 .r

..V'-..-.iVA..'



.:Jr'.f-j:.iivv,-
QuarlesZ Sees Army, ASA
Quarrel Ending Peacefully
) i't i ,--
n
P

THE SUNDAT AMERICAN V

1

re

lt j

V

u f

BISHOP IWHLBER GOODEJT t left) and Dean Mameri peienon cuvuhb pi-Si nri Ladv Svllli Hendwabn

,? S 5 'I ; A y H

' J ; UK c ?; ? t r.

i 1 i ; 'if

WASHINGTON tUPH Acting 'ects at Hunlsvllle In an orderly

Communists Stone
US Ambassador's
Car In Sudan

" KHARTOUM, Sudan UPI1-

' Pro-Comipunist demonitritors on
V Thursday houted antl American
' 'i ogans and threw some itones at
V . the car of U.$. Ambasaador Jamea
Moose, it was disclosed yesterday

i. Tne" demonstraion was 'called
H by the left st .Workers Federation

' ,to protest tne government's refus-

X at to recognize the lederation as

apunesman ior au jauoanese worn worn-ers.
ers. worn-ers. The demonstra'ors shouted thp

slogans and threw the itones when
Moose's official car, flying the

Mar na wnpe1!. tr'ed to croi
the -path of the marching crowd.

Union leaders finally hed back

the crowd and. allowed the ear to

turn- aroi'-l and leave the acene

undamaged. x

Defense Secwtary Donald A,

Quarles predicted. yestcraay tiiejl

and the new c viuan noace egency
r'ould be: tyd wt'hout any of
the "disastroui": e'fects feared by
the Army.

He ndicated he did not anare

thi Armv's aonrphensions over
the-bid of the Na'ional Aeronau Aeronau-t'cs
t'cs Aeronau-t'cs jnd Snace Administration

(NASA). to take over the German-

led rocket team ar.n laoors'ortM'
of the Army ballistic Missile

Agency at Hunt' v ";, Ala.

: XU ilV iuubcu mv. a -jicvtp viisi-
ference-to give the Defense De
partment's formal position on the
proposal of o say- whatcompro-'
mise solution It may propose jo
Presiden Eisenhower.

He said the deoartment and the

Army probably w'll submit seo-

arte views' to E senhower. Tpe
xnlosive issue' mav come to' a

head when Eisenhower meets

with' his soace councl next week.

Ouades raid 1he date had been

chineed 'rom Oct.t 28 to t)c. 29;

Maj. : Gen. John b. medaris,
Armv, missile chief, has sa'd ihe

rocVftl team Y transfer to the cl-

. vilian a g n C would damage

Army 'weapons 'programs, ann

cause "disastrous" delays tn Am Am-rr'can
rr'can Am-rr'can spa j' proiec. The rorki:
team is headed by Wernher JVON
Braun. . ,
- Asked about the vmarer.
Ouarles said he .'wps "confident"
Eisenhower's : decision on the
matter would be "in the best na national
tional national interest" and would not re

sult in "disastrous delays oriny
oher .disaster." , , ; !,
Hep. Ol'n t- Teague (DTex.V
chairman of the House Ve'erans
Committee, hag predicted the
President would rule in favor the
space 'agency,
. While1 he did not state whether

the Defense DpaHment backed

he NASA proposal, yuares. .sig .significantly
nificantly .significantly mad? these poinUf
The soaci" act of last July

provided that tftfA&A Adm nlstra

lor T. Keith Glennan would sur

vey available facilities for spaee
work before buildine new; ones.

Quarles said 'Glennan had', ot

made, a "gran" tor tne Huntsvii e
group but was ac'ing pursuant. to
the snace act. The proposal was
"high compl'ment" ; to the
Army, he added.
-The NASA nronosal provided

I that he Army wouia De a Die to

carry .out present weapons proj

manner while thi'ing i s scient

Uts and laba atories to NASA.

The Droposal would cau lor

an' operation a mllar- to that of

tne rtA&A i predecessor organua
t!on. the. Naiional Advisory Coon

mittee s for Aeronautics,, wnicn
runs labora.O ies on .he Air
Force's base at Langley, Va. No

Huntsville personnel or.tacllities

t Quarles. commenting on. a wide
range jof other questions,;- laid:

me on tea states suu is in

a very favorable ,mill ary power

jelationship'f Rusaia, despite

soviet weapons oeveiopmeni ana
technoloeical strides. ;,.. i ; s

' uen. JNatnan x iwmmg,
chairman of the Joint- Chtefs et
Staff,' was making a "commonly
accepted" point this week when

. r
I
1

me

he told the Army not .to expect
manpower increases. ,t a

Some military projects wtu oe

res in January. He would not

ends to equ p the nation's air

defenses with bo h1 the Air Force
Bomare and ArmyNike-Her.cules
guided missiles.- Congress has
called on the department ti avoid
duplication in' deploying the two
weapons. .:"P Vs'V

Qcte Unquote

ANDREWS AIR FORCE BASE,1
Md Secretary., of S.ata John

Foster Dulles, on. hla talks with
Chiang Kai-shek: V i

as iar aa me v.. a. ana is

allies are concerned our alliance

is defensive." t-

WASHINGTON lavy Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Thomas 8. Gates -Jr., da the
promotion of Hyman G.;Rickover
to vice admiral: . -.
"The' promotion- of Rear Adm.
Rickover emphas2ea the ever in increasing
creasing increasing importance of nuclear
power to the modern Navy and
also recognizes Adm. Rickover's
unique contrjbutipi to its develop,
men."
CHICAGO'' 'Adlal Stevenson,
commepting on President 'Eisen 'Eisenhower'
hower' 'Eisenhower' ; political attack on he
Democratic Party:
t"I don't care any more for the
61d Nixon." :
HONG KONG Peter Town,
send, Iprmer suitor ot Princess
Margaret, on reports he planned
to wed a 19-year-old Belgian girl:
"Absolutely ridiculous; I have
no intention of marrying anyone."

' t s "t I
V

r.-

:: .''-I

-

TOPS IKTHB TOWER I Explorer Bcout Michael Williams,' of. -1
Post No. 20 In Balboa., handles the 'control tower signal lieht y

like a professional,, "regulating" the flow of vehicular traffic -.
of ther runways between landing aircraft. Ray Underwood, of "'J:

Post no. Tan curunau, gives nil oroiner explorer an. aoia v j :
assist on the radio coordinating" traffic In the air oYer,Albrook : t :

AFBtOfficial USAF Photo)

liver tonic
If liy Uvw uuui you to uKr
from IndifMtlon, gat) htwtburn, eon eon-ttpaOop,
ttpaOop, eon-ttpaOop, hMuUokaa, t4 brwtb, 41 41-ltnM,
ltnM, 41-ltnM, bUloumtH and akin ttUmlahas,
tt HIbih from your ehtmlit today
Hlqlit la a nal tonle to tha Uvr ana
' tnUatln.. Qt HigalsM at drufatora.

SUM FATAVM

It fat ruin your nura or ickagr
Ton ihort tt. teaath an andangera,
ur htalth. you- win and it aayM
Joaa walrht srttb 1M naw Hollywood'
methed Farmoda, Ko dnttlo dietmj
r axaralaa. Ash your drmtor"fof
Parmada. and start illmmiiit t one.

CADET. CAPT, TOM ASHTON,; commanding 'Officer. C,Company,i Balboa High School KOTO

Unit 1$ ihown above' with the C Company Sponsor,, Honorary cadet w M. Rauieruw .w
' . 'i.. KWnrfn,i,indi "pWtion'flf c Comoanv as "best in re-

. .nn Danpf. sic. jonn ,nEeinD, auiuvu uvv,, .v..vnM.s --. i

ana caaes oic. iuuu axoiB, u.
tW t ceremonies held Wednesday honoring, TfaeO, Hotz, PralaoaWghJfioo

D5

1

T.';,"'JV''

-

tilled, Btended i ;

PlSIKIIMli'' .

f
4

4' KV'-eKCN'

BlAckliHllj'

'-'V ';,'.. "S'llUta la.ai tf" V.-T.

h

WHISKY 01

(

James By?hanan fir CoJ Ltd;,.CIaijow, Scotland

-: '.- mi

DISTRIBUTORS

V

i AGEfxiASiv. ii;;doel, s. a.

' I9-1S Automobile Row TeL S-7US

Bible Class

Begins At Gamboa

Union Church

A1 Bible calss. us ng the cener.

at tonic "Excursions in the -New

Testamen ," gathe-ed for its open opening
ing opening session last Wednesday evemmj
in the Gamboa7Union Church at
7:30 o'clock. 1 , :
U wil continue for f ve more
sessions delaing with the writings
of the New Testiment in their his

torical order, The leader is the
m'ois'er of the "church, the Rev.
Walker M. Alde-toH. The session's
ire open, .o all interested young
pejple and adults.
The chairman has announced the

following as members of the tin-

anci committee: K.k jw. Jjrome,
Mrs, J. R. Campbell. Mrs. A. H.

Cooke. B. A Herrina. Mrs B. A.

Herring, Mrs. J. A. Snodgrass,

Mrs, j. E. wa'ker, and Mrs. J.
Tate as Secretary Three sub-cora-mlttces
are laying out necessary
steps lor adop ing and supporting
the annual- budget for 1959. i The
campaign will come to a high po
on Stewardship Sunday "Nov, 16.'

TAmftfrAttr fViA tlitm in f Aritn

Worship will be 'The Triumph, ol
V.lfh

9:00 I

LAST DXfl

T0DAy I 7:00-

WEEKEND
ATTRACTION! 4

l-7. V".
, ti '.'.."

:SV:.V.:S::;.:::i:

A.

v Ihe real
story Qf he
iWest'sS
youngest
and
1 deadliest

desperado., 'rX

.you know l ,v J (

BILLY
THE

KID I

TODAf.ENCANTO-35.20

Double in unemaacopei .,
' Vincent Price In
"THE FLY"
Cary Grant in
"KISS THEM FOR ME"

Of lJjJ3 "i

t M il if 1

BALBOA 1:15, 3:40, :08, 8:30

Rossano Brazzl
.. Joan Fontaine
"A CERTAIN SMILE"
in Cinemascope tt Color!

RAMK04 1:00

Frank Sinatra' Tony Curtis

'KINGS GO FORTH

Service Center Theatres
TODAY

COCO SOLO S:30 1:00
William Holden
- Alec Oulnnesa
"THE BRIDGE ON THE
RIVER KWA1"
in Cinemascope it Color I

DIABLO HTS. 2:80 7:00
Lee J. Cobb Gla Scala
"THE GARMENT JUNGLE"

GATUN 2:S0 :00"

Victor Mature Diana Dors
"THE LONG HAUL"

Margarita 2:30, 6:15,1:10
Mario Lanza, Marlsa Allasio
."The Seven Hills of Rome".
. In Color l

PARAISO 7:00

Rex Harrison Virginia Mayo!

'KING RICH ABU ANU
THE CRUSADERS"
In ClnamScope. & Color!

SANTA CRUZ 7:00
Glenn Ford Gla Scala
"Don't Go Near -the Water
in Cinemascope St Color f

CAMP BIERD "-' 7:00
Jack Hawkins, Joan Colllna

"LAND OF THE PHAROAHS'

in Cinemascope is Color 4

This Christmas give her that

ODD PIECE of FURNITURE
', , ., ;.t. . ,-
that she has wanted. .
SOLID MAHOGANY
or baco

Si
1 1 tl -v 1

9

It's not too oarly
to make you aelectlon
now... for Chriatmat.
USE OUR LAY-AWAY
REVOLVING CREDIT,
OR EXTENDED TERM PLAN

At Your Christmas Shopping Headquarters

cfkt cfurnilurt and (Homf SfunuJiihjSton"

Mr. Comfy 4th of July Ave, 4c H St. TeJ. 2-W2I

SAVE YOUR TICKETS

YOU CAN WIN 1
$1,500 IN OUR
XMAS DRAWING ?

--V WE GIVE

jyrvV FREE I
.v..Kx' Stanipa ;

"1 1 ',' t-t

" inr'iiii in I ; '

i 1 ir""r'r-

mm

JSC mi M. i. tOc'
PR. CTCtOP$
with Albert Deekef
' Alsot

, THE ID"SACK

with Jerry Lewis

WTIVOL'I"
5o. tOc.'
. GIANT,
with Elizabeth Taylor
. and Rock Hudson,
.' Also: ; 1
' -! JAMBOREE
with -Fats Domino
and Jerry Lee Lewie-

VICTORIA
25c, ; ii i 15o.
" C O W B o r
i with Glenri Ford x

.1

. i. Also:

'tO MILLION YEAR
-' TO EARTH

- v. ? 10,
85o, 20e,
Cinemascope Picture
LONQ HOT ,1
SUMMER
fV Also:
--MANHUNT-

in

i
t i

9.

WEEKLY

C4RGO SERVICE FROM NEW YORKfAND U.S. ATLANTIC
CARGO ; SERVICE FROM NEW YORK AND US.
ATLANTIC PORTS AUD U.S. PACIFIC PORTS TO
THE REPUBLIC OF PANA3IA AND CANAL: ZONE.
PASSENGER SERVICE TO NEW! YORK AND WEST

COAST SOUTH AMERICA PORTS.

. 'V"

PANAMA AGENCIES; CO,

CRISTOBAL 2131 2135

' PANAMA "3-0784 3-7999

BALBOA 2160 2159.

is.

A
'A
. it V. t



THE SUNDAY AMERICA!
sum) at, ocrcrrr. :vis:t
: -re
.. JL,

AGE 8IX.:

6th Series Racers lii Sprint;

Santillan, Arlequin To Debut

i'Eirht wlh' series ihoroucbreds will share the

a.

Spotlight this afternoon when they parade postwards
i in the featured $1,000 "Nino Mfflon Handicap" at

the President Remon racetrack.
V. -mi-'.,. i1"-VV-r

The c Is being held in honor

X .F Panami't 1.000.000th inhabitant,

fix-week-old Candido Aizprua who
;' this week returned to, his parents'
' hut in Lai Fiores. near Ocu.
' ,jlutuels 'favoritism. for the tafce

Is eXpectea to oe eveniy- snareu uy
The Gipsy and Comatose. Both
ii were second after returning from
lengthy layoffs recently.
Alfredo Vasquez, now back in
; phis best form, will guide The Gip
- sy while slumping veteran Bias A A-"
" A-" gulrre will be aboard Comatose.
r Also entered for this race are Mar
Bravo, Cypress Bull, Otoropgo,
Rosier and the Destello-Coral en-
, try
- Magdaleno Guerrero will ride
V Mar Bravo; Cypress Bull will
have Marcus Hurley in the saddle,
Amador Yldivia wlu bc abard
' Orotopgb, Arquimedea. Alfaro on
RoHer Jorge- Phillips on Desteuo
apH Guillermo Milord on Coral.
t'.. secondary attraction may
stir un more interest than the fea-
Hoct1ce two -reportedly ex expensive
pensive expensive and classy throughbreds
r,ith o'rides in a seven-fur-

long
dash. They are tne xnov. a
c hopefuls Santman ana Ar
lequin.
' SntiUan, an Argentine bred
black horse, will defend the col col-r..
r.. col-r.. r- 5 L0 s:ete and will
be ridden by Alfredo Vasquez
' ' P? n.indo Alvarez will hand handle
le handle the reins on the Stud Conacaba Conacaba-r.,a
r.,a Conacaba-r.,a Ari-i-uin. Arlequin recently
won the main event at the C!'i
de, Santiago under 132
pounds. goainst Santillan
and Arlequin are Guadalcanal.
v- r. nvt nn. Sculptor, Red
Label and Sputnik.
YESTERDAY'S DIVIDENDS
. .First Race
1 Pans-m $27.n. $6.60
. 2 Nebriska $3.60

" ? ; r f j2-

HOPEFUL GtEAM IN EYES With Organization Day for the
1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry set for November 14 Just
around the corner these three athletic and recreation non
commissioned officers take "time out to cast a hopeful look at
the Howe Trophy, awarded t6 the most dutstan ding, unit in the
group 'annually on Organization Day. This year the trophy
will be -presented 'to .the uitlt most outstanding in athletics
my. Previously -it VM. awarded for "military and athletic com com-peutlon
peutlon com-peutlon winners. Left to right are Sgt. William E. Joyner, D
Company; Sp4 Jack LJHolliday, A Company arid 8gt. Everton
, C. Ijouis, B Company. (C.S. Army Photo)

i

1 .. -,. 1 1 ... .. i a

I I Ut ?nd ftih 7fh RACPC I II II ' .''i?C$M':&&

I O NF.TWtl MAR BRAVO . ..; ; . .V. .... .1 ...

l i 1 3. CYPRESS RITI.T .

r : , "T, ." " wnaiw i ri
2 OTORONGO v ; .,t,A
i .QUINIELAS '5..';MATOSE,; ',4...;.;
i,.- 4th and 8th Races HOSIER .... ..... . . .. ;
j, it 7. DESTELIX) i.f..(.-,
i-l:'. M-MMMM.MMM.MM ' "'8. CORAL .. . -4 f' .. f ;-...' ... .

wr : m-jF.

I i ' i i"'" i mi r;. j, j,,,!., ,1,1,11 j,M, i ,, .I..,,, niTixim..
mJ .. vr.'.vv ',"-- ( -I- ; ...'.-..iiiv- '.'";:,.;: i

7 ,' : '( -. '.. ''v.- Vv, ( ,''
" :- ,-, .riiL -J..L j Lii..lHLiL ..." ", ,, ' !'" ' A4""

Second Race '.
1 Maria Stuardo $4.40, $2.4
2 Nogalina $2.60
First Double: $81,20
Third Race
1 Fudge Girl. $7.00, $4.00
2 Golden Corn $4.60
One-Two: $24.4ft
Fourth Race
1 Rabiblanco $5.00, $3.80
2 Victoria $7.60
Qulniela: $28.60
' Fifth Race
1 Apache $3.40, $2.60
2 Pancho Lopez $3.40
" Sixth Race
1 Riotous $12.60, $2.60
2 Horacio $2.80
Seventh Race
lNow Then $3.20, $3.20
2 Zumar $2.60
(Second Double: $19.80
Eichth Race
1 Lobo $14.40
2 Al Justo $
Qulniela: $20.40
Ninth Race
1 Vespuclo $4.40, $2.8tl
2 Brote $4.20 1
One-Two: $25.40
Tenth Race
1 Informal $2.40, $220
2 Bacanclto $2.20
Eleventh Race
1 Bucalemlto $4.60, $2.20
2 Alpina $2.60
Racetrack Tips
By CONRADO
1-Btn My Chro Guindjdo
2-Cambrieleur
Brim'lda
3- Julie
4- Pillolo ()
5- Tingat
4- Th Gipsy
7-Evnini Star
5- ColUtn's W h
English Wonder
10- ArUquin
11 Takeaway
... FollsHto
; Don jSrau
Guacamaya
Comatose
Den Lucho
Teddy
Gouvtrnant
Santillan
Domitila

''jrs.iia..r &s&as&zflom Rpsr-j xi

Race Track Graded Entries'

lit Rack ith' Series .ip. Fgs.
' Purs $400.0 '

1 King John A Lorlesi ,102xrNothing to indicate
2 Baranoa :A. Alfaro 115 -Could make U here
3-Ben My Chree A-Valdivia 113 Good early speed,:;
4 Don Dani ' H.. Ruiz 105 Distance to liking'.
5 Guindado C. Iglesiarll5 Mutuels favorite
6 Jai Alai J.-Taiavera 108 Good early speed
7 CoMato Dv3arrt 107x Would pay off j,

2nd Race Ith Strlts Imp. I
Fgs.
PwrM $400.00
1 Dun x . Jose Rodrig. 113
2 The Squire R. Cruz 102x
3 Camberwell A. Gonzales 103
4 XCambnoleur J. Ulloa 113
5 Carraway A. Lorless I03x
6 Gnmilda A. Alfaro 118
7 (Princess Van. A. Vasquez 118:
8 (Zutphen G. Milord 102x
3rd Race
I'Q"
NaHvet Fgs.
rursa ia.wv
1 Don Vito
2 Julie
3 Fo'letito
4 -Pichoto
5 Nacho
6 Notici6n
R. Cruz lOlx
A.. Gonzales 115
.J Samaniego 112
3. Talavera 108
F. Justiniani lOOx
G;; Milord 107x
Natives Fgs.
Purse. $375.00
-. WcRu&liS
' G. Sanchez 112
C. Quiros I05x
( A. Alfaro 100x
Ai lorUss 105x
E. Dario 104
A. Valdivia 113
4th
Race "H"
,jf-
1 Ocean Star
2 Don Graq
3 Bagdad V
4 Golden W.
5v-(Pmuel0
6 (Okiland
7 Sideral).
8 Silver Girl) F,
ausuniani (100x
5th Race "H" Htlvtrl Fgs.
1 Guacamaya'
2 Rockn'RoU
3 Don Manuel
4 Tanganica
5 Tingat
A. Alfaro 108
A. Perez 108
D. 'Barret 104x
R. Cruz 97x
J., Jimenez 115
6th Race sth Serietllmp. 5;. Fgs-
Pwrse $1000. Pool Close 3:
1 Mar Bravo vji." Giiertero 106
2 The Gipsy ,,A.v,Vasquez &10
3 Cyoress ?ull M. Hurley V5
4 Otorongo A. 1 Valdivia 1 110
5 Comatose 7M- Agu'i "5
6 Rosier iA. ; AUaw 113
7 (Destello J. Phillips 106
8 (Coral G. Milord UOx
7th
Race 4th Series Imp. 4' Fgs.
Purs $600.00
1 Don Lucho F. Alvarez 113
minn R.i CfU 103
3 Germanio J. Phillips 105
4 Evening Star A. Vasquez 112
5 Constantino f: A, Ycaza 115
6 Em'ilyiMairy' A. Alfro 105
Ith
Ric. "Soeeial" Imo. f Fas.
Purs $450.00
1 Eros
2 Pintarraco
3 Do&a .Linda
4 Tedd v
5 Collens Wish
E. Dario 100
B.- Aguirre 110
R. Cruz lOOx
F.' Alvarez 110 i
G. Mi'ordJIOx
A. Perez 106
S. Hernan. 04
H. Ruiz 103
6 Don Cirilo
7 vaimna Jeep
8 Pepin.
Racet 4th Series Impift Fgs.
9th
vt Purse $oo.oo
1 Julio Verne) J Avila 113
2 Venganza A. Lorless 103x
3 Play Boy J. Rodriguez 115
4 Narcotico A. Valdivia 115
5 Gouvernant t F. Alvarez 108
6 Lark R. Cruz lOlx
7 English Wo. J. Ulloa 110
; a-Ph'llipipon E. Dario 100
9 (Mike! J. Samaniego 115
10 (Joes Fiddlin G. Sanchez 112
Manandoagua) C. Bovil 110
12 Mawioulado C. Quiros 102x
10th Race 3rd. Series Imp. 7 Fgs.
1 Guadalcanal A. Alfaro 112
2 Behader ,E. Dario 105
3- Disingo: J. Jimenez 106
4- Santillsn A. :;VasqUez 115
5- rrArlequin F. Alvarez 115
6-Sculptor . G. Milord 105x
7- Red Label M. Hurlty lOS
8 Sputnik Oj. .Brairo 108

1st RACE OP THE pOUBLE
Pool Ctosu. 1:00 L

10-1
3-1
2-1
5-2
3-2
1
3-1
15-1
2nd
RACE OP THE
Closer 1:30
DOUBLE
Poe4
p Rates best chance r
Nothing to recomment
Distance to liking,
Ran well in last '.
Returns from layoff
Could go all the way
Depends on start
2-1
5-1
5-1
5-2
5-1
5-2
3-1
3-1
Complete failure
, ONE, TWO
tlosei 200
Pool
Distance handicaps Q
Should score on class
In fight to finish',,
Two furlongs too many
Could surprise
Rates fair chance
V' : 'qUINIELA
PooC;f 2:30 f
RetOrns fronT sick1 bay
Form indicates
Must go lower
-Weak effort in last
Could-make it here
Good early speed ;
Depends on Urt :i ,.
25-1
EVEN
r v zi
..25-1 1
4-1
5-1
EVEN
25-1
. 5-2;
, 5-2
5-2
',.4-l;
4-1
Must improve plenty
Purse $375.00 Pool Closes 3:00
Could make it now
Good early speed
Nothing in months
Doesn't seem' likely
Form indicates
15-1
3-5
lit RACE PF THE DOUBLE
"Millionth Baby Handicap"
Enjoying 'good form
.Should jnake it now
Distance handicaps
Distanced t0 Mking
Nd. 'l; contender ,
--Could score here
"-Sharpened for this
Nothin'g recently
15-1
' EVEN
25-1
31
3- 2
S:-2'
41
4- 1
DOUBLE
2nd RACE OF THE
Pool Closes, 4:15
i orm inoicates
: Brief early speed
Forn
3-2
10-1
251
'3-2
31
Nothing recently
Last doesn't count
Hard to beat here1
Rates good chance' too
QUlNllLA
Pool Closes 4:40
Has shown nothing
Reportedly ready
Morning glory .
- Hard to beat here''
Ran well in last
Brief urly soeed
Cou'd surprise
Distance may kelp
131
101
10-1
7-5
3 2
10-1
81
5-1
ONI TWO
fooi Closes 5:15
Wouid pay off
H st-ron? finish' ''
Has beat.- ii better
-Nothing recently
Quit, badly Jn last
Distance to liking
Form .indicates
ronld make it here
Returns from layoff
Depends on start
Fair effort in last
Not good enough
101
81
3- 1
51
2-f
151
2-1
8-1
4- 1
4-1
10-1
10-1
Parse $450.00 Peel Closes S:40
Up against champs
Must go lower V
Not against these
Better than Perdulario?
) Pointing for Classic
Usually disappoints
- Was never better V
"UwaueJose,:iipV';
8-1
-30-1
' 20-1
EVEN
EVEN
i-25-1
15-1
1 10-1

Pool closes: 3:40

Football

SOUTH BEND, Ind., Oct 25
(UPI) Bob Jams scored three
touchdowns today to lead Purdue
to a 29-22 victory over Notre Dame
in a rainstorm before 59,563 fans.
COLUMBUS. Ohio. Oct 25 (UPI)
unio JSta.e ana Wisconsin bat
tled to a 7-7 deadlock in a bitter
ly lougnt Big Ten battle m rain
and mud today before a -record
Ohio Stadium homecoming crowd
01 B4,1U.
CHAMPAIGN, 111., Oct Oct 25
tun; unaeraog imnois complete completely
ly completely outclassed Michigan Sta.e to today
day today to blank the Spartans, 16-0,
and turn in another of its patent patented
ed patented homecoming : upsets 1 : petore
68,811 delighted fans in Memorial
stadium. v
' PHILADELPHIA, Oct 25" (UPI)
Cnppled Navy unloosed a flood flood-tide
tide flood-tide of reserves headed by third third-string
string third-string sophomore Joe Matalavage
today to swamp Pennsylvania,
50-8, in a. rain-soaked tuneup for
Notre Dame next week.
ANN ARBOR.' Mich..' Oct. 25-
(UPI) Michigan today fought off
a late Minnesota tnreat by ni.tiag
quarterback Jim Jeese as he was
attempting to pass for two extra
points and the Wolverines held
for a 20-19 victory.
VILLANOVA, Pa,, Oct. 25 (UPI)
Vince Paczkoskie round out
yardage as long, as his name "tot
day to lead Vdlanova to a 13-6 vic victory
tory victory over Richmond on a rain rain-ruined
ruined rain-ruined gridiron that was ankle
deep in midfield mud.

UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa., Oct.
in.i'25 (UPI) Chuck Zimmerman's

14-6 victory ovep Penn State to today
day today before 27,000 fans as the Nit-
tany Lions wasted one scoring op
portunity after another, v :
NEW HAVEN. Conn. xbct. 25
(UPI) Halfback Ted Swinkler
bolted 15 yards for a touchdown
midway in the fourth quarter i,to-
First Landing
Beats Tomy Lee
In Garden Slate
CAMDEN1, N'.J,, Oct 25 (UPI(
First Landing, .the daring ox the
East, ran down Tomy Lee, the
champion of the Far West, in' the
closmg yaTds of the $2950 ,uar ,uar-den
den ,uar-den SUte Stakes today to win the,
world's richest horse race and
set a new record for earnings' by
a juvenile. I
" With iockev Eddie Arcero in
tie saddle, first Landing raced
far back in the. field of 13 two-year-olds
early in the race but he
charged into contention on the
turn into the homestretch and
streaked over the wire a head
i front of Tomy LeeV u ; :
Brookmeade Staples' Sword Danc Dancer
er Dancer wag third, two lengths, farther
back in the mile and one six sixteenth
teenth sixteenth -trace with Rico Tesio
fourth.
First. Landinr. beaten now in
only one of his 11 races, picked
up a net purse of $175,965, the big-
any horse ever won. He ais
ed his life time earnines to t39fi.
460, topping the former record of
S343.64Z set oy jewel's Reward
last year.
11m Race "E" Natives I Pgs.
1 Domitila J. 'Rodriguez 110
2 Naranjazo C. Ruiz 110
3 Solito C. Quiros I02x
Daniel F. Alvaret 112
5 r-Takeaway A. Lorless 103x
6 Mimi F. Justiniani 109x
7 Bugaba R. Cruz 101k
(8-5an Vicente B.- Aguirre 112
, X
; 5
A.

Alfredo Vasquez

Marcos Hurley
. .'A. Valdivia

. Bias Aguirre vll5
. A. 'Alfaro v 113
' Jorge Phillips 106

. . G.

Results ; :

day to' givethirlce-beaten Yalo- a
.y v. vJigate, . i
.BOSTON;, Oc, 25 (UP!) Re Reserve
serve Reserve halfback Vin Hogan skirted
through on a 48-yard third penod
scamper to give Boston College
a 6-2 upset victory over the Uni University
versity University of Miami.
PITTSBURGH, Octc. 25 (UPI)
Fured-up Pittsburgh spotted top top-ranked
ranked top-ranked Army a two touchdown
lead today and then stormed back
on the passing of quarterbacks
Ivan Toncic- and Bill Kaliden to
knock the Cadets from the per perfect
fect perfect ranks with a ,14-14 tie.
RICHMOND, ; Va.: Oct, 25 (UPI)
Beefy Westt Virginia, paced by
elusive quarterback Dick Longfel Longfellow
low Longfellow and a hard-charging defen defensive
sive defensive line, used an old tashioned
extra point kick by tackle .Dick
Guesman today to stretch its
Souihern Conference win streak
ti 26 games with a 21-20 triumph
over Virginia Tech.'"' ;
J i ,,i i T
Hicks, Claudio
Meet-Tonight
At Colon Arena
".; Claudio Martinez, a young
but battle-tested fighter who
has met the best boxers in the
local bantamweight ranks, and
- Hector Hicks; an unbeaten lad
fresh out of the amateur class,
square of f tonight in Colon In.
a 10round feature bout at 420
pounds. f
Martinet," one of ''the scraps
plestand most courageous 118 118-pounders
pounders 118-pounders to com along- in re re-:ent
:ent re-:ent years, is expected to-be a
Slight favorite by fights time
because 'of his experience and
general ring: knowhow
Hicks, a winner of five fights
In as many appearances since
tumid pro les8 than a year
ago, has been 'taken' along
carefully by his handlers.,
AU of his matches have been
against the lesser lights of the
division, and tonight's encoun encounter
ter encounter should give a good Idea as
to whether he has looked well
in previous bouts only because
of the Inferior caper of. his
opponents, or he is a bonafide
bantamweight championship
contender. i '.
: if tneeDony-nueor uicki is
able to beat Martinez, hell auv
tomatlcally earn the right to
-challenge bantamweight king
Edwin Sykes for the title he.
won by defeating Claudio.
The semifinal Is a six-round
er between Arturo (Puntllllta)
; Smith and Jfe Felix Gondola,
at a weight limit of 128
pounds. i
In the two four-round pre
.Urns which round 6nt the four-v
card program Carlos Thomn Thomn-son
son Thomn-son meets Jose Peres at 124
pounds anoV Fedro Manhattan
Kid" Ortiz clashes with Ruben
Andrade at 16 pounds.
Purso $375.00 '. .Peel Closes, .
Poor start in last 1 5
Could make' it here
Not against these w
Last doesn't 'count 1
Ran well in last
Good early speed
Nothing to indicate
vForm indicates. .' t
- 2-1
4- 1
v 10-1
,
5- 2
201
"X r
Fgs. :
Ycaza
no
no
115
110
Milord 110

lj 1 at H I

S8

ted A- vP nv

v.

Editor: CONRADO SARCIAM

Con ley : Ignore Bravest
A t- J a if i i.' ;

YYdrninq

s; i

AffentlohiTotBaslcefBili::

Boston: arpu Li. MiiiiVM
Braves, pitcher Gene Cobley,-who
ijsnurea me warnings oi the base base-bail
bail base-bail club against signing a basket basketball
ball basketball contract with the Boston Cel Celtics,
tics, Celtics, turned all his attention today
to his new Job. J
ine ,e-toot g-inch hurler had
only a deaf ear lot the mmMinui
in Milwaukee where, Braves Gen
eral Manager John Quinn com commented
mented commented that by playing basketball
Conley .would violate his baseball
contract. - i
We have not 'crivan. iiim :
misin to play basketball, Quinn
said Thursday after he was in informed
formed informed .that' Conlpv haA t oiario
with the Celtics. He said any
punitive action would berdis berdis-cussed
cussed berdis-cussed "later," ,.
tonley, meanwhile.1 was lubilant
over his, new post T felt ail
along I could mati thin 'tm
he said, "and what a club it is.
It's a pleasure to ho mt th
floor with this team." )
4ie lurnea aside all ouestlona
On ,th-Sl RrBVOt : nhlantinna V.,
saym?. J haven't heard anythlns
from Milwaukee and the least said
about that the better: 1 don't want
to make an issue of it?
pin points
i
Third of an Instructional se series
ries series written for. NEA; Strvico'
and 'The Panama' American by'
' champions
' By 1 MARIO TURASH V"
Twice ti. Y. City Slnsles Champ
We gals take a page out of the
women golfers' book when .we
plan our bowling outfits.
. Attractive and sensible .dresies
and skirt-blouse combinations such
at feminine bowlers and -golfers
wear r are fashionable enough to
be worn almost anywhere before
or if.'et bowling. u
, Be certain that" your skirt or
dress is loose enough, to permit
your legs to move treeiy and the
body to bend. Choose one with
pleats, -if possible. Also "make
sure that, the skirt- is neither too
full, (Since your baH vriU hit it vn
the arm swing, nor 'too tight,'-as
it wui impeae tne aesirea smootn
approach to the foul line. r,,
. The blouse or the bodice of vour
dress, too.: should be full enoiieh
to permit the aim to swing with
out hindrance. s
Look chic and be- In eood taste
when you 'o bowling, but use
judgment and' choose, a sityle tha
wiu auow. you to dowi comiorta comiorta-bly
bly comiorta-bly and well: ,f
NEXT; Equipment.
SELVY JOINS KNICKS i
NEW YORK (UPI) Frank
Selvy, former' national scoring
champion ; from Furman, joined
the New York .Knickerbockers today.-He
V was .acquired bv the
Knicki from the St.. Louis Hawks
Wednesday in e x e h a n g e for f
second choice in the 1959 National
Basketball Association draft
- h f
!
4 1
;: nnTD, a

Styl

' lN. j 'X ", v : viX'k

x; i ;XX:XX x xxx
' ",r I i 1 i1 1 I

urns -,ai nis :;

at
' r r J f
VX 1 J

Asked if he intended ;to valk
with Quinn he said,"'J don't kno'1
when I'll we him."
Conley was elated for) a final
tuneup with the rest of the Bostoif
chib today before leaving forNew
York, where the Celts open their'
VtckwbQtkerl
S"Moa. Square v Garden. v to- -night.
i ; 1
Her. said h intended Vo Ve In
uniform and, ''ready, to, play" jn
the-iame. -' , r Sn
:.eItinS? ach Rel- Auergach
signed his contract that hV In-
tended to use Conley a a
tion of his team, -hd laid'that

xene "loons' fine thiu far- k

lacks experience while away om
the me for four;yearg.J: ?

' Conley
yciuus -m .me season
. M ooints and making i"i
rebounds. He is-especially valu valuable
able valuable in the latter department
i,,U1?Eg 4the eWi,cs exhibition
tour this year,. Conley played 1n
six, games, and. averaged 10 poinls
in each. - 9 v
&m 3
rv ft"
'HIGH' STYLET''' As' MarloW
Turash comments,- a, pleated
Skirt for the ladies Is beat oH af
night out at the bowling lanesi
it
31
II

COLONt

if

For 1 the convenience
pourv patrons we are
now operating : at J the
Arena de Colon.: fi

Children 'Arts Wot
Allowed' At The
' xl ''t'w '-r
ftnee Trfzcfe.'!
'V 1'.
p:ir

v x- -' v,

X r."4.",:.v '. !;,' -."r

4-

i. M



v TEE SUNDAY AMERICAN
FAfiF SEYF-I
Si'dtin&Ball Control Expeffiedfo HulfC&asGoul&lmk

BUND AT, OCTOBER 28, 195.

SOMETHING-NEW

C 'D,..'AL NOT.
( My
flO FOOTBALL
A NEW WKIMKLB
W7-7U DOUBLE

-fa Kf

COMPANY,

ST

. ir "."-k .... i v' H.J
i'ftVVl?

aJ

-.(

s v t 1 1
- ',V A

1: 1 l WHAT 7Hty MEAN J .VlV-ttt'

, By MURRAY OLDERMAN v
NEW YORK.. (NEAJ Red
Blaik's loneiome'-end t Army is
no more eye-grabbing than ihe
double-wmg-T Frank' (Pop) Ivjf
brought 13 the prog Oris year, al although
though although the latter hasn't had the
preien.ious bu Id-up at the most
ariling innovation since foamless
cleanser, 1
'..After Ivy's Chicago- Cards- lin lin-nished
nished lin-nished belUng the New .York Gi Gi-ani
ani Gi-ani on Sunday-, i couple of Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland scouts tuckeii binoculars in
cases, folded np the if sheets &
circles and crosse and j silently
shook their heads. -.
I'Wha 's new about it?", we ask asked
ed asked Dick Gailagher, tht Browns';
espionage ageni'''-;
: 'Well, lie shrUggedyVit fcasn't
been used 35 years,'
The, Browns, moving into Chi Chicago
cago Chicago nex;,i aren playing ,the
Cards- (or patsies, They won. a
S5-28 wild rodeo y pe of gamoj
Oct-.-" 12' and invade Chicago wari warily,
ly, warily, despite, their own unblemisha
mark inour games. -1 v ;
,Ye,' en the eve of the season,
one of the- respected linebackers ;
of the NFJu. fluffed off -ihe Cards,
"They'll ber lucky 1 to win a- game
this year.' -' i
i What's the change from -prej
season futlUtyl v f 1 r If J
' "Timing," nodded Gallagher;
"They've gotten used t Ivy's new
oftense. OilietMatson had trouble
at first because he was used to
hnnm throtieh thft line,;

but now. he's adjusted hi: running
to the extra room. ;
"I'll tell you what makes U
tough. They've, got fouf ntl..ttve
receiver who can fe. out there
qu'ck: You have io pull your linen
backers out to cover, them,, and
yeucan't ush Ihe passer.'
Thev saW Ivy's effense, impart.

ed. from Canada, couldn't mount a

strong enough runnjng ,;
But with Matson and John David
Crow, -ihe- brilMant and powerful
Texas Aggie rookie who plays the
other wing, going" in motion ro
it,., inH thp Cards are., posi

tioned ior. normal .blocWrC-a -;
- In goal line situations t h e y
cheat a liUle from their costoma costoma-ry
ry costoma-ry s anceiOutside the tackles and
are close enough to.th quarter

back for a direct hand-off.

linioruinaieiy, iu- uv
igured a way for a team to score

hn t

i t.', jtoww..

Wmit,

- J

C .1

a. in Which onf nesters .are

bidding, all the world 1 wide

aiu n jtviauvBtwarer ar imtr oi

pappy uyi l Aunedv Sam. -Snead
' anCAa$At propping ao-'
day- to, J wmg bs DatcK.to the top
of ttnrp" 11 ;v
Thestwo- '46-year old waifndrs
of Jfte3 wedge, wJl stroll OutJif lh,e
lengtJieTiiDg '"Shadows 'at Mexico
Cityneit jnonth to represent, the
United States against' 31 o,t B e r
natibflsV'in the International- Golf
' ehanYpiOnshlp and, .Canada, Cup
m aches-, This ja.the world series
' of golC ' .
Aiia4b.'-!tJnited Statea couldn't
havtji tngre. eager -orr capahje
reo'r.eJenUWes. '. '-.
There maybe' some jwhriVgues jwhriVgues-,
, jwhriVgues-, tionffogan't-'eloctjon.' since, he
hasvklually abandoned, the our our-namen
namen our-namen trail. -But, as FranK ace
, Jr. president v-of, the international
Golf 'Association -exphinsj
' '.'Theseii'awf the-' two pien which
the-hospstpi Mewcp, asked us
to tend. These re.. the two they
want tp see.vWe submitted a large
. list ot-names -but ; they asked for
"el1 pequeno- hieler&i" meaning
th' little Jceman.V and tor ''el del
magriifico swings meaning -t )
magnificent swinger.".'
' Beth. Are Ready
That 'meanj, of eourse Bantam
Pen ahd,'the 'sweet swinging
Sari)'"
Ahd thev'11 be ready for an all-

1nut"bid. at Mexico 'City's Club de

polfvffov, J?0 23, to-reeaoture the
two-mn nd', Individual honors

WUca wieaa anfl Jimmy uemarei.
narely; lost, tJapan; t Tokyo last
i year. '"!' 1
.Hogan. is prepping In the grim
7nanner'hich .marked ,l.is four
S. .ODen'.chamDionshlna. He "is

practicing daily and will use his

. "onen tcchnlaue." which means

' ahowin up two weeks early I for
daily play at the' course whtch will
he the site of the tournament

t Sam Is always ready. A a tip tip-ff
ff tip-ff ev nlaed the rugged Winged
, JToot Country Club coujse this
week r and "fired a 35-31 66 six
'under par irom ihe t baok- tees tees-Slamh"
Slamh" tees-Slamh" -holH hi. aecood shot, on
."the 395yafd I5th for an eagle
tnd" hid -a fvt foot putt on the
t .very next hole for another eagle.
l So; while younger players' have
Iseen l i n-g such internaHopal
feventi" M tse Rvrter Cup and the
v, j-ecentorH amateur (earn ehanv
..i,VionWr.' Snead and Hogah me
lhe TThlted Statea a fine one-two
' punch to f4gait 'American' prts
V rH' if fttfore T'
:' They did it before as a team,
f 1956 at Wentworth' England.

ft ; ft o g a n took the lntrnst'o"l

i ehammonship individual rronny
! end together they won the Can -,
'n'Ciin thv "O Hack to thn

. Club, de Golf whre Hoean can-

syS'fi-timrtd iM f American
, fcpen. with a scow of 2&6,
tv.v,is i. th9 kust com
- petition which, the wrld en jo-

ti ifenders will be Janan's TorAK'cM

'.vv.JvEsm,i"c''nei'''-.?i rip"'i

.1

inaugural;) ; will tend Leopoido

auiz ana iiaeXjOe; mcai Aus

tralia, tne urn winner, will be-re

presented by Peter Thomson 'and

f rank FhUlrps; Canada by Henry
Martell and iAl Balding Ireland

by Harry. Bradshaw- knd,' Christy

o Uonnori' Scotland by John Fan

ton and u-ic Brown; South Africa

by tary flayer-and 'Harold' Hen

nmg,' and1 Wales by Dal Rees end

Dave' i nomas, r

Those teams will rank' anions

the top favorites hut Snead and

Hpgan. wi be -the ones to beat., -'

v 'yp" rf""""iiiiiii niia., J11 1

l Irtlllliii I OmmMiii Itf -X JMMs' i I -l 1MII Hill Wm iMtt.WllWllllilB

t '.'if. ? ',- v ,... .V 'r : ..!

Army Caribbean deputy

pre-Toiirnfy dinnfr firleadier General Miltoii L. Oeden,

eommandina1 general. welcomes athletes who are naxtieiDatinir in the Panama Area Armea

-Forces Company Level Volleyball Tournament rThe occasion wa a- pre-tourney dinner,- held ;
in the Fort Amador?JCO Club; Competition i taking placj at Fort Amador and wilj continue,,
lirrtil November 1. At the tuest table, from, le ft to right, are U. Col Benjamin O. Taylor, Col.!
Cecil Hlme3,. Capt. ,Kenenth W. Hlnes, Geheyai Ogden, Lt. Col; James Moore and Col. John P.
Coney. (U.S. Army Photo) . (' ';

w ihout .the, ball., ine crowns,

lefty Makes Finals
Of Iforth And South
Seniors Tournament

, PINEHURST, N. C! (UPI)
Left handed swinger Jack Brittain

Sr; of Woodhaven N. Y., ,and
Southern 1 Seniors champion ,J.

Wolcott Brown reached the final

of the North and' South Seniors
Golf Tournament yesterday with. 3
and 2, semifinal victories.
1 Brittain, 62-years old, ; survived
a jittery r start .,to oust surprise
semifinalist James H. McAlvin -Qf
Lake Forest, IiL Ptown, a banker
from Sea Girt, N..J.,' played a
steady came to heat Fredeilsk

Jiolmes of Riviera Beach, Fla.

pruwn was even wim par auu
!2 Up on. Holmes at the turn; win winning
ning winning the eighth with a birdie and
the ninth with a par; He lost the
loth to a par. when lie took his
Only three-putt' green of the day.
Then Brown won the 12th and 13th
with pars when Holmes was
trapped near the '"eens on both.
They halved the ,next two to close
out the match.
' The 58-year-old McAlvin, who
icrAmhlftri lika a voun ester in ore-

vlous victories this ..week, had

iror-ble off the tee, and Brittain

went 2 up to start their match.

McAlv n won the ninth when Brit Brittain
tain Brittain took his first three-put of the

' Then Briain won the 12th when
McAlvin three putted and chipped

six inches from the pin tor a

hirrfifl three to 0 3 up. McAlvin

rallied and won the-Mth when
Hriain ; ;ain three-putted. But

Brittain closed It out on -.16 witn
a iy-foot b'rdie outt. y t
Britain was Long Island 'seniors
champ on In both 1951, and 1956.

figured

.in, i Timmv .. Rrown ana BODDV

Mi;chell running wild, control the
football and 'must be favored in

this corner w nmw
row, 27-14, w 1
the Giants, stuttering jm'd hurt,
are finding them aU tough, ln
:i.rA0' tfi vwitinc' Pitlshurgh

Steeler with fheir shit ln' the
arm, Bobby Layne.'Frank-Gifford
wiil miss''ar.lest U' couple of
games. Still, the Giantr hav'e the

aOund oetense w u.
:.)1.17 '.: .r V

1 We've touted the1 Balfimore
-if. in uiuin and haven't gone

wrong with them. yet., They" ve,ot
fine- balance .between runningand
passing, ,a. strong defense and, are
unbeaten. We've also 1Vlh
Washington -Redskma have the
depth 'to be lough, can beat any anyone
one anyone if Eddie LeBaron is on,
-.The longshot hunch, then, is the
Redskins terminating thetO"
"baSf tail-enders tak'esthe
Phriade.phia Eagles to Green Bay.
The Eagles haveot gotten out of
the rut, despr.e" Norm Van Brock Brock-Un's
Un's Brock-Un's passing. The Packers are dis.
couraged and too used to losing.
But ihe home 'grounds adyantage
makes Green ,Bay the choice, JO JO-27
27 JO-27 i i ''i
The. lions, also wlnlesa, trot to
Us Angele. Jhe. Ha,m are po potent,'
tent,' potent,' jast took on too tough a nut
lasW week. ln,th Bears, But the
hWininn!ihio Detroiters cant be

that futtte. With, Tpbip Rote on
he," beams, they'U surprise the
Rams, 38-28,
The Chicago Bears will also be
on ,the coast, io show San Fran Fran-cisco'
cisco' Fran-cisco' that under the aegis r of
George Halas ttiey'rej as strong
as they" were auppoeed to bevin
'57,. Their attack looka strong
nough to score ori the Forty-Nin-era.
who've been having trouble
movlne he- ball. Make it Chicago

24, San Francisco' 17.' i

. Seems we re an a rm,
two tor the second week in a row
to bring the season picks to 16

right, 7 wronf, one u. ior a per-
fcentage of .696.' 1

Whatever

Happened to ...
' LOU KUSSIROW v (
Lou .Kusserow,' hall carrying
star of Columbia's -last fine foot football,
ball, football, team in 1945-48. still holds
six Columbia records. A . hird-

running fullback, Uu racxea up

108 points m 1948, set a scnooj

record for most' touchdowns for

(-season, "most points for a varsity

career, most, touchdowns tor a
career. 4and most jyards rushing

for both a single season and ca

reer. Lou was a member ox, tne
1947 'team that; (ended.: Army's
brilliant winntne streak begun in

the Davis Blanchard era.-' He

later played- pro jfootball id Can

ada.

'Whatever happened to Lou

Ktisserow? A native1 of Pennsyl Pennsylvania,
vania, Pennsylvania, he now 'lives In Port Port-chester,
chester, Port-chester, NY.; and is employed
by NBC id the administration end
nf ft tAMta denartment.

r o i

Referee Loses
By ICO. During

Football Game

' 'SAGINAW-. Mich. (UPD -"Wll

liam Gallaeher. '2S year old

Teferee at a eityeereation league

football game; lost inuisuajr

night.

Both, sides. were. unimpressed

with his officiating,

Suddenly, the lignts went out.,
The, the lights flicked on

again. t,y
Gallagher was rushed to Sagi Saginaw
naw Saginaw General Hospital with a
broken jaw. 1
GRAND NATIONAL
DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. (NEA)
Lee Petty has practically -wrapped
up the 1958 Grand National
stock car racing circuit championship.

RENAMED COMMISSIONER
WICHITA. Kan. UPI The

National 'Baseball Congress has

renamed William F, Connolly of
Saratoga Springs as New York
state commissioner of hon pro professional
fessional professional baseball.
DALE LONG RECUPERATES
v PITTSFIELD, Mass. UPI)
First baseman Dale Long; of the
Chicago Cubs was reported in
good condition today following an
operation for removal of a double
cyst.-

H W I

' In .oli trettti the wtrWi fm)

wmfmj wmax, me uniquely iucceiful (
Rol Oyrter, Todif, twrnty-two jHn
Utr, the Oyrter rcpuutios jreniiu :

ii mine prmaaittljr waterphwf by
5 the ptteBted ielf-ioiling action of one

' metallic turface upon another. Moreover, '

dooi men r uo. uaier-nwMfeft are ex-'
tremety b3m ia appearance, ami era-
available either in ttainlea ateet r im-

tolid cold. No wonder thevarw )mwm1

i,y y well je a million men and women
W In OTe part of the globe,

ROLEX

OFflCIALLV CERTlflfD
WRIST-CHRONOMETERS

mm

QQ

IcCt

CINTRAL AMERICA'S
LIADJNG JIWILLERS
Across from the Chase Manhattan Bank

'J

tWi ch)

Holman Bck

At CCNY Helm

NEW YORK "-(NEA-After a
two-year absence, Nat Holman -'j
back' for h s 36 h reason as head
basketbaU coach utt he-CiJ Colr
lege of New York,. ,, ., .. ".r'
JncludH an.oi? t 40 cnd'date
are five lettermcn v led by Hector
Lewis and Joe Ascher, both s end ending
ing ending six left five. 1
Hoi ma rr, famous member of the
Original .Celtics, was- oh leave,
pm of wqich tie wi1, in Jaoan,
Rhere he candue'ed baketbill

rgentina, winner, of the '1953 cl nics and lectured on the sport..

Sports; Briefs

MCCORMACK SIDELINED
CLEVELAND, Ohio (UPI)
The Cleveland Browns ennounced
Thursdav that Mike McCormack,

o- snsive tackle and co captain,
may be sidelined, for the ,rest of
ti-it carnoaign because tof a knee
injury suffered against Pittsburgh
last Sunday. v
SIGN FOR BOUT," r'u
HAJ.IFAX, N. S.'(UPI)-Tommy
Tibbg of Boston : has signed to

meet" Canadian lightweight cham champion
pion champion Richard (Kid Howard in a
10 round bout' here Nov. 3. Tibbs
was signed after Lahourai Godih
bf France was forced to with-.
driv because of previous vcom-

j mitments. '

SACHS "TO SEE ACTION
' PRINCETON, 'N: J, (UPI)tT
Princeton Coach ,Pi.ck -Colmait arii
nounced Wednesday, that. tailback
Dan .Sachs-will be' available for
act otr -against' Cornell Saturday.
Sachs has been, sidelined- since
suffering- a back "njury- iaitht

penn fmeuci. j

MOOR I FACES MORENO i
JLOSANGELESf(UPI"- Davey
Moore of Springfield. Ohio, top

featherweight contender, will meet

Ricardo Moreno m Mexico n a
10-round bout at Olympic Audi''
torium, Nov, 20. The winner will
probably earn a crack at' Hogan
(Kid) Bassey'i world title. V '

Today... Everyday
' "Aiiiwrn

MAKE LUUKIOY

your

CODlof the ROAD

i Courteous driving will sttve lives.,, you

,owe It to yourself not to be the cause of

an accident. '

I '2 ,.L I.. ...-.1J 1... J.-!..! 1

as n a.r int roao oy driving in inv
' proper., lane. . :

. allow ample clearance when
, passing.

, y i d the right of Way to j)ther

drivers..; to pedestrians; v

: g 4 v r proper .eignal for turns and
-! Itops.
' --A I m liaiarllei-hta. Urtttn mAfttlnff nr.

b following vehicles: 'f -S "r jVM;

respect traffic laws,' signs,

signals ana roaa rnartmge.
, srfiuiti driving tos road, traffic.

ana wewior iiviiuuii. q JtI.,

'f. 3

"" XourtesyJS cbnfagious

start nowIpuringV;

ACCIDENT PREVENTION
.-,' "v "'.week;: ; v

" OCTOBER V'(h

fcl M t--W m. s 1 V t I

. WITH YOURvNATr6
- "The tire wlltf the ftiillt-ln Peace of Mini" v
' TRANSISTHM1AN HIOmvAy : TEL.ViUiOl

5 VWyf

'k a aT r i.'"'

ml
y I

le may be blond, he may be

brown but he MUST be

clean-shaven

There it ne exevse for o
badly-shaven face, ner for
cuts or a rough akin due
to. old-fashioned method.
The electric dry shaver
makes clean-shaving so
easy!

PHILIPS

f-
4

" .
I" ft 1 ?

. Z 1 V (. j ' i H ; r J

,f7I

i'-

Smart women prefer
the PHILIPS "LADY-SHAVf".

for men Who travel,
Philips offers the
Philips Battery Shaver. 1

'V
'A
1. 1-

Take the Philips PHILISHAVE, which is
recognized the; world oyer as" the' most'
efficient dry-thaver! Nov it Is even bet bet-tor,
tor, bet-tor, because the new, model, which has.
just been introduced, has the same uni
surpassed "rotary action'. system, arid,
in addition is mora comfortable, more
elegant and easier to dein. 'f- .'
VISIT YOUR PHILIPS DEALER f
Let him show you the New PHltlSHAVEj
and start enjoying trje; benefits of mo modern
dern modern shaving todayl You'll never re re-'gret
'gret re-'gret it.

BUYlA,PHIUPS'WIUSHAVE

m ......

VALUE FOR MONEY I

; Sol Oistribufor for pANAMArRodrlguei ":y Companla ltda. PANAMA.

fl

,.4

''', .- Alr'
4
1t

1 "T



5

4 THX STJXDAY AJIXRICAx
SUNDAY, OCTOZnt 1SSI
L A S S IF i
s
f t
THIS SPACE IS FOR
FpR INFORMATION TELEPHONE -740;
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
' V FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0743
- 1
1
t
J,
4-'. t
v

. .nil rii lit .-,

c

D

t V-'. I 1 SSSSSSSSP1"- "' J i

'! ;V" v?. '
7 y j: Rfesorts I Apartments

PHILLIPS OctMld CartaeM
i Uaf Clara It 4 P. P P-V
V P-V sums I-lin Cristobal M7I.
j f OR SALE Cabin business, bar
."vans' restaurant at Riomar, San
Carina. Tel i-64U.MM7 er
J-6095..
TELEVISION SERVICE
' We ranair in yaiifhoma
' wt Wt pretend to guarantee
anrr wark; We guarantee it
PHONE THE EXPERTS;
i CRAWFORD AGENCIES
f. Tel. 2-1905
y Tiveli Avenue No. U-10
Complete, tatting repairs. All
makea ef TV. Hi-Fi. transmitters.
Ellit Williams and Alfente Shirley
. 2-5 HI. 4
J Domestic Employment
WANTED: Maid to clean and
vde laundry. Phone 3-1852.
Remote Chance
SomeMen Still
Alive In Mine
i SPRINGHILL, N.S., Oct. 25 -'(UPD
Poisonous, gas, rockial.s
and lack of air in the Springhtll
Mint hampered rescue teams who
worked round-the-clock today de-

: SERVICES J

- goite official reports that there
was "n indication" the 83 minersi
traoped since 7:10 p.m. Thursday
were alive.
Two more bodies were recover-
td fjom the Comberland Railway
- end Coal Company mine 1 s t
Tnight, bringing to 10 the number
of known dead in the cave-in,
,. wbidi was caused by a "bump,"
, or earthauakejike jolt felt as far
as 14 miles away. A total of 79
miners were rescued alive, and
,15 of them were injured.
Harold Gordon, general manag manager
er manager of the Dominion Steel and Coal
. Cpmpany's colleriery operations
. ( the Springhill company is a
pOSCO subsidiary) told reporters
early today there was "a remote,
, very remote possibility aome
mm mav h alive."

Minur Administrator Gordon,
who learned mine recua work in
, his youth, spent 23 hours in the
rf v when he emeried for the
geconc? time at 1 a.m. today he
tol' waiting newsmen tn gas
problem was still ; serious, with
v rtraffrmen (mint 'rescue
workers) encountering blocks of
gas on their slow jod oi maKing
a path! through the rockfalls and
debrisv
" TGET STREAMLINED
Cxeerelslnr Machines. Tursdsn
the McLevy wey Body Manage,
kath. Trained pratott tor ladies
and gentlemen, et results.
I MABSAGB SALON
Servicea "SCHOLt'S
.products
J. .Aieeemeu Ave. U-tt
! TeL 8-WW
LIFE INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar, Life Ins. Co..
for rates and information
Tel. Panama 1-0352
8 DAf
LIMA TOUR
Inc. air tare, transfers' tours,
and deiuva hetel
$180
leave every Tues. and FrL
F1DANQUE TRAVEL
Tel. Panama 2-1661
35 mm Camera
f. 1.9 lens 69.50
more lor yowr Dollar.
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
JNEW!
SPEEDLITE 40
ONLY $24.00
BANTAMWEIGHT
ONLT 2.3 Lbs.

$ for
"ST

Leaving Isthmus: Beit chance
new to get m modern ,1 bedroom'-',
. apartment .in Bella Vitta com completely
pletely completely furnished, including linen,
kitchen utemilt and telephone.
For furniture down payment! and
monthly payment. Ready te
move in I November, Tel. 3-3484.

FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished one bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, with kitchinette, 4th of
July Ave. 17-18, phone 2-1140.
FOR RENT: 1 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dining, bathroom,
kitchen, $40.00. Francisco Fitoi
No. 27, Vista Hermosa. Phone
3-3589.
FOR RENT: Campo Alegre 1
room furnished aparment, hot hot-water,
water, hot-water, opposite Panama Hotel.
Call 3-1789.
FOR RENT: Luxuriously fi finished
nished finished apartment,, decorated by
well known interior decorator.
Rental inclcdes all utilities, maid
service, telephone and' 24 hour
watchman. Ask at "Arte y Oeca Oeca-recion"
recion" Oeca-recion" store in Eolficio Campo
Alegre on Via Espafla across from
Hotel El Panama Hilto. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-7425.
Talii To Take Stump
for Dem's Nominee;
Hopes He's Adlai
WASHINGTON (UPI) Irre Irrepressible
pressible Irrepressible actress Tallulah Bankr
head says she is prepared to take
to the hustings in 1960 on behalf
oi the democratic presidential
candidate as she has done three
times before.
She hopes the candidate a pain
will be Adlai Stevenson, "who 1
simply worship, dahling."
The fogey voiced Talu. an ac
tress most of the time and a
Democrat all of the time, opened
her own "give 'em hell" fall po-
micai campaign.
bhe said it would be patterned
after that of former President
Truman, "that simply divine man
that I just adore, dahling."
Talu, whose father was speaker
of the House and grandfather and
uncle were U. S. senators, all
Alabama Democrats, called Vice
President Richard M. Nixon a
"dangerous man who would cut
anybody'- throat for his own
gain."
, ""Heaven help us all if Nixon
is elected president In 1960," Tal Tallulah
lulah Tallulah trembled (dramatically) dur
ing an, interview With United
Press International in her hotel
suite a few blocks from the White
House.
Campaign orator BankheaJ,
whose conversaiion was sprink ed
with pungent four, five and seven seven-letter
letter seven-letter words, pas&ed off President
Eisenhower a a "sweet buy" who
is "well meaning."
"That's damning with faint
praise," Tallulah explained.
The actress, born at Huntsville,
Ala., said she has no truck with
that "ierrible" Arkansas Gov. Or Or-val
val Or-val E. Faubus and other "dis "disgraceful"
graceful" "disgraceful" southern Demo crats
who oppose racial integration.
"Thre's only one race the
human race," expounded philoso philosopher
pher philosopher Bankhead.
The Bahkheads always got on
well with the Negroes, she said.
In fact, Booker T. Washington
named a peanut after Aunt Marie.
FORSF.ES NO FLU
NEW YORK (UPI) New
York's Health Department does
not foresee a widespread epidem epidemic
ic epidemic this year of Asian flu, Morris
Greenberg, head of the Bureau of
Preventible Diseases, said yester-

A BIG ASSORTMENT' of

never belore seen in the world
You name it,
You'll have it.

RODELAGrM.

Justo Arosemena

LEAW'YOtJB AD WITH OWE OP OUB
Internal de buScion n..

"iBMXCI "LtX-164 Cil.r.l Avenue
FARMAC1A VAN DKR-418 to Steeet No.
ATHIS-Beiide the BeUa Vlaui Ttaeatte-
Automobile ;V
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Rivera s
Super,' blu and white radio,
heater, wiw, power steering, :
ewer brakes, less than 27,000 -.,
miles,' one owner, 6 fires, blue K'
leather and nylon upholstery.
Available on or abeufl Nov.-
Must see .to appreciate $1395.
Phone Clayton 87-6204 or Clay-
ton 87-7232 after S p.m. , T
FOR SALE: SI Lincoln, gttod
tires, radio, $253.00,? ORichard
0853. Balboa, Tel! '2-1235.
FOR SALE: J 957 "Chevrolet
Bel-Air 4-door, 6. cylinder stand standard
ard standard shif Ivory over Turqueitt w-w
tires, back up-lights, spotlight
undercoated, new tailpipe-muffler,
excellent condition, for
price and demostration- call.'
Honest Jim 3-1071. Y
FOR SALE : Volkswagen 2 door
Sedan, perfect condition, price
$1100.00. see Eskildsen, Colon
Motors Panama, 2-1669.
FOR SALE: 1957 Mercury
Monterrey 4 door sedan, radio,
heater, power equipped, $2700.
Phone Quarry Heights 2208 r
see at quarters 36.
FOR SALE: Clean 1957 Ford
V-8. priced low, Balboa 2-2988
or 2-1806.
FOR SALE: 1952 Willys Sta Station
tion Station Wagon, excellent condition.
Phone, Panama 3-5286..
FOR SALE; 1958 Ford Station
Wagon. Six cylinders, four door,
extras. Will finance within Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. $2350.00. Balboa 2 2-3050.
3050. 2-3050. FOR SALE: 1955 Mercury
Montclair haechop, white over
green, Mereomatic, wsw, radio,
rear speaker, backup lites. Call
V.urundu
FOR SALE: 1957, Ford, four
door sedan, Fordomatic, two two-tone,
tone, two-tone, leather upholstery, $1575.
Balboa 2-4149.
Army Association
Gains 500 Members
In Command Drive
Preliminary figures indicate
tnat well Over 500 officers and en.
listed men of the U.S. Army Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean answered the ameal for
iiiemuers uy me Association oi me
1 1 1 A I
United States Array during the
recent command membershin
drive.
Figures released this week bv
Uol. C. A. Beall Jr., USARCARIB
adjutant general and 'chairman
of the membership drive commit
tee, show that 429 active duty per
sonnel of the Panama area Joined
the Association as of October 2.
To date figures have not been re received
ceived received at headquarters froni the
Military Missions ana the Military
Assistance Advisory Groups in the
Latin American countries nor
from the U.S. Army Forces Antil
les and Military District of Puerto
Rico, when tney are turned in
the total amount for. the entire
command ftiay be well above
the 500 mark. ..
The Association, dedicated to
improving the-lot of the U.S. sold
ier, is still campaigning for new
members., Lt. Gen. Ridgely Gaith Gaith-er,
er, Gaith-er, commander Jn chief of the
Caribbean Command has pledged
the command s and his own per
sonal backing. 4
The fourth annual' meeting of
the AUSA was held this week1 at
the.ShvranjPark Hotel, Washing
ton; D.C. Eight jnefmrom the U.S.
Army Caribbean were among
those attending.
I".
Ave. and 27th Street

AGENTS OR OUR OFFICE AT I3-3T "HI BTKERT, rK ijbbeiii rmviwu-i "'.' "
LoMerVpi... i casa .MfaWfwV u

e)f- HOUSEHOLD OCRMQM co.
S3 FARMACIA L B ATURRO Pare,

COLON OFFICE lita 8ttee ana Antaooc buerrerv ne. iiei. ; xi

Home Articles 1
"FOR SALE: Jiitln Suite of
China :.cupbard. buffet, table
and chairs. Bedroom suite of v.
4 doublet had- with : foam rubber r
mattress and matched sprints. -Might-
.tandi and k dresser and ;;
large, work- bencht ..Some- small
artkules. 8008-A Margarita.
FOR SALE: Chinese' mandarin
ru 9x12. Tel. Balboa 2,4479. ;
JSARCARIB School
Training Sludenls
From Cosla Rica
Eleven students from. Costa
Rica now are attending the In In-iantry
iantry In-iantry weapons ana tactics
coarse, the wneel ; vehicle me mechanic
chanic mechanic course And communica communications
tions communications bourse, at the UJS. Army
Caribbean School, Fort Gulick.
Another 25 students are expect
ed to attend the Military Police
course in tne near future.
Those presently enrolled are :
Capt. Rafael A. Esquivel Quiros
f,rom Alajuelt and Capt. Rodolt
fo Gonaalez Rivera from Puerto
umonj inrantry' weapons and
tactics-course; inspector Freddy
soto Guerrero, Pfc Mayid MUfioz
Bolanos, Cpi Alfredo Quirps
uonzaiez, and Pvt. Sdgar, Hum Hum-berto
berto Hum-berto Berrantes Murillo. all from
San Jose, andPvt Marcp:Tuio
Melendez Hernandez from Here Here-dia,
dia, Here-dia, wheel vehicle mechanics
course; Pvt Eduardo Araya, O.,
Pvt Alfredo Gonzalez Jimeriezj
and Pvt Modesto Gdmez, Mira,
all of San Jose and Mario Saenz
Porras from Heredia, radio re
pair course. r
Col. Cecil Himes. commandant
of the USARCARIB School, ex extended
tended extended congratulations to the
men on their selection for train training
ing training in the Canal Zone and ex expressed
pressed expressed the hope that upon their
return to their country they may
help" to establish a stronger re
lationship, better understanding,
and a more stable way of life
within the American continent.

Senate Confirmation Of Rickovers

Promotion To Vice Admiral Certain

WASHINGTON. Oct 25 (UPI)
Senate confirmation of the oromo-
tion of controversial Rear Adm
Hyman G. Rickayer to vice ad admiral
miral admiral appeared virtually assured
today. '
The "father oi the atomic; .ud-
marine has received strong con congressional
gressional congressional support in the past in
his disputes with navy "superiors.
One of his stauncnest aeienaers,
Sen. Henry M. Jackson (D-Wash).,
said the promotion "will beN re-;
assynng to all concerned witn in increasing
creasing increasing America's knowledge and
use of the atom for propulsion and
industrial power." .i -V A
The White House announced late
vesterday that President Eisen
hower had nominated ( Rickover
for promotion.. Anne, Wheaton,, as
sociate ''White House: ?ews secre-
tary, sajd Bicjcoyer .would retain
both his present, postal-chief of
naval reactors branch of the At-
ntn'ip Fnerov flnm mission and as-

cictant rhipf of the Navv Bureau'NATO's defense- strategy against

of Ships for nuclear propulsion-;
Mrr. Wheaton saw, xne .nayy.
..rae Toicinii-ihB rank of chief ofl

the naval reactors jrancn iromwas an-sieu vu ut uigM
rearadmiraLto vice' isd.rhiral. .SlietOc't. 3, just a few months after

said .no" new vice admUrais grades
had to be created for Rkkover's
promotion. -:'J ""'
,T,be ,navy is ailhlted by law to
a-vset lumber of vice admirals.
Navy officials ;, explained-Rickover
was petng give,ne ot thevHot thevHot-eduijiber
eduijiber thevHot-eduijiber thaQirpresehtly unfilled.-
y' ..'Mi''t: L,?l'
The promotjon; Is" iinusuaj; ip
that y would' make Rickover' nly
the second vice admiral who is,
not classed as t line, officer ; 8U 8U-ihnriipH
ihnriipH 8U-ihnriipH tn lead t fleet in battle,
Botn tticKoverana vice, Aonu
" ..' i
CONF6RENCCS SCHEDULED
MANILA (UPD Defense Sec Sec-mbirv
mbirv Sec-mbirv Jestrs verges will call;, a
series 'of closed-door conferences
with farmed' foites officials next
week InpreparationTofr his V- S.
mission to demand aAspeed-up .of
the, American milltarr a.ssistatice
progpam.'i infoiftned sources said
yesterday. These sources said. Var
gas will be';briefed"b:-the most
urgent : needs of the 'firmed; forces
bv representatives I r o m tne
armed forces' ma jof sery ts. ;j;

GRUIIDIG-GRUIJDIG-GRUIIDI6 ;
'. For ready-packed: tro'hl-fl equipment there to
nothing 'better nor snore beautiful, than the GRUNDIO
' line of radio-phonogf aphs We Jiavve more than 15 dlf-
fereht models In stock- Special C.Z. prices available. 'Re
member that GR'UNDIO la made In West Germany by tha 1
worlds', largest manufacturer of rdio-conaoletl,.f 4t: S
iaiiirniriMA I'lr i'rninTAH S-

,jr ...........
CeMtral 28-109

do h0. Avj. V?7aT,,,1?J! iJSHI!e,B11Av!: Nf1vKn?Dr5
ne Lefevra I Seceet IABMACIA .1AA' Via PORRAS .AOVEDADt

1 Miscellaneous
FOR SAlfr-Q.E. wringer typ
washar'60 'cycle, excellent cen-',.
ditlon, phone Albrook C242,'
FOR SALI: Underwood portable
typewriter, like' new. Terms te te-..eesponsibla
..eesponsibla te-..eesponsibla party, phene Balboa
1806. '
FOR SALI: Automatic Ken-;
1 mere, washer, Transoceanic port-
able radio, child's tricycle. Ctrs.
' Ho. 39, Albrook, phone 142.
FOR SAUM-Used Royal type-,
writer, good condition, $45.00.
Telt. 3-4S48, 3-7001.
FOR SALE Maytat automatic
washina machine, S 195.00, Na. J
6, Dr Alberta Navarro, telephone
3-0S5J... 1
FOR SALE: 2 each. Steam boil boilers.
ers. boilers. Package unit; horiaontarfire
tube type with receiver tanks.
Almost likp new. Call Fedre Mh
guel225.'
FOR SAtE: Kanmore roll-a-press
ironit, 1931 A model Ford,
1941 4 door Buick. fhona l l-2181,
2181, l-2181, house No. 879.X Motgan ;
Avenue, Balboa.
FOR SALE i Bids accepted Mar Mar-In
In Mar-In Corps Exchange Rodman,
C.J. for 1952 Ferd panel truck
' until 3 November. Truck may be ;
teen and., bid submitted by any
parson or organiaation C.'Z. or ,'
Panama. Exchange reserve right
te reiect any bid. Navy 3692.
CHRISTMAS CARDS
The largest and finest assortment
with Views ef Panama and tha
Cartel Zone, with Greetings In
English and Spanish and several
languages.
Wholesale nd Retail Cardt
.from 5c. to 25c. We have been
supplying Panama' and the Canal
Zone for over 25 years with these
: popular Cards and new views and
designs every year.
F O T O F L A T A U
PA N A M A
Via Porraa 95 Tel. Panama
3-061 S
Liquidation sale. Trees,., shurbs,
j house plants, etc. At greatly ..
reduced prices. 95th street, San
Francisco, across from entrance ;
Panama Golf Club. Dara Ben Bennett,
nett, Bennett, -j ( 1
VT
ward W. Clexton; chief of naval
material, are rated as KUO (en
eineerine dutv onlvl officers.
Doubt had been expressed In
military circles that he would be
promoted because oi tilt trequent
clashes with navy superiors over
the nuclear submarine program.
Pilot Is Arrested
A..V. I
For Treason After
Anti-Sub Schooling
HAMBURG, Germany -(UPI) -The.
arrest of i a West German
wing commander threatens to
blow into the "nation's biggest
pos-war military espionage ase
informed sources said today.
It also could force a" change in
i Soviet submairines..' operating in
me uauic. .
Lt. Cmdr. Horst Ludwir,- 33
he received training in Britain in
the latest anu-submarine eombat
techniqueJ. ; : s
Sources close to west uarman
counter espionage officials said
innthar. miinihcF nf that armpd
forces, alio had been seized.' The
Hamburg dally Abenblatt said the
number -of persons arrested naa
reached seven, but neither, report
eou'd'be verified.
' The" sources said Ludwig was
"extremely. well equipped" tor his
alleged espionage job, indicating
he not only hadxset up good -com
munications, but may have oper operated
ated operated an espionage ; network inside
NATO. 1 ri i
' Ludwig,. a' naval pilot, was com com-mandRr
mandRr com-mandRr of a wins of British-
made r Fairey Gannett,. sradar sradar-oacked
oacked sradar-oacked turbo-nroo planes vital o
NATO's defense against the Soviet
submarine threat.
His wing operated .only a few
miles from the -Baltic coast with within
in within easy range of the narrow Jut Jutland'.
land'. Jutland'. Strait, which NATO naval
staffs hope to use to bottle up
Soviet submarines if a war breaks
out. t j 1 ; h
It X ; ...
f-; '.i.iv- J Y"V h .jailooni

Real Estate

,'OR SALts-Aers 500 an 1.000 i
meters, in the Nueve Mipedreme 'r
Urbaniiatien,- acress the Hemea
Xacetrack. AH let .with street
frents. aewaf a, water main, anal
electricity. Call W. McBarnett.3
Tel. .1-257.' ; .
FOR SALt; Property lecareot.
II Valla, v 5 bedroom heusev
.000 equare meters lane', fruits
trees, river with e'am.; SaleS ariea
$22,000,- reasenable term. Ap-s
eiy Adolfe Nerief a, II Valla,
Commercial Sites
FOR RINT; Lerie space for
drive in, eemmlssary, beite er of--?
ficea. 50th Street and 16th; Tel.
1-011. 1 i

WAI!iT Of BRITAIN
I 1 l'tJJ' C

f
LONDON. Oct. 25 With two
hour! to spare the other afternoon
in the, South 'of England pore of
Southamptoh "the Gateway to
the Commonweatlh" I found
myself in the town museum read
ing the London "Times"; The hot
news, deemed wormy oi a leading
article, was of a great naval vie
tory won by Adnfc Lord xeison otf
the coast of Spain at Cape. Trafal Trafalgar.
gar. Trafalgar.
It had. taken place on Oct. 21.
1805, but the date of "The Times"
as. near as I remember, was Nov.
ii, or certainly not less 1 than
three weeks af.er the battle.
Three weeks it took to span tne
1.100 miles between Trafalgar and
London 150 years ago.
And to underline the Contrast
between communications t h e n
and now, on that very morning oi
my Soythampton visit had come
the news that the "Montreal Corn
monwealtn Economic Cbnterence
had said "Yet"' to a telephone ca cable
ble cable girdling,, the world. J
CAPTURIS THI i
IMAGINATION -1"
Already, of course, the globe
tan be encompassed bp radio or
cable signals in about one-tutn ot
a second, but the idea of an inter inter-Commonwealth
Commonwealth inter-Commonwealth telephone link has
captured public imaginauon in
Britain to an extraordinary da-
Thai nropneis are lorecasuns
that this $246,000,000 co-axial cable
will make round-the-world color
television easily possible in the
next ten years.
Cricket fan in the United King'
dom are already rubbing hands
at the prospect of -direct viewing
ot rest maicnes in auwbub.
It is heme siad that telephone
chats with friends in New Zealand
will be clear as with the man
next door. k" '
' There seems no doubt that worn'
monwealth agreement to the plan
owes much to the fantastic sue
cess of the first :iTansauanucxe-
tween the United Kingdom, Ca-
GOLPAN'S
GIVE- : ;
AWAY
1958 WILLIS
umrrx .wagon
with 4-wheel drive y
$2395.00
1951 BUICK :
1 ,f $295.00
1951 BUICK ;
" ctr Art
1943 DE SOTO I
$95.00.
1953 FORD
. , $795.00
Convertible
1955 CADILUC
, $1995.00
All This and Credit too At
... W. WtAmttHlw i'.:.
f FORD DEALER
C0LPAN
AUTOMOBILE ROW

i

MOTORS

WANTED

Wantee tmeetli tires, auHabf ht 4
i reonstrucrion, : Recenstructer -r
'. Nacional." Peru Avenue- t
Z Phone. 2-tf406.
: WANTP-Urantlr chilet
apartment, furnished or' unfur--;
nisheel, twe bedrooms,' residental
'saetor.. Call Tel. J-1.710, marn
Ines, er 3-0868 evenings,-
Boats & Motors':
fOR: $ALt-l 50 ft. motor.'
Launch, 225 h.pt Diesel'flref
! 'marine, is In vary good condition, A
Registered in f Panama, Phone' -Balboa
1 806; -,
Hous'el
FOR RENTi Furnished .twe
bedroom house At WestWeod
- farm, four mile beyOnd Arrai
; jan, $65.00. vv'
nada and' the" United StatesV
A-: further scable between Cana
da and the Uniied. Kingdom is e
oected to be completed by 11,
and this would from tne urn pan
of the new Commonwealth lirut..
Already the $2,500,000 .contract
for this f cable has been awardsd
to Submarine Cables Ltd., of Lon
don. This -is specially gratifying to
us in Britain, remembering that
the"J twin-cable system developed
in the United Kingdom by the-tten
eral Post Office and the British
communications industry.,, scored
the initial triumph in 1956. -Once
again, too, it will be Bri
tain's now famous Post Office cable-laying
ship Monarch wet
will- spin this wonderful web (fit
ted; with. British two-way repeat
ers) from Canada's West CoaSv-'o
Honolulu. Fanning I s i a d. New
Zealand, Australia and so on to
Singapore. Chittagong. coiomoo,
Karachi and Bombay, completing
the circle by way of Africa back, to
Britain,
' ILICTRONIC J
MAIL-HANDLING
Southampton, incidentally, ti ex
clusively favoured 'at the "mo
ment by he Qeneral Post Office
with two electronic' machines,
"Alf" and "Elsie", which may re revolutionise
volutionise revolutionise Post Office mechanisa
tion ali over the world,
. A demonstration of "Alf" the
letters stand for automatic letters
facing has been televised from
Southampton to- indiaStr i a 1 1 1
cuests of the Postmaster-Generul
Ernest Marples in the City of
London.
The only clues MAlf" works on
are two black lines on the back
of all stamps up to the value vi
threepence: with the exception of
twopenny stamps, which nave a
single black bhe. Scanning them
with electronic eyes, the machine
faces: all letters the same way.
Cancels-the stamps and sort out
Crst-ciassi mail irom, ne rest.
-.'"Elsie" :(eltctronie sorting indi
cation equipment) enables one
operator to sort letters into 1 144
pigeon-holes 'instead of 48 the
largest number that can be reach
ed by even a long-armed hand
tnrfftP , 1
Bv means vof a keyboard each
letter is whisked away to its cor
rect at double the ordinary ma
nual speed.
'TOOTINO BRITAIN
. TRUMPET
Mechanical parcel : sorting will
soon be coming into Use, too. And
when all these speedy aids have
spread to Post, Offices throughout
Britain, I trust we shall continue
to echo, the words or. rrime Min Minister
ister Minister Harold Macmillan: 'We in
tend to do better still.'
'The other day he was ."tooting
Britain a trumpet : ms own ex
pression when ooenintr the Rolls
Royce company's $16,250,000 plant
for ground-testing ot jet engines
under hieh altitude conditions.
Declaring that Britain's trumpet
generally remains remarkbiy un
blown, he said: "I know it's an
old tradition, but I think this
mutism can be carried too far. So
I enjoy giving an occasional toot
f am tontine! now. '
'ln the peaceful uses' of atomic
energy' he went on, "we lead the
world, i We pioneered the applica application
tion application of the gas-turbine engine to
aircraft propulsion.. Radar v was
primarily a British invention. We
nave pioneered the invention of
several outstanding' synthetic fl
brei and plastics.
Since World War II, 18 British
scientists have won Nobel prizes
All- these, and many other achie achievements
vements achievements too,, are good enough, but
we intend to do better, still.':' r 1
And Macmillan wound Aip with
a warning agaiist .complacency
which was one of the "quotes n
the week. "The oast", he said.
"must be a springboard, j not k a
CAUSk aiO CONCIRN.
NEW DELHI (UPIV-Indla was
beginning to feel oncern today
over Soviet- publications arriving
here with -maps showing large
hunks of Indian territory as part
Of Communist China. ; The latest
Soviet Mnacaxine. New t Times
shows i sections of the northeast
frontier agency-i as belonging to

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A", DIABLO f.ri
J BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C
v PHONE BALBOA 1709
3d 1
I
' To reconstruct tire slgnifiee
eonomyj, We guarantee ear v
' work. Reconstruct! NaclonJf
Peru Avanue 7t Phena 2-040C. I
MmisterVFIock :
Keeps faith After
indiscretion Told
' OAKLANTJr Califs fUPI) JLti
popular pakland'pastof haa'lut
mincu uia- Tesignanon alter pu
licly revealing an .'-extortion
tempt, which grew jsut of.hlj "ma,
ment of indiscretion" with a form
er- prostitute. v -,
' However: tha Rev. Tlr. "Rn.l
Kw Adams has received the su;
yvit vi iie vuBvman oi bis eongre.
gation at the First Baptist Church.
'We're 100 per cent behind him,"
said, Norman Greeahairmail of
the Church's exemitiva hnarA
"He's a. wonderful man and he'e
none a wonderful job of uniting the
church.'S
Ihe case becama nnhlin "'whan
Adams, 36, father of, three ichUV
dren, reported to the district at-"
torney's office that he -had re refused
fused refused to .pay .,$6,000 blackmail
wuiiey lq a man identified as Jack
McFerren.v u
Investigators arrested McFerren,
28, his ; wife Virginia, 28, and Ron Ron-aid
aid Ron-aid Lawrence.- 30. Thov um h.M
ihvestjgaUon of extortion.
. i ne. pastor i said he 'wai lured
into bed by Mrs. McFerren at her
home, while her husband and Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence were hidden in the closet
wun cameras ana a tape -recorder.
Adams said the two 'men, sud suddenly:
denly: suddenly: came OUt Of hmr hiitinir
place, -j snapped pictures, of the
cuupie m we mine,'-and demand demanded
ed demanded $6,000 on' threat of exposing.
Mrs, McFerren, who was twice
convicted of prostitution, said she
had no 'thoughts of extortion when
she Invited the pastor to her bed.
i nave always had a strong
desire for him. .1 love him," she
said. "He was like a father to me,
but it-was not lika- tha foMin
i -. ..it. :i iT' .rr
is ir a tamer.
2 A
NAM'S Proxy Ureas
Businessmen To G:i u
Deep In Polices'
' ATLANTA" (UPI) r--Charles Kl
Sligh Jr.. executive vice president
of the National Asm, of Manu-

facturers, urged American mini-

nessmen. today to embark on a
aooroeu. nnging political mission:
of cutting conservatives in', control
of the federal government. .f
Sligh -told an N A M -southern ,.
public affairs congress that a la- 1
1 1 I'll 'iL.l'it
uor iioerai coauuon mat eegau
to gain strength in national noli-,
tics in the 1930s 'is expected to
make new gains in the November
elections. v
The Detroit Industrdalisf said

this would enhance the -control of ,-an
an ,-an element,' some 'of whose lead leaders
ers leaders he. said were "Marxistgv and i ,.'

socialists by conviction." -He
said that for the next .two ii
years the conservative coalition' m

uongressj'.composea ot me norm-1
ern Republicans, and southern i
Yt. ... a .... ..A A dttfi ..i. a .. i
democrats, wouia ngni noia.
ing operation, slowing -''down
America's -march, to the left.".?"
- "Let Us give thanks td these;
men from North and South- be-1
cause they are the ones who tare
going to give us ne last big
chance to do what we should have
done' 20 years ago,' Sligh said.
Sligh said labor has made s
study, of politics and that busi
nessmen "must do the same mine
in the coming elections, v
"We must learn now politics
works- and then we must g to
work." he said. 1'Doorbells -must
be pushed from one end of the j
land a tha.' nrkor v.-
Sligh m acknowledged that, the
N A M is actively working, to pre- I
serve the conservative forces in I
Congress, He said the NAM -per-
suaded one southern congressman
who was not named; to "defer his
retirement and seek re elec-'
tion'i' this year to preserve an im 1
portant chairmanship. ,'
' 'Had he failed to return te Co I
gress,- a vacancy would have been
opened on -the committee that
would have gone to a member of
the laborradical coalition," Sligh.
said. .-.i t f
George Tucker ;:
Buried At Corozal )
" Funeral services 'were" ield
Corozal last week for George Tuc Tucker,
ker, Tucker, a former-Colon resident who
auccumed to a heart -attack, at his

home in L4i cumores.ei week ago
today. 1 ''',, ''',,-Mr.
Mr. ''',,-Mr. r Tucker, is survived '.by -his s
wife, Irisr and his sisters. Ivy "srA
and Frances Tucker, In addition to '
Nancy and Woody Tucker." hip i
niece and newphew.' t -i

a a a Bk ami fvm tlfe .t mi amamssh
. r kin TKrDTTss' r... 'fttrnts 1
Tltat iTanrfairttV Hliraiail 0t$ i Tfasiraiaifrf aTal ;

tion has added bear blood te its )

list of laooratory supplies. Agent v
said they c now. will ?h', able te, S3
produce ; evidencej-bymeani ofi-
mtnlilnd'HhlAlul limnl.1 tttfalnqS

person s suspected of .illegally ,f
killing bears in the Great Smoky v)

I'

M
-4
x
t

; Colon

tne uunese iteas,

I Mountains1 NationaL ark.-,1T J

.;:''-:':i

-



f 1

v V, j
SUNDAY,
1ENDAY," OCTOBER: ZV 195S i,.- ;. K vpjU.;r: fHESUKDAT AMERICAyyJ. J
PAGE KIN!
A. DOUBLE DUTY
I
- Apple iJuice ? And Cupcakes
"1, ,.- 1v."
5 w v
i i : if in viwi in wuiiv
C7 P
oo5e3

COAtr

4

, m. T :

71 C'

If.! 1

Tilnior hrlan

1 1

HOfc I win friends sad lnfleeaee spooks M Halloween
Just 'serve Vm eltwumwxltorercd apple Juice and cupcakes.

:BT GAYNOR MADDOX. NEA

i jffallbvwen it on the wy. So
;ltt plai young witchei' prty.
H1lowtn Applo Juico
; tMakit 44 Mrvln)
" One quart apple juice, 1 2-inch
tick einnambn, 4 whole cloves, to
cup sugar.
Combine apple juice, cinnamon
I (broken in amall pieces), cloves
nd sugir. Bring to boiling point;
cover; simmer 10 minutes. Strain.
Serve hot, with a cinnamqn stick
stirrer in each mug.
HallowMft Cupcakes
(Makts IS cupcakes IS cupcakes)
One-half "cup shortening, 1 up
sugar, 1 egg, 2 cups sifted all-purpose
fjour, 1 teasooon baking so--'
da. Vj teaspoon salt, 1H teaspoons
'dnhafnion, 1 cup canned apple--sauce,
cup seedless raisins, or orange
ange orange confectioners' sugar frosting.
' Qreani together shortenins and
sugar. Add egg; beat well. Sift to to-5
5 to-5 gether flour, baking soda, salt and
dnnamoo. Add alternately with
applesauce to creamed mixture.

Apple Stick Ups
NEtW YORK (UPD-When gob
lins ring your doorbell on Hallo-
, we'en.ftreat them to "apple stick-
Melt 2 pounds caramel candy
with' tablespoons water in top of
double boiler. Stir, in enough red
fobd ? coloring to mk dlfg a
brlttnt red. '
Cover a.trav with about 1H cuds

ginger sitap crumbs (20. cookies).
a, Soear apples with a small pickle
?or lobster fork, dip them into hot
yrup and twirl until surface is
completely coated. Set on crumbs,
remove fork and insert candy
stfek. The1 gingery crumbs add
flavor and keen apples from stick stick-ins
ins stick-ins to tray. Makes enough for 12
pples. ; i

ijLeatre CjtAitcl's 2bianj

By special permission, the Theatre Guild is presenting this 1
week: 4h dramatization of the amazing real-life story of Anne
Frank; said to be the most moving story to.merge from World

war n.
"The Diary of Anne Prank" will run from Monday through
Saturday at the Ancon Playhouse.
Many of the member of the cast, as well at drama enthu enthusiasts
siasts enthusiasts who are connected with the direction and production, are
well-known on the Isthmu through previous dramatic enter enterprises
prises enterprises and other production of the Guild,

The words of an obscure little
Jewish girl who died of typhus and
mal-nutrition in a Nazi concentra concentration
tion concentration camo have been turned into a
, warmly human play by two of the
. finest dramatists in the United
States; France Goodrich- nd Al Al-i
i Al-i bert Hackett have selected some
of the most poignant sequences of
; Ann' Kary in tearing a warm
ly appealing icenario that pene pene-'
' pene-' tratingly1 conveys the barren exist existence
ence existence of two year in a ecrt
Amsterdam W4rehouse attic.
The story concerns eieht Jews
who hide out from the Nazi ter ter-Tor
Tor ter-Tor during the war. Thev are the
' gentltf Mr,. Frank; h's forbearing
wife; their two daughters. Anne
'and Her older sister Margot; and
theif uninvited guests: a selfish
businessman. Mr. Van Daan; his
Vain wife; their teen-ace son Pe Peter;
ter; Peter; and a self-centered dentist,
Mr. Qusseh
The eight suffer not only the na na-turil
turil na-turil frustrations of llvln like
ejuafantined temment dwellers, hut
lal6 the subconscious conviction
-that the Nazi nolire will eventual eventually
ly eventually ferret out their hidine ohce.
There is boredom and bickering,
crisis alter crisis, and the gradual
erosion-V civilized ehav'or o
rtveal both the nobilitv and the
pe'ness of huan frcter.
The play could eailv have been
deeply deoress'ng. Instead, there
are moment of warm-hearted en enjoyment,
joyment, enjoyment, of simple nleann-M. of
tender romance, and of hilarious
laree.
- The cast.1 under the perceot've
rilrectfK of'Adei', BetMt. 'ijMet
Dedf Mose Ann witer pia pia-:
: pia-: read ; led Florence Kher a
Hfe. iad Mr. -Frwkr rrt
Klipper their lo fllMr
Margot; Lea wreer n Fnai
DiamofrM iMr. teW Mr. vn
Irian! BriaJf CojaitWr son e e-Wf
Wf e-Wf iM Spe'r nMr
i Ind" Over-t the Dutch v "J
? "Wle". fr,! e irrrenWe; the
kilv Mr. fraeler.'""w
i' WfrtoVt A'ivinmr. revlwlna the
vtW in the Nw Ynrk .T,nMiW
libw the shining nirtt of a oun"
s rHnow dead can filMr-' d o W a
thfoush the fesrs and insHre a
croup of theatrical professional

u a foreign lana.

Food Qd Market Editor

Add raisins: Pour into greased;
cupcake pans. Bake in moderate-'
ly hot oven (375, degrees F.) 15 to
20 minutes. Cool 3 to S minute.
Remove 'from pan," cool On wire
rack. Frost' cupcakes with confec
tioners' sugar frosting (tinted or orange).
ange). orange). Form faces using, raisins
for eyes and mouth, candy corn
tor nose and yellow tinted or toast toasted
ed toasted coconut for hair.
Leather coats and inrkotn fmh.
ionable this, season, need special
care, say we sueae and. Leather
Refinishers of America. Avoid spot
cleaning hru it. will tv
ring. Never try to scrape a spot
worn learner, instead, nave the
leather cleaned -professionally to
avoid deep-set soiling or loss of
fine surface nap. Brush occasional
ly wim a rupDer sponge to remove
dust.
When cleansing "wash-n-wear"
items in an automatic washer, al allow
low allow 2 to 4 minutes for delicate
things, 4 to 6 minutes for sturdier
items. Use either a slow rinse or
-hnrtnH final tnin fa nmnv.
ing water. Excessive spinning and
wringing cause wrinicies.
A wool coat, suit or dress will
lose us "wear wrinkles" if allow'
ed to rest for 24 hours after each
wearing.
An egg shell Hoes not bring out
the flavor of coffee, says the Cof
fee; Brewing Institute, inc. Egg
white may clear the beverage, but
the yolk gives an undesirable
flavor. Best coffee is made with
out any part of the egg.
Anne Frank has been dead for
14 years, but her diary, found .in
the Amsterdam attic where the
Nazi Gestaoo flung it when they
ransacked the rooms, remains a
literary thorne to remind us of
m"' inhumanity to man.
Ticket reservations, for the play
ma" be obtained by calling Mrs,
R, E. Medinger at Balboa 2.1368,
between the hours ef 10:00 a.m.
and 6:08 p.m.
It's a oarent't duty to decide
what is rght for k child and then
see mat ne aoes it.
It is not a parent s duty to per
suade the child, that he "wants"
to de what the- parent, says- he
must, or doesn't, "want'? to do
whnt the parent says he can t do.
When parents once again accent
that fact, then they won't be in
ing up children won't be such a
frustrating business.
A widowed mother writes: "I
would like your advice on how to
make mv daughter. 14. realize
she is top young to date boy of
19.". r-
My answer to that is that the
mother doesn't have to make her
daughter "understand." It very
well may be impossible to make
her understand..
, What the mother has to do 1
much more simple and down to
.rth Kha int hi trt 11V "Nrt
you eaa't date aim because 4 is
too old for you." and make. It
Stick. fX-: : :
If the mother, U eoaviaced, she
ii riiht. she doesn't have to ar
gue, or persuade, or explain,, or
try to make her daughter like
her decltioji. Because til -shf y is
sure she Is right she can be
firm in her judsment. And.it she
is firm and refuses to argue, the
girl will acceot her, NO answer,
whether sne jutes k na unoey
ttnd 't or not; t
It isn't a parent's duty to make
a rh'H see ln"i fro i ndut
point of view, yet a surprising
miw r of to 'ay's nren' u fer'
that it is. And all too many of

HOUSEHOLD

iotany, UUater

By MARGIE

' Loi Morgan has the talent of a finely-tuned camera.
Her eye are the lens, her paint brush the developer.
Miss Morgan chose to come to the Isthmus because
she had a burning desire to paint its never-ending variety
of scenic views. Some of the results of her efforts are now
on display at the JWB-USO in Balboa.
Few lift an eyebrow when told that the artist Lois
Morgan is a teacher at the Balboa Junior High School. A
natural, of course. The surprise comes, however, when
one asks what subject she teaches.
Lois Morgan .is a science teacher, and she likes It
"that way, While, the loves her Art work, she prefers to
keep It an avocation, a hobby to pursue on weekends or
whenever she. has an extra hour and the Incentive, i

sha hue hfn known to camD
temporarily on the spot : whereher
eye found its subject for a pint pint-ing.
ing. pint-ing. As her pictures show, these
soots have been in the heart of
Panama City, at the. ocean's eage
at Fort-Amador or in front of a
picturesque but homely dwelling
in the interior. .
'I love to work, on location
she says. "The people are won won-derful,
derful, won-derful, but the bugs are just awful,
there isn't a spot on me that
hasn't been bitten at one time or
another." .. 1 ,,k
Miss Morgan's communes wuu
riire have interested not only
the people who peer over her
shoulder, but also various and
sundry representatives of lo6al
wild life.
She remarks casually that
nee a nak slithered nairby
while she w sketching, but I
"I m'nded my business and he
minded his." Lois also has a a-rou$d
rou$d a-rou$d the Interest of chipmunks
as she works. In qultt, isolated
places.
The lady teacher is a midwest midwest-erner
erner midwest-erner by birth and by formal edu
cation. She soent her rhildnood
in ToMo, Ohio, and taught school
near there for a time..
Unit, iKoMna and naintinff fin-
Oarently "run", in her family. She
has three sisters who are teacners
and another who is an artist.
.nnriner Iiai .tnlAnf t i
University of Toledo Loi Morgan
dru mmuouns to oecome a journ journalist.
alist. journalist. After a few frustrating ex ex-oeriences
oeriences ex-oeriences in a bustling city room.
however, she decided the life of
the scribe was not for her, and
"I leate yon in good hands,"
rid Spelr) after introducing1
them 4nd up by accepting; the
child's viewpoint Instead of per persuading
suading persuading him that theirs 1 right.
It's a wise parent who realizes
that he doesn't alway have ; to
explain 'Why when he says "No."
and that it Isn't necessary to
make a child understand an adult
decision, AH that is required1 is
to make it stick. ;
Many women hesitate' to home home-lavmer
lavmer home-lavmer silk garments. However,
tilk washes. well in lukewatm. Soap
su; Rinse; throughly, blot with a
- I a n'l press silk with a just just-warmron.,
warmron., just-warmron., , T

OA

I r ,4 , Vi 4 v- f-rf I b ''''? lmL' I W t
J M 'jy --vf f I j
1 IA -A Hi hm
'A V i &::'f 5 j Iff
: & 1 h It lyf I ill iffS'1" 1
mrnlf -" tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMi- nrnriiiiiiiiiMniii iiiiiii"iionr 'i i 'Y'' tiriwmmninininn iiiiiii-iniin-fiffmitiin r-r-ri.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniii jj
"i t i k, s. . x.. ...ii. ....... ,:

Pa

ROTHROCK
she turned to education and art.
Her choice was a happy one.
She obviously enioys teaching and
is brave enoueh to admit that sne
likes her stiidetits as people, not
just globs of humanity who need
a little educational mowing.
She faces more than 100 seventn
and eighth graders five days a
week, and her only regret is, per per-kim
kim per-kim that the one-hour classes are
not long enougn to accompusu an
that she would UKe to.
Miss Morgan came to the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone ten years age to stay
lust nt school year. Like so
many others who do not intend
to tay, the has returned to the
States each summer. .and then
returned to the Isthmus each
fall.
The profusion of plant life here
fascinated her so much that she
accepted a felowshin to study bo
tany in the States For nine
months she disected and invest) r
ated "green things" at the Univ
ersity of Miami and Louisiana
State University, where -plant
growth is somewhat similar to
that of tre tropics
She came back arme! with an
extenivi knowlelge of the "bdta
nical b'siHi .s of Panama and din
covered thtt, while the family his history
tory history of a vine was cx-i'mg for her
the subject hit ded -nd a a
conversation piece with friends.'
"I guess the- r.aites were too
long," h3 remarks.
She stL' tutnitains an Interest
in botin'fil wi'(?:, and travels
often into the Interior "just to
look".

says the kindly Dutchman, Mr. Kraler (Isaac Harrouche) to the refugee dentist, Mr. Dussel (Da
him to the Frank family (Barbara Kilpper, Dody Moses, Florence Kllpper and Walter Diamond).

CZS' P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

man

MISS LOIS
How did she get started paint painting?
ing? painting? "I always liked to draw," she
said, "and eventually drifted in into
to into water colors."
Early inclinations to paint' In
ells were quelled wKn the dis discovered
covered discovered an allergy to the oils.
Why are most of her pictures
the same size?
Lois buys a nine months' supply
of the special water color paper
in the States, and brings it back
with her when she returns for the
school term.
"This is the largest size that
fits nicely into a suitcase," she
laughs.
Occasionally she "crops" her
pictures, altering the size and
shape, but mostly they follow the
same rectangular pattern. Lois
visualizes the frame when she
paints the scene, and adjusts the
edges of her pictures in color and
eontentccordingly.
Sometimes she is dissatisified
with her early strokes and makes
a fresh start on tie other' side of
the paper.
Once, she left a two-sided pa paper
per paper In a shop to be framed and
discovered to her dismay that
the framsr chose the "mistake"
to show on top. Now she deliber deliberately
ately deliberately messes the rejected paint painting
ing painting to remove all doubts.
Her paintings now on display at

i .a o

vocations

MORGAN
the JWB reflect a variety of
themes and moods, all typically
Isthmian. Some picture the busy
street activity near the Legislat
ive and L. Street, the area better
known as DeLesseps Park. Others
are scenes of the sea. with omin ominous
ous ominous thunder clouds blending with
dark tones of the water and shore
line.
Miss Morgan estimates the land
scape scenes take her about one
hour to complete. The street
scenes with more detail take
much longer, ot course, sne some sometimes
times sometimes finishes the painting on the
spot, and at other times does the
sketchin" there and adds the color
in the "bugless" comfort of her
quarters in Williamson Place.
She has ambitions to see more
of the world, and exDresses part
icular interest in the Orient and
Europe. She claims she has no de definite
finite definite olans for the future, and
each sorine returns to her home
in Toledo lor a tnree-monms va
cat'nn.
It seems likely, howovtr, that
she will continue .her annual
autumn trk back to the Isthm-
u. 4
"The people who say they aren't
going to stay here seem to De me
ones who keep coming back," she
comments.
And she happily includes herself
among them.

'Is J T & f I i
, , s 1 ?
' t 7 1 t
- i M. i L -?"2. J '.
I. "A i

Double-duty coat, for wear In

in patterned fabric of orlon-and-wool by Alamac. It's ent
with slim body lines, standaway collar and dolman sleeves and
jitekb W, WEA Women's Editor.

FASHIOES

Furrier Leo Ritter gives a new
look to the coats women love to
touch hubby for. In his current
collection, Ritter shows a combi
nation of horizontal and vertical
mink skins, giving a short-waist-
ed effect and, balloon contour. He
belted fronts with wide-buckled
suedes and left backs flowing
loose. One broadtail dress coat
had a skirt shirred and puffed
into a triple-tiered bubble. Anoth
er was shirred vertically for a tuf tufted
ted tufted effect.
The fall handbag crop from Eu
rope, distributed in the United
States, features tucked and tuck-
able shapes, lhe pocketbooks are
a handy, envelope-type, combine
suede or velvet and leather, and
are softly draped, pleated or gath gathered.
ered. gathered. One novel handbag is a gon

Yltf Low in cost... Nlj I II ft II 1HI
I f High in pleasure lU 1181
II Down Payment f
I COLOMBIA... I
I where your Dollar GOES FURTHER!
Visit all 4 for the cost of 1 1 1 1
Ii BofoeA Ban-anqullla Cartagtaa Madeltia ) W
i 1 delightful .. .different .refreshing i liiL
HI t A truly memorable vacation... Yet, costs so little! 1 1 'if it'
I I I Panamanians and KiS. Citizens do not need pass- 1 r
I it port. Tourist cards, goocl for 90 days, issued Free. f, P If
(J Ceasult Tour Travel Agent eir I 1 P
II Call Out (Hikes 1
Jy Telephone 2-2956
1 . Awou from the Le(isUtlve Palace 1

rain or sunshine, is this one

dola in acetate velvet with t p1as
tic grip.
a. ' 'ir
Jewelry designer Ma-iantie.! 0s 0s-tier
tier 0s-tier predicts a long-time change ia
earrings clips which completely
cover the ear. No more sfnai
types or long! narrow pendartts.
The large earring makes the ISar
look smaller, more graceful -and
frames the face, she Said: For
women with large ears, Mrs.' Gs
tier recommends a scroll snjpe
which edges the ear, creating' an
illusion of daintiness.
Look for a new style in mert's
Jackets for fall the shirt detailed
suede. It has stitched patch poc pockets,
kets, pockets, long sleeves with buttdned
cuffs, and a snug-fitting waistband
It can be wofn alone Or over a
light sweater as a wlndbreaker.

if,

4i



The Pana foud Libr
0CT28135fe

i j.
...
r j
Purdue
29
Ohio State . 7
Wisconsin ... 7
! Illinois ...
16
.0
.50
nichiganr: V30
Minnesota v 19
pilkbargh
14
14
sYKtVa.ff:l
: Va.Tcch 20
Syracuse IZCA
-7 j
Penn
Notre Dame : 22
Mich State
..8
Amy
PcnriStatoA7 fe
Reverently, Report To Panama ';ili$e!p(
Copyriflht Jt57ir r"wet Bnilltf.
i)ntuH.I)f'KEA Srlet,-Jii'I'l:?

Archaeologists

Should

Amateur
L v

Rig

. .

By MORGAN SMITH
"Look! A piece of molded clay! It's part of an old
1 Indian pot. Let's dig here and see what we can find. In Indians
dians Indians always buried their dead with gold jewelry and valu valuable
able valuable painted pottery."
"Well, we've been digging here and nothing but little
pieces of pottery and other stuff let's move to another
spot."
How many times does that scene take place during
One year? Will these persons finally give up and go on
their way? Will they find something of commercial value
and become additional members of the growing number of
knowing and unknowing amateurs who despoil untold a-
i mounts of valuable archaeological records each year?
These records can not be replaced or guessed about
once touched and moved by untrained amateurs.

There seems little hope of con converting
verting converting the successful "grave-robber
' or "pot-holer," who digs for
the" commercial value of objects,
iruo an honest recorder of archaeo archaeological
logical archaeological sites. -But there are little little-k.10
k.10 little-k.10 vn laws in every country to

deal with those few individuals!

w 0 insist on ravaging anuquuy
Sites for personal gain.,
' ..owever, the average person,
whether he is a construction work worker
er worker digging foundations, a student
hn a beach outing, or the casual
xolorer spending a weekend in
he Interior, can find it very gra gratifying
tifying gratifying to report locations of ar ar-Cheological
Cheological ar-Cheological interest to competent
acri authorities, with the feeling
that he has contributed to the pos pos-tib
tib pos-tib betterment of mankind.
This raises two obvious ques questions:
tions: questions: How can person recog recog-Viiie
Viiie recog-Viiie sites of archaeolog- cal in-ttr-st?
And how can reporting
.them contribute to the better better-ment
ment better-ment of mankind?
The first auestion can not be

ns-vered easily; however, a few
flues will help to answer it.
JArv cave or rock shelter is a po potential
tential potential archaeological site, wheth whether
er whether there are surface indications
Such as pottery fragments or not.
The inhabitants of the cave may
haye existed before pottery was
developed.
All unnatural symmetrical or
.symmetrical arrangements of
stones or mounds indicate possible
si"1!.
Heaps' of mounds of shell and
hone refuse,, with or without pot

tery, found alone the present or

oW coastlines are sure signs of

Archaeological sites.
I The soil of these sites is usual usually
ly usually dark brown or black and is
highly prized by plant growers, as
it is rich in organic matter im important
portant important for good plant growth.
A ken observer will often not notice
ice notice pottery, stone or bon frag fragments
ments fragments In readers, f elds clear cleared
ed cleared for aoricuiturt, and in build building
ing building foundation excavations.
The water action of streams, riv rivers,
ers, rivers, lakes and the ocean often un uncover
cover uncover clues to archaeological sites.
Archaeologically speaking, per per-han
han per-han what will be the most im-

nortant discoveries remain to be

mt"e in the Isthmian area.
These are the habitation sites ol
the old or paleo-Indian who made
use of stone tools and had not yet
devp'oned ootterv or stone statue-

making. Many such sites probably

are known but remain unreported
because they do not produce gold,
colorful pottery or ornate stone
work and therefore are not consid considered
ered considered imortant by the uninformed
amateur.
How can reoortino a few chip chipped
ped chipped stones, pieces of pottery or

Editor's Note: This Is one of
a series of articles on phases
of the work of the newly organ organized
ized organized Society of the National Mu Museum
seum Museum of Panama, written by
members of the Society. The
author of this article is Morgan
Sinittj chief of the Jungle Sur Survival
vival Survival program at Albrook Air
Force Base.

a heap of shells serve to better
mank nd?
The explanation can be made
in a few words. The actual pro process
cess process sometimes takes years of
painstaking research in the field
and the laboratory.
Throughout the centuries, man
asks the same wondering ques questions
tions questions about his world, and espe especially
cially especially about himself. The end re result
sult result of this curiosity is a more
through understanding of his past,
his actions,' inter-actions and reac reactions.
tions. reactions. It is with this knowledge th

we may enjoy life a 'little more in

the present and more' imDortant.

predict future trends and therbv

avoid some of the situations that

develop into local or world-wide
chaos.
The following quotation by Ivar
Lissner, author of "The Living

fast," is appropriate:
"Only when j.i recognize what
generations before you have
striven for, thought, ana achiev achieved,
ed, achieved, will yea recognize and best
employ the opportunities your
own si rt life affords And on only
ly only then wil' you realize, that yoi
ere sei i).i a Veritable m--trt-ain
of tinman history and civil civil-zation
zation civil-zation whi.-.i !"rs have built
for you Dver thousands of vears."
How io3s an archaeologist know
where to dig rd h" dn;;s he c--n
djet his ;xMV:itions? He :np'v?
where to dijj y making a preli
ninary si'0 survey
An ai'chaeologicfil site survey is
riesi-wl to prcvif'c inform?) ion
on the nu -n?r an type of orcha
en'ogkol r-mains in a specific a a-rea.
rea. a-rea.
This 's one phase f srchatr.'o srchatr.'o-gical
gical srchatr.'o-gical n l J tan can be encour encouraged
aged encouraged am ng amtcurs, as it affordr
good ex .e"-pre and o not re
?"!t in tesr.'.vMon of pntentit! in in-formKtion.
formKtion. in-formKtion. fhe anir.'.'i; : nild be
assisted uy an archaeologist- in
perforT.ihg sit ; surveys that do
not invji" excavation.
Inta-is'id persons may be in invited
vited invited by thi pr'haeologitl to
part. p tc, vilh careful super supervision
vision supervision dur tig 'st Hiqging before
conducig any sort of exc.iva-ti-
alone
This should not be interpreted

. ..

- v.. .'-.-'.;: :f";t.,!1-'V'-'i t'l'X
EVERYTHING THAT "IS FOUND in an archaelogical excafation Is important (and shouMVsbe
collected, recorded and photographed. Here ordinary shells, perforated shell and teeth and-an
animal jawbone give evidence of. what. the inhabitants migh have, eaten; what they 1 used for
nutriment and even help date the time of their-existence. 4

v. v.A.

THE STORY: Gu

r areMnnrderinsr and

terroririny settlers; in Lobq- Valle almost unoppos unopposed.
ed. unopposed. Howeverl Tonr Weber, Wfao was notdrioiig a& a

gunfiihter caUed;Tom Fargo, has resisted.them.

xvii

A MINIMUM OF EQUIPMENT laid out In the measured square prior to beginning excavation.
Trowel, ice, pick, paint brush and seldom-used shovel are painted in one-inch stripes for mea measuring
suring measuring and photographing. The arrow shows correct north-south orientation of the site, determin-'
ed by compass. The small canvas bags hold marked collections from different levels after they
have been recorded in the field notebook.

to mean that an archaeologist
condones digging operations by un untrained
trained untrained amateurs. He is pleased
when people take interest in his
work, but he can not be happy ov over
er over their uncontrolled enthusiasm
to di" things out, thereby destroy destroying
ing destroying records of great value.

The fact can not be overempha

sized that once the original record

laid

been disturbed, It can never be re replaced.
placed. replaced.
The archaeologist has rid labora laboratory
tory laboratory in which he can simulate con conditions;
ditions; conditions; he must gather all his in information
formation information from undisturbed sites.

Eg

TODAY- 75-40
1:00, 2:40, 4:45, 6:50, 9:00 pm.

Look for
trie

finest
jkrure
you ever
hope
to sec!

I IS I

s i 7

i

i

r .r a

1 J

tiOAN
JXKiMS
STEPHEN
BOYD
' ALBERT
SALMI

immnoow

. .ii
. UUBfRT t.
SWOftJf.
, HtMlf
.HNRY UNO

1 itmm
fHILIP,'
' T0S0AN

COLO! r DE LUXE

OimsuaScopE

Building A City To Last
Called 'Waste Of Time'

' The accompanying photographs
show some of the equipment and
techniaues required to conduct
what is called a srratigraphic

down by man or nature has) testing of archaeological sites.

me T.rsr ana onen oniy Type m
excavation untrained amateurs
should take.
What do you do if you find an

archaeological site here on the
Isthmus? There, is only one, an-

sqwer to that question, as there is
only one acceptable and legal

procedure.

You inform the 'Panama-Nation

al Museum, where the; discovery's

scientific value will be determin

ed and where the information. "will
be available for further study.

Much of a country's great na

tional heritage is lost forever when

peoole keep for themselves that

which truly blongs to the nation

as a whole.

THE HAGUE, Holland (UPI)
An American professor started
a lively argument at the First

International Seminar on Urban
Renewal by going on record in
favor of "disposable cities"
made of structures built for short short-term
term short-term use.

Dr. J. Marshall Miller of Co

lumbia University told town plan

ning experts from 22 countries:
"Too many people try to build

buildings for all eternity. We
should design structures, perhaps

whole cities, to be written oft
more quickly.
"Since peoples' needs for hous housing
ing housing change lrom generation to
generation, we ought to plan a
uisoosable city rather than at attempt
tempt attempt to make our cities into
mnriumrnts."
Dr. Miller urged the building of
schools of a Simple and temporary
structure.
"1 am appalled," he said, "at
the monument-building going on
in new schools, when we know
that school needs will change
within a generation."
But many of Prof. Miller'i fel fellow
low fellow planners objected vigorously.
Gabriel Andrade, City Planning
Director of Bogota, Colombia, said
studies made in his country had
shown that housing built to last
only 10 years cost three-quarters
as much at a house built to last
50 years. r i
C'-ude H. Bolstiere', Inspector
of Planning and Housing for The
French Minislrv of Reconstruc Reconstruction
tion Reconstruction and Housing, declared that
f-clM temporary housing too
often .turns into permanent nous
".) has been the case with
temporary housing built in France
after World War I in war-damag

ed areas and still in use today,'

Another opposing opinion
came from Richard L. Steiner, U.
5. Urban Renewal Commissioner

who said that there is in fact "not
much difference in cost between
temporary housing designed to

last only 25 to 40 years and th

house with a life of I5u years.

The real problem in most cities

is to have housing and schools in
the right place to accommodate

new population groups ana neeas,

Steiner asserted.

A last word on the sunject
came from Antonio C. Kayanan,

Technical Secretary of the recent ;

United Nations seminar on region regional
al regional nlanning in Tokyo.
"Perhaps more houses should
Jaoanese clothes." hj said. "They
are made of expensive materials
with temporary sew'ng so they
can be adjusted to the owner's
changing dimensions."

Customer Reaction

To Price Tags
On Autos Good

WASHINGTON (UPI) The:

National Automobile Association

has said customer reason h;

been "unversaliy favorable" to
compulsory price tags on new
cars.
The association's executive com committee,
mittee, committee, opening a three day
meeting here vesterday, sad the
requirement that manufacturers'
suggested retail prices be tagged
on each new-car wa "helping

COMING
soon:

miss I
em

G-My jmasterpiece of x&teraeilt $mf$t.

master of terror ANDREW L. STONE

JAMES MASON; ROD STEIGER-INGER STEVENS'

m4 NtVILLt BRAND mm i tmd ANDREW L STONE

TOM WEBER saw the lfeht in

hit cabin while atill some distance

away, but aince he had left it

burning, he thought .that the raid

ers had passed him by for this

night. When he rede closer to the

ranch yard he .wag itartled to

see a horse standing nearby.
- Tonight had carried .with

him hi Frontier Mode? thrust un

der the waistband of 'his trousers.

butt concealed by hU; coat. It. was

in his hand in a flash, as he slid

from his horse and landed" lightly

on the ground.

wear the remnants of the barn
he carte to an abrupt halt. Some Someone
one Someone was sitting on tlje doorstoop,
silhouetted by the, lighted lmap
in he room behind. Lily "Alder-

Weber said, J,Would you mind

coming awayfrom the, light?"

"JNot at au." She moved, for

ward a few feet then stopped.

"I see, you're afraid someone will

shoot at you from the dark,
She came forward again, fol

lowing him ,at he moyed au few
feet into heavier shadow anade
by- some .earhy'itresi sfk,,';

"I want to: ask if you've recon

sidered i. my .offer ,w a, job?". ',:

"IVs still no,".;-.
She exhaled- wearily 'I wis a-.

fraid so. "She wast silent a mo

ment. "FredCaSis:said:i.that at

least a hundred more head of cat cattle
tle cattle disappeared last night."

you ye got a t or. riders,"
Weber, said. "They, must be blind

not to see anyone making off with

thr cattle." ., ;

What Lobo needs." LUy "said

pdingnantly, "is ri strong1 manr"

"What's the matter with Jeff?'.'
"He's away-I told you.""
Seems, to me he's, awav a Ions

timet fof a man who's being rob robbed
bed robbed blind. Unless he wants, to ..be
robbed!" V

. "Lobo isn't his," Lily burst out
"It's, mine," ,v..-.V,
Weber turned away from' her
and stepped out., of the. heavy
gloom. A low moan came frOmlLi-

py and he threw up hit hand.

"Someone s coming, he said In
a low tone. "Two horses."
"Here?"
"I .don't know. More likely
they'll shoot and run7 Her
grab your horse and follow me."
He ran swiftly toward his own

mount, caught it by the bridle

reins, then turning, waited for Li

ly to bring her own horse back to

him. When she did, he started
quickly toward the woods to the

townward side of the clearing.

HE could make out. the horses!

saw that a rider wa s en one of
them. The second man was. go going
ing going toward the opened door. He
stopped in the light from inside
the cabin,

Then a voice came to Weber
and Lily. "Weber." the voice?call-

ed, "I want to talk to you.','

It was Jeff Alderton, returned

to Lobe,

"Don't!"' Lily whispered. 'Don't
talk to him. now."
"Nothing Jeff Alderton' can say
would interest me," Weber re replied
plied replied grimly, i ;,
Bv the. house. Alderton tailed

again. y

When there was no response,
Alderton started into 4 the house,

For an instant, the light 'inside
the house was dimmed,, then

there was a crash of (lass and
flames shot up,
Alderton had thrown the lamp
against wall and set fire to the

house. "'v- i

-Weber raised his revolver.
"Don't!'" -cried lily poifnantly.

She reached out and struek down

the revolver in Weber's .hand.

Lily, arrived at ; Lobe, ranch
headquarters' good 10 minutes
before Jeff Alderton and Mike
Denver. She had time ...to unsad

dle her horse, bang the-saddle on
a corral rail tnd reach ".the house

before she heard the hoofbeatsof

AlTton's and Denver's 'horses.

- They dismounted ana were ap approaching
proaching approaching th house before Aider-

ton saw his wife on the veranda

"You're up -late, my dear,''t4he

saio. ',
"I've Been to Bbtniki.
"I don't want you to'havi iaiiy

thing to do with ;thos ;j people,-"

snapped Jen Alderton.

.-, "They're sodbusters.'V chimed
in Mike Denver ..:- ?
.J'Mr.. Denver," said -1M "Aider "Aider-ton
ton "Aider-ton evenly; "I don't want you set set-tin
tin set-tin foot on Lobo again." -1;
, "Do you know 'what you're -saying,
lily?" thundered Jeff. Alder
tOn. t ."'yf'.y'.Wr'. :,
"I know, Jeff" retorted Iilyl,
"and as soon, as Mr. Denver gets
en his horse and leaves, I've some
things to. say .to. you.,'..:,.',?' A
-I'l see," said Mike Dener':with
forced cheerfulness, "a httlefam httlefam-ily
ily httlefam-ily pat.'V ; ;

fMIKE DENVER turned
horse- and mounted. He .'gave yiK
dertoo a half salute. -.
"Now what's this alt bottt?"
he demanded' iavagely, -W.'i-
t'.'I -went to the bank todays, t
He sneered.: "Now don't: tell
me I'm supposed to get your per permission
mission permission before I draw-out, a .few
dollars?"!" -iv fr:'?'???
: f'ls i a hundred r thousand a few

dollars..,: to i you, t Jeff ?
;"I'U have "lads' 'hid far tell-

linaf'-VKM- that!'.?.-1';'.''; ,,..!

mm mmmm

"No oir Iwon't And another

thing, while1 you're gallivanting a a-round
round a-round the' state trying to be gov governor,;
ernor,; governor,; Lobo is being robbed blind.
Ifve lost 140,000 ? worth ol,- beef
and X blame you' for. that.'? w

ixno i no u 1 1 a Alderton.
That's Q you, can talk .about.

I've; heard; nothing- but Lobo Lo-

do, ,ior : ine last two years, ana

rm ;,sickw .it.? I've had enough,"

ae aK..l;!MtA:UtyM: ;
xvii i.:
THE'nextmornink Alderton 'fol

lowed: the ranch coad to the main

highway that ran; to Barkerville,
By the .time he turned into 'the

road his self-pity had boiled up
within .him i and- he was, it; teeth-.

mgr He i covered- the- two and ,' a

halt mOes to the Weber ranch- In
from the road; .saw: that his fir

ing: of the night before had heen
extremely successful.

What had-been a house was no

more than a few smoldering em

bers. Tom. Weber,, armed, with a

long stick, was poking about the
ruins, hoping, to find some food
that, was, not burned beyond use.

Alderton leaned forward on his

mduntr Weli: there's nothina

holding vydu here now You have
not even got a place to- sleep"
t'Tm -not 'tejuHagsWeher.: anap

Maybe that fire wasn't an ac

cident, "Alderton said truculently,
VMaybe somebody set it."

T know sohleboar nrefl it."
-"Tfbd heetf it any plainer than

that? Peotfle- don't ..want ydui,

"Dtont crowd n4e!'Weber warn-

ed". ' k' v

'And dont threaten me." Inarl-

ed Alderton; '"I licked yod: when

we were kids 'tnd lean do it how."

Suddenly whirling,' "Weber threw

the -pole at Alderton- The latter

threw up his hand just, id "time,
took the: edge .otlhe pole on I s
forearm, end; .'-yelling;, with x rage

and pain,, threw himself .from his

horse. He hit the ground and rush

ed 'iCWeher ,."

Webr lried 4oTte"p- clear of the

Burnt Weffkage; but euld -not
quite jnake it before. the fury f
Aldertqn's assault reached him; He
took, jt hard blow on the forehead
that '"sent him rocking back. Fol Following
lowing Following through with his lunge, Al Al-dertn
dertn Al-dertn s shoulder caught Weber on
the 'chest and drove him over

backwards-' K&

Alderton threw -: himself once

more at Weber. Alderton's fist

caught him on the point of the

jawf but the blow lacked force, i

Alderton crossed with a hard

right, to the stomach ; that -bent
Weber over.

Sensmg victory, Alderton crowd crowded
ed crowded forward, ignoring the smolder-

mg, fire-blacked wreckage all a-

round, ..

iWeoer gave-'way 'and the big

rancher followed him. Then sud suddenly;
denly; suddenly; .Weber,: stepped on a two-by-four
burned almost through.
The wood snaoped and Weber fell

sidewards. Alderton, swinmng at
the same instant could not? ston

his blow and;- missing, was off bal

ance. Weber.: seeing his advantage,

kicked out with, both feet

His boots took Alderton in the

fide- and spilled him, head first,
among the blackened embers.
Sputtering, his faae and hair soot-

blackened. Jeff Alderton climbed

to his feet. Weber was up before
hint end slammed Alderton in the
face ; with his" right.;

ALDERTON struck out defen

sively but his fist merely grazed
Weber. V

He hit Alderton with every

thing he had and the jar of the
blow,, sent, pain shooting up We Weber"!
ber"! Weber"! arm to his shoulder.'

. -.V- ;
Alderton crashed amid the, ash ashes
es ashes and embers, "d for a moment
lay completely, still. The an groan
came' from his lips and he mov moved.
ed. moved. He struggled to a sitting posi'
tion.- K .-' '.: ;
"Times have v changed,'" Weber
said.
Alderton 'took a full 30 seco"11
to ..climb to his feet. He stumb'l i
through fhe wreckage into te
cleamjr- and found- his- horse. He
mounted theavily; and 'rode off.
Tom, 'Weber walked across, the
clearing, through the 1 clumo of
woods' apd down to the bank of

ooiw Kjver.-. ne iook. nn nn

clothes and standing in tne snai-

loW vwater, jave himse" 2001

r. tcrubbing es ne was a Die witn,-

mil auaf.. -'-i
He ceuld probably 1 wash his
shirt 'and Levi's, but he would

have to wait for them to dry, or

put them, o wet. f ,,

'The 'faint eloft-elonninf of horses'

hoifs decided him. Quickly he don donned
ned donned the sooty grimy; clothes and

made .his way back tnrugn '. tne
woods to the. clearing. ?.- ,; --"The
-riders were Paul Partridge
and Ptef 'Rawlins. 1 They milled
un their -horses and wveyed the
rums -of the ; cabin with consider consider-aWe:'pleasure.'?v,';
aWe:'pleasure.'?v,'; consider-aWe:'pleasure.'?v,'; 1.;

,: Playing wlth matches?', Paf
ridge' asked asWeberame jl
; "Yes -4 retorted .- Weber. "I

thought I'd save you the trouble

of coming around at ; night and

setting it anrer-iike you oua rue
barn.V,4:vW.t4 r ;- :"':fcrf;''

nowiv wart a

bnsued Partrylge,"you accusin

me of hurnin your barn?: v
PARTRIDGE sUd from hli
herse to the; ground,. nd( advanc
ed on Weber ."1 told you, last
time we was here to get yourself
l shooting Jron,, 'rfi; ,r
;;You'rer Paul Partridge,'4 We
her said thinly,' 'the fastest gun
in- tthe;-country--a g a I n at -x men
with gunsv;; .J ,
''I've -never, killed ft. mah, with without
out without a gun, 1 the cried passionately,
"but-you tempt me." V f
"Did Leo .Blatnik tempt you?
Weber Hashed at him.:v :
."He had a" Partridge caught
himself iustiih time. A wild look"

twisted his face and his head

swiveled toward Pete : Rawlins.
The ,; ranchman's face was black
with fury. ';-'.: :
He grabbed; up tie 'reins of hli
horse, half ierked the animal's

head about. ; 'Comie on,; v Paul,
lYou'lT get your chance at him if
ihft fav. -her ". .. ,

- (TO BE CONTINdED
, NEXT WEElC), ;
"'. u:-f : ,-?-.-i"',-1;-&V',.,

Da
m
IX

BALBOA TIDES

TODAY
';;.-r!I''sllO".5:05'
7:00 858 p on,
:..- -..;-;. '.

SILK, FLESH a::d

miimim

jmm.

MAXWtU. StmW MOOWTOI COHSffild new

pi TODAY

t High Yi-i-;

.fc V' -MONDAY; OCT. XI v i

r Low, ::

l:0f -: Sr42 r:19)i:S6 pM?

DAYS THAT SHOOK

THE WORLD!;

4 'rvV7''
M Iv I on the On.?,
the streets.., j

i fMICHAEtl'X
'IBALCON'nX i
t I. M M HUM HM-M .X

-;

V'
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iky-'
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