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AMERICANS SOCIETY EYES :
PANAMA SCHOOL PROJECT;
v8lvin that an maric&n school in tht Republic of
, ftnama can aarv th best
, rrnjrity here, the American
j ""'The Manama Ministry of
' ; Point four USIS and other
lingness 'to cooperate. Pnce
ed, Jt is -believed grants in aid might be secured from the
" -f American Council on Education, and perhaps from private
; cd States citizens but also to Panamanians and to menv
, r bers of ;the'1nternational colony ;wbo might, plan to send
hefr' children to the States for "higher education t :
The1 American Society report over the signature of
Its president' l Delingerstresses that all plans are
tentative;' j 'r'V'-" ""i
' ft added, howev that Americans in Pan tern have
more'facilittes and help at their .disposal than have existed
1 -In many; .other .countries where American schools have
been launched with success
"A questionnaire survey has In Indicated
dicated Indicated there are about 500 child children
ren children of elementary and pre-school
s win Panama '.who would be In
terested In. aa English speaking
- Thia tifiure covers 'only ftHoge
s 'AA.ericaa, dependtnts r who 4oinot
j have i;anai .one privileges l wuo
nave not oroiv-aosorpeci uk
fpar 's,"ln X"'
am,. ua vinu liva i-ius. enouish
toJittend school in the capital cityj
irpr 'its opening r rm
.' Schaol would bt limittd to kin
rgrt-vn4; porhTf the firs
prhf, luO- pupils; with: 20 to 25
in each class.
Tha tontativa oponlne lt is
May n. U
F.rnl. plans would per necessary
for adding 4 grade a' y&d so that
pupils cou.d continue atvthe school
. as they move up.
: The eventual purposed is to es establish
tablish establish ftot only a iul) elementary
school but also a secondary school
th wiU teach primarily in En En-g'tsh
g'tsh En-g'tsh and will, meet the v highest
United States and 1 Panaman an
The schtol wilt provide pupils
wuo a background that will aliow
them' to shut to other schools in
the United States, on the Isthmus
or abroad with a minimum of ad ad-justmen
From Dr. tarlos Sucre,' Min ster
of Education' the American Socie Socie-ty,
ty, Socie-ty, group learned the application
0 Decree Law 26, .the basic law
governing .private schools.
Sucre encouraged' the planners
to go ahead.
Instruction may be In English
wlh an unlimited number ef
foreign toacheri provided Pana Panamanian
manian Panamanian hlttory and the Spanish
language are taught by accredit accredited
ed accredited Panamanian teachers. This
same requirement might apply
to physical education.
Sucre suggested Incorporating
the school ana, selling shares : of
stock to -intenested parents to raise
The Panama' government would
issue a 25-year loan through the
Social Security ; Agency to assist
the-'! school ,tn' purchase govern government);
ment); government); lana ana erect a building.
The Soc'ety ; planners leel that
the sehooP "should first be started
in a rented building. Two homes
are' rental possibilities.- One is a
block off Via,i Espafla near the
Via Brazil and Via Argentina. The
other is on Justo ,Arosemena Ave Ave-sue
sue Ave-sue near 43fh Street,
. Initially it is thought that pur pur-ehase,
ehase, pur-ehase, ef. a $100 'share ef stock
weuldentitle a parent to send
child te the school. ; Tuition
could pe ebout $20 vper month
for IT moorhs yearly. Or tuition
might be lower at kindergarten
levtf, thtn higher aa the grades
Initiatl capital shou'd take care
. of the purchase of desks, tables,
chairs, office equipment,) blacjt-
boards, playground equipment and
..bunding- alterations." f o '-'',
Tuition Would be! expected t0
Stover the salaries ef a director
r and;Jive teachers, -rental. Social
Security; and insurance payments,
4 Bti!ities,b6ok and ;' suppres, a
:i caretaker kH maintenance; : -:
:"The survey Indicated there ere j
; I. enough accredited teachers avail
1 able lit. theJ Ropublia, and pre
aently unemployed on the Canal
Zone fe meke it onnecessary te
Import teachers from the Statea
; at Wgh or with high salarf
inducaments.' o 4,v v?"'Lv..
lfJlt waa learned thai ihe Amerjc Amerjc-an'Vouiicil
an'Vouiicil Amerjc-an'Vouiicil -m Education has
vmade firxn i b about- S3 Ame-le-i
; an schools in Latin America. Thev
receive fromv S3,0M, 8oo; pee,,ber,yrl '.r.rJ'-n
interests of the American com
Society, has investigated the
Ediication, tfie US Embassy,
agencies have indidated-wit-
such a school were establish-
) i !'
year. But a school must he e
tabUslved before it is el eible. 5
The Council has referred local
people. Vo the Inter .i American
School Service which will assist
with further planning
Requests for 'financial -hacking
have also gone to the Tor anq
Roclceteller foundationa, V.'-- t
v Most other mNca schools
abroad TeeTewme support ftpm
privaie companies t operaung in
the locality Jt i htped, for xam-
-Mte, uai ivv concerns vignc eon
tribute j 125 tearlv.i .n xt
'In olanninff the Sopftv onnnlt-
ed intensively with .the Pan Am American
erican American Institute and '.the 'Alberto
Einstein school. t ,f-.
, The Pan'Amefican School teach
es partly In English -partly in
Spanish, It has 130r students and
th's year turned away" f nother SOtrl
ipe 4acK ot. room.,'
The '.Einstein School. fess' 280
pupils, 20 teachers., When the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone School raised, the tuition
this year for Republic, of Panama
residents who do not qualify for
privileges, the dependents of a re reported
ported reported 200 famines had to be turn
ed ;away from the Einstein school
for lack x space. ,5,
.. The report shows that while
521 children from. Panama at attended
tended attended Canal Zone Schools last
year, only 374 are enrolled this
year. It is believed tuition charge
t were partly responsible for
this, more than 25 percent .drop
in enrollment i 'vt
Of the 374 enrolled this year,
237 are United, States citiians
. of Panama and ether countries.
Point Four officials 'will. give
particular help in planning a su t t-ible
ible t-ible currira'um and .the general
school program. , t
THE ATLANTIC SIDE TEEN.
AGE! CLUB has selected Diane1
Kathleen i Hickey, of jMarga-,
rlto;- aa-Queeri for their oh;
servance of Theodore Roose
velt ; Centennial Week. ; .'Miss:
Htckey, i senior t at Cristobal ;'
High School, U football cheer-
leader, ( and president of the
Olrls;; Athleiie Associatlolu .:
Amfng herothexf aehlevri!
meats, she is nurses aid. cap
tain Of thej volley ;bailiteam;f;
aiiu wuuicr pi. i; vnc ...narry
Grieser Award as 6utsta.r.4lng
swimmer.1 In !elebr attorf; of.'
'her flectiohA' A queen, $ih
Teenage Club has planned'
semkformal 4 dance at the
Breakertxiub at Coco .fiolo,
Novi 29, frpm 8 p.m.tiftUl V
a an, Tickets ; will be oner, dbl-(
lar each for, toesta. Hnd r 50
cents for Teenage Club inejro4
,ber y m; roitvW.-'.H
-.ru "tel lAt people
'With three principal guests lor
Saturday morning's medication.
program due to arrive tomorrow,
today's center or Interest In the
Theodore Roosevelt "Centennial
Is tonight's meeting of the Ca
pal Zone Historical Society.'
The, Balboa Theater program
. will have ; ms Its principal,
speaker former Congressman
Maurice H. Thatcher, who
served oh the Isthmian Canal
. Commission. ' ;
y. His talk will be followed, by an
original musical pageant.
Last night, over In Cristobal,;
the Canal Health Director, CoL
"Charles O. Bruce, 1 gate, )th
Cristobal College Club a cor. cor.-'!
'! cor.-'! cept of Roosevelt's1 problem of
sanitation in Panama daring
the early construction days
when the United States
tighting "Tellow Jack."
' A east of more than 150 will
take part In the pageant. It
has been- written bv Victor A,
Hert; and Donald B. Musselman,
authors of the pageant staged
two years ago on tne ouin-an.
nlvursarv of the Tivoll.
Th naireant, entitled. "The
Ordeal of Mr. Stevens or Tedi
Av, visttji the isthmus": was set
to music hv Herr; while, the text
and Ivrlcs were composea ov
Musselman. It consists of a pro pro-lntrne
lntrne pro-lntrne five scenes, and a finale.
Th orchestra and alee club
are made tip of pacific side stu?
There is no admission chame.
ffnrtJievelt Medal Holders K d
gpteisT tuests here to take part
in th Centennial mbsertanee
have beeawspeeialW lftrited. br
the program which opens at
$7;S0 pnu lsonen to the nubile.
Thatcher win be introdneed
W.'Gev. W. K. Potter an the
nareant will follow hi ad-
drer. JOron B. Bnrnhm,
ielden f tb WitoHl f!o f!o-niety;
niety; f!o-niety; will preside at the wees-,nf-
The three principal iaeBt ar-
rivinn tomorrow are: Assistant
Secretary of the" Army George
H. Roderick.' '. who will" deliver
the principal address: ..Edward
A. Bacon. Deputy Assistant Sec
retary of the Army. who.ls don donating
ating donating the large bronze bust of
Aoosevelt which will be unveil
ed Saturday; and Waldo C.
Bowman, National Vice' Presi President
dent President of the American Society
of Civil Enginers, who will pre present
sent present -the Canal with a plaque
denoting it as one of the Seven
Modern Civil Engineering1 Won Wonders
ders Wonders of the United States.
Arriving on the plane with
Roderick will be Dr. Frank B .-Berry,
Berry, .-Berry, Deputy Assistant-' Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of Defense. Barry "has vis
ited the Isthmus before.- He 'will
also address a meeting f of the
College Club being held at 12:30
o'clock Saturday at the Tivoll.
Bruce outlined the dramatic
arguments that swung about
Roosevelt's head in 1005 when he
had to decide whether ,io keep
Col. William C. Gorgas itt his Ca
nal post, and endorse th unpop unpopular
ular unpopular theory that : mosquitoes
could carry disease,1 or. dismiss
tne meaico on tne advice or the
highest officials of the- Canal
Zone and the Secretary of War
v- The Canal's first Chiff Engi Engineer,
neer, Engineer, John F. Wallaoe, who
had brought his own expensive
coffin with him to Panama,
I had fled back to Wasmngton.
r The first Governor of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone (Gen. Davis) had said
to Gorgas: "On the mosquito you
are simply wild. All wlio agree
with you are, wild, Gets the Idea
out of your.head."?
; So much opposition had een
built up against Gorgas that
Roosevelt was1 almost -Iwon over
to dismissing hijh.M Strong" talk
from Dr. Winiam H. Welch, dean
of the Medical School? at Johns
Hopkins, and Dr. Alexander
Lambert of New Torls; personal
Gorgas' skirt;, and hW hlftory hlftory-making
making hlftory-making pnnpram:H:. -fr:?:
. A year later; when 'Roosevelt
visited Panama, : health condi
tions were much: lmprjoved,
Despite efforts of police and
f secret i Service men to protect
the "President en his preee-;i!eijit-brea-int
visit here, Ted Ted-dy'ditapneared
dy'ditapneared Ted-dy'ditapneared in the -packed
crowd, wbtch earns in poor
. Inr aln, to meet htm at the.
railroad station. Hia earrUgo
arriwed empty at the Tivoll. :
i In the desperate" search that
followed, Teddy was 'found with
Gorgas, Inspecting I what i was
then called Ancon Hospital.
: i tatir Roosevelt criticized some
heajth conditions he .didn't like,
but before: saillnr he commend
ed Gdrsratj arxi the Canal, sani
Jetton 'WW was iaveC:i;.J
kntnttke truth and the
r ANAMA, K, P.; THURSDAY,
' y "
"THOSE WERE "fwt DATS decide three ofdtl men who heed to fij the Panama Canal a
halfentury ego. They made a partial transit of the Canal yesterdaywifch 160 Roosevelt Medal
holders. The .item under discussion is the island which annearert in tk miriHio ct nonoi
when water was let Into the cut.
flag on it, On the left is Byron T.
wie jjiuuuie. u, a..MaiBQim oj.
iK(uuivu'uicauir iucuuias nave taut ne last oucKetr.
As, 160 Mark Bi
By KEN, JONES
The Panama Canal was built
all over again yesterday. From
the salvaging of ,the old ma machinery)
chinery) machinery) used by the French to
the hauling of the last bucket;
of earth, the canal was re-con
structed in the minds of the
men who sweated and struggled
on the project at the beginning
of the century t ,
Tne ferryboat presldente Por-
ras churned through the water water-Way
Way water-Way from Gamboa to Balboa.
And as she went the years roll rolled
ed rolled back for 160 old-time Canal
diggers, many of whom travel
led down'; from the- States tor
the Roosevelt Centennial exe execrations
crations execrations this week, i 4
As the President Porras slio-
Decf through the 'Culebra Cut
past Gold Hill 'and' Contractors
Hill magic names for every
passenger, they pointed to land landmarks
marks landmarks lone; forgotten and told
monumental tales mellowed by
50 odd years.
Everywhere there were v old
The man ,who bought the1
ferryboat was on board. One
man would show where Pres President
ident President Roosevelt spoke to him
n his 1903 visit; another man
with a limp would point to a
rock on the bank and recall
how- hi i legs were crushed
just tnere. ,..r,'. .s ',
Some of the stories told had
passed intb legend. .And like aU
legends, 1 there was more than
one version, but everyone' was
tolerant of everybody else's
memory ; because everyb o d y
knew it was the other fellow
who was romancing and the
afternoon passed by without
The old-timers had haw 'Sun 'Sunshine
shine 'Sunshine all the war and tM oi-
lOts of sill the ships tney iis.. d
gave a .inree-piast salutation on
their hooters. Bunches of rau rau-hanging
hanging rau-hanging crewmen waved ana? a
couple .of ships A dipped their
flags; 8'1! ; x v. (!'
One of the men who, remem remembered
bered remembered President Roosevelt's vis visit
it visit :to' the part-finished Canal
was Arthur, jaylort Luther. ? a
spry ie,wno came 10 me ,ism ,ism-mus
mus ,ism-mus In -May 1906 as a -tugboat
master 'and was later a pilot
until M retired lnil94.1.'jv V(
Hi said ; 'tbat everybody
working -on -the Canal in the
early days' believed that it
would not thave been built U
Roosevelt had not beeh in the
.White BbaatWjk"' V '"v:,
; said; lather r'--Rooseveit. was
loved and respected ; because he
was. a family; man;-: ah honest
man ahd min',of ; greaV abU abU-ityi
ityi abU-ityi He put tremendous heart
into' everybody here.:.vt.A
cohceni'-'to snake .Vthe 'Cu'VM-sfWMU
art wa uiosi lovea ior nis
country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
NOVEMBER: IS, 1958
I s 1 1
Somebody caused a diplomatic ruckus by putttnd the British
- Carr of Gamboa,- onetime district quartermoster (lB10-47Jkrirv
Zone fit for men to bring their
On the same theme, John j.
Murray, -. 7b, .the mau who
bought the Presldente Ponas
in New York and who was me mechanical
chanical mechanical supervisor wnen ne
retireu in lo, said thai Hooue Hooue-veit
veit Hooue-veit lnsistea in getting ;ne same
treatment as everyone eise
wherever he went. And where
he saw bad sanitary conditions
or bad food, he saw to it that
things were bettered.
tAI inai time, meie was only
a handful of American women
on the Canal Zone. The omy
women coming In were nurses,
who got married almost as soon
as they stepped ashore. The au authorities
thorities authorities were so worried at one
stage because they couldn't keep
anv unmarried nurses that thev
sent a request to the States for
a shipload of, 'fhomelV-looklntr"
Ex-steamshovel operator Al
Geddes. now-of St. Petersburg,
claimed to be the man who took
the last, bucketful of earth from
the, Canal He said he lugged
th bucket to the old town of
Empire where all his friends
brought bottles to be filled with
the historic, mud. He says they
were not content with hia word,
however and he wu hnsv tnr
jdays signing, affidavits swearing
flhat it. was the arenuina lat
bucket of earth.
Al Geddes obviously knew
more than he was prepared
to tell about the incident of
the island which rose from
the Canai one night through
pressure from the banks. The
folio wing morning, the island,
had the British flag flying
from Ip Thls caused all sorts
of diplomatic uproar.
But neither Geddes nor two
t T8 i cronies wbo remember
uic.iciaeni,T. carr of Gamboa
and James. E. Malcolm of Ar-
uiiKtvu, -va., would say who
"uia e ng, because: how however
ever however long-ago it happened, there
could :sttlfbe: repercussions;
rThe ?.story,, of the American
i broke the bank in
Manama City was told with
Jat reliah. Apparently! th?
rented a shop next door to the
S-iUtwf13 8tftrted tunnelling un un-Jf
Jf un-Jf I7lt- To et the earth
away, .without creating susnl-
Kfe;h?;niad 14 Into concrete
KS15!Je? flnally made o with
W00.00O tat Colombia where Pa Panama
nama Panama fiould not extradite him
because of the friction between
the two -countries. ...v. ...v.-j
j ...v.-j Also aboard was the man
. with the earliest recollections -of
the Canal. Edmund J; Pat-"
ersonof Detroit arrived only,
s' lew; days after the Canal
trim tha Outoh.
Changes In Cut
He was engaged in Inspecting
and aalvaging the old ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, it.
v" rDurlnj? the trip, a running
commentary was given explain explaining,
ing, explaining, the operation and history
(official version) of the Canal
by Fred de V. Sill,, himself an
old-timer and formm" nhw nt
Foils To Hurt
The Southern Cross, one of
the be3t-known passenger liners
which regularly stops at Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, sailed from Balboa earlv this
morning after receiving a diver's
report that no damaiee had benn
caused by a whale which hit the
shin in mid-Pacific s
Willie the WoefUl Whale, as he
was christened, was seen wal wallowing
lowing wallowing in the wake Of the ship
after a 1olt was felt on the trip
irom Tanifi to Panama;
. Willie appeared to have a hole
In his aide. .:.
First Bids on Balboa Bridge Job
To Be Invited Within Few Weeks
Final drawings and specifications for the first phase in the
Balboa high level bridge construction are now being studied by
Panama Canal officials preparatory to asking for bids on the
work within the next few weeks.
; The material was brought to the Isthmus this week by E.
J- Shields, project engineer for Sverdrup Si Parcel, the St. Louis
engineering firm preparing designs and specifications for thl
F20-mlllion-dollar project. Shields was accompanied oh his trip
by Kenneth Coble, of Sverdrup & Parcel, Inc.
I '"' The first phase of the big construction project, consisting
of the east and west approaches, will be divided into two con contracts
tracts contracts to make it attractive for local engineering and construc construction
tion construction firms to enter bids. The total cost of this phase ot the work
Will be in the range of $1,500,000.
V It 'is planned to advertise for
Jids for the west approach this
tonth and to open bids Dec.
15. The longer and bigger proj project
ect project v-:. the east approach i is
to be ..advertised for bids Dec.
3Q with bids to be opened Feb.
Ki(nBtrUcilori'f these projects
Is ,: expected to t be, well under underway
way underway by .next( Juhe when the
award of a large contract for
the substructure for the bridge
Diet's' Is scheduled to be award awarded.
ed. awarded. This will bes tone of the ma ma-ior
ior ma-ior contracts7 for,' the high-level
l.VTho contract for the east
approach will include the
widening- of Ftfurth of July
Avenue into a four-lane hlgh-
Th' Mar iMiun will
- -. .
. U.S.VArmyjand Air Force units will probably pull out
of the jungle search for the rrjissing Cessna tomorrow, it
was reported by military authorities this afternoon.
This will be exactly two weeks after the little green,
jtrne took off from Panama City's Paitilla airport ;wiW 9
pilot, a mother and young daughter and two other yoUn j
girls holiday-bound for the San Bias Islands,
A vast air and land search has revealed no trace ot
the plane, but National Guardsmen will continue scour scour-ing
ing scour-ing the area after the US servicemen withdraw.
Maj. Lloyd McGrady, chief of the Air Rescue Co Co-ordination
ordination Co-ordination Centerat Albrook, announced that by this af afternoon
ternoon afternoon or tomorrow the area west and south of Man-
dingo on the mainland coast,
oughly checked by about ioo
A military statement issued
today said: "When the U.S. Ar-
my troops, in -cooperation with
the National Gur$;t'and native
saarcners comDiie ,tnem searewtwenrsavea. -f t
ef trtVr!Ni-ft leads emiitA?Thriry tppy,-
i,,. -'-'y checked.
n- atlnn. which a.. te
that UJ8. mUitary- helpi JitouvJ.
in furtner searcn eiiuri-s,
U.S. portion of the search will
nrnhnhiv be concluded tomor-
inr,rdrv said that the two
sweek search me-Vi to date is one
of the most extensive and thor thorough
ough thorough he has ever experienced,
oiint. of the Cessna 180 was
Capt. Luis (Flaco) Morales,
manager of Turlsmo Aereo, S.A.
and one of the most exoenniocu
and caoaWe pHots in psnama.
His" Dassensers were Mrs., Ga Gabriel
briel Gabriel de la Giionna de Looez,
her 13-year-old dauehter Myra,
Louise Castro. 13 and Blanca Ce Ce-ciHa
ciHa Ce-ciHa Hernandez. 12.
An intensive air search lasting
six days ws carried out over the
iunsle and coastline of a large
Then the Panama National
Guard and volunteer sirchrs
ern to nenerie thf forbid forbid-Hln
Hln forbid-Hln .iunf'a at Mnlne an
r"eno anl in he vicihltv. of
lft. prew'" Tbv wre join joined
ed joined Wfr by U.S. Army ground
H"',red renorts have ben
rrcpierf hv the npties of the
area but all have so far proved
unreliable. Meanwhile rewards
totalling $1000 havp been posted
for Information leading to the
whereabouts of plane or occu
During the search, two further
be 61 feet wide, including a
aix-Ioot parking lane on the
Panama side of the street.
The east approach will be
both cut and fill from Fourth
of July Avenue to the Balboa
Tank Farm- The approach will
include an underpass at Ama Amador
dor Amador Road to accommodate Ca Ca-nal
nal Ca-nal Zone traffic in this area
which now amounts to about
0000 cars a day. This part of
the work- will be Included in a
The wesfapproaehp work be being
ing being advertised later this month
will also be cut-and-fiU work.
It will Include the Hong ramp
connecting the bridge proper
with Thatcher Highway over
one aide of Farfaa Hill,
where strong' reports have
will have been thor
emergencies have arisen anil
nine lives endangered.
First U.S-. Army plane-wenY
, down but the pilot and observer
U7aisa iBif v., -. l.j., . '. r
nd five t
:y of pananutx V
; rd 1
wa vaue. K
Tiieyand toe Guardsmen were
spotted by helicopter and later
another helicopter went down to
a'most ground level and a heroic
dive into the River Chagres was
made by Geitrudia Arauz, a Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian Jungle survival in
structor at Albrook who took
supplies and a radio with him.
Arauz is staying with the par party
ty party until they can be brought but.
Arrangements are being made to
ferry them by helicopter to a
boat which can take them up
Nine National Guardsmen and
one GI have been hurt in the
search. Their troubles have In Included
cluded Included machete woundsf snake snakebite,
bite, snakebite, malaria and diarrhea.
Canal Taking Bids
On Converting 3
Bids are being accepted bJjfJ
Panama Canal Co. for convesiiiig
three former Navy buildings at
Coco Solo into a junior and senior
high school, according to an an announcement
nouncement announcement by the enginering
and construction director.
The work, in general, consists of
performing architectural, structur structur-al,
al, structur-al, plumbing, mechanical, and e e-lectrical
lectrical e-lectrical alterations, furnishing e e-quipment
quipment e-quipment and performing all other
related work for converting these
buildings into a school building.
Copies of bid schedules and spe
cifications may be otained in the
office of the Designing Engineer.
Balboa Heights. A deposit of $50
Plans were issued Nov. 7 and it
is planned to open bids Dec. 19.
Fnllnwc I nrlr
i viiVTfal BBisjix
Of Gas On Road
Harold H. Higginson, a milita military
ry military policeman from Fort Clayton,
ran out of gas as he drove back
to camp last night. He left his
car on a service road to a ce cement
ment cement plant.
This morning he went back with
a can of gas and found he had
run out of wheels. A thief had
jacked the car up and stolen tw,
Judge John E. Deming fined
Panamanian taxi driver Rafael
CaWo, 21, $10 at Balboa Magis.,,
trates Court today for driving,
without a license.. .. -; ... ';, tw
Joseph Cornelius Maynard.V
28, Panamanian, was fined W ,.
for having no Canal Zone lae
aiMotton atlnltar. . r
'.. !W ft v" 1,1
THE' PANAMA AMERICAN
Owned and euautHta iy THE PANAMA AMERICAN PMKJMh C
FCUNCtD r KELSO', KeUNBCVELL IN llil -i.
HARMOOIO ARIA. tDITOR
i 13-37 H Street P. O. Box 134, Panam. B. of P.
TritPMONi 2-0740 i a Line i
CiL ADOKCSS: PANAMIPICAN, PHM
. CO!.M'Orfiet: ra.ITt Ccntrm. Avknui rrweM12TM nb ISth XTRECta XTRECta-FOUfllN
FOUfllN XTRECta-FOUfllN REMESCNTATIVU: JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
S4t MAOION AVI, NEW YORK. 17) N. Y.
i LOCAL f MAIL
PtR MONTH IN AOVANCr I J f 1.70 f l.SQ
ro am months m AovANct e.eo is.o ;
Pox Qni Year in advance : 18 90 4.00
TNfS li YOUR FORUM THI' READERS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
We had a long drive yesterday over tne cuy w see nowiy
is reaching out. And find it's not tniy out, out up.
v Coming in from Laredo, we go up in the air. And up and
down all the way across town. A good part of the roads bavt
three surfaces, and up and over, and still need more i?ac to
handle the traffic.
My clippings are not coming as usutj knit I see H.P.; our
first visitor when we moved to Boquete, is 67, and is up in El
Volcan and likes it. And so do I.
My sight doesn't improve but you will hear from me as long
as I can write by touch.
Just heard Frank say eggs have dropped from 72 to, 58.
cents Sure helps some, for this place sure uses a lot of them.
Something went wrong with the Republican Party last week.
And as I said before, it looks like a Democratic season.
I have watched the see-saw since 1876, and It's the same.
Our election was very quiet here, and it went as I expected,
Suits me. ;
Radio tells of a big dam under construction on the Saline
River in Wood Country, where I was raised, for two purposes:
flocd control and fishing. The river is already well stoocked,
and in a short time will be a fisherman's paradise. Will gain
Its support from fishing licenses.
Hope this can be deciphered.
CANAL ZONE'S PURCHASING
The numerous letters In the Mall Box on the controversy
created by Gov. Potter's remarks during his speech in the Pan Panama
ama Panama Chamber of Commerce indicate that most of your readers
are confused and have not grasped the reason for the contro controversy.
versy. controversy. The point In question Is Has the Panama Canal the right
to buy for resale in the Canal Zone merchandise from sources
outside Panama and the United States?
When the Republic of Panama was created the Urdte.d
States foisted upon it an onerous treaty which did however im impose
pose impose certain limitations on what the United States could do on
the Canal Zone. Later unilateral interpretations of the treaty
by the United States have constantly reduced these limitations
and Panama has constantly challenged those interpretations.
One of the very first abuses of a privilege challenged by
Panama (1904) was the unrestricted purchase and sale of goods'
from all over the world by the Commissaries.
This abuse was partly corrected by the 1936 treaty and even
more so by the Remon-Elsenhower treaty which specifically re restricted
stricted restricted the purchase of goods for resale in the canal zone to
sources In Panama and the United States, except when goods
in question are unobtainable in either of these two markets.
Potter In his speech declared that It was the policy of the
Panama Canal to purchase goods of a given quality where the
price was most satisfactory. Panama considers this policy Is an
open violation of the spirit and the letter of the Remon-Eisen-hower
treaty. -The Republic of Panama does not pretend, is
hP been stated In the Mail Box, to force the Panama Cftfial
to buv goods that do not meet its standards of quality, but it
does require that if that quaMty Is not -available In Panama at
the right price, it should be obtained in the U.S. market and
.It objects lo. the purchase of New. Zealand beeL Dutch lnr
ir7tianfsri"Ydefed mUfcJEcdorlan rice. Cuban sugar; and
so An .wnra jnn zironucia rare' avmaime eiuicr ui ruunm w
the U.S. mm Its InflniMfariety of godas at. competitive pfkis
In pomt fact th anaH2krifc resident wiU get a "wHd.tr
cnoice or gooos man tne u.b. resiaeni, ior oesiaes naving me
jKimJe. UJS, market to choose from he will also have whatever is
available in Panama at a better price. There Is nothing In this
requirement that could be construed, as a "captive market."
Let's have the facts clearly stated and let's stop heaping a a-bus
bus a-bus on the rhuch-maligned "greedy merchants and monopolis monopolistic
tic monopolistic industrialists."
Pro Better Neighbors
V. And; -V
By VICTOR RIESEL
For exactly one year now se
veral tnousano ace sleuths am.
prosecutors, operating out of in.
heaaquarters and grand J u r j
rooms of at least el crirat
crack.ng agencies, have been un
able to break toe criminal code o
the Mafia men of Apalachin.
Science and sweat,' the wearing
down of files ana footwear, the
constant surveillance of homes and
businesses, ano the questioning -oi
all but one of the crime convention
delegaes have proven that the Ma
fia code of silence, "Omerta,"
cannot be pried open under our p
sent laws. The nation's top police
agencies know so more about the
convention or why if-met last Nov.
14 than they did before the upper
New York state steak fry began.
Yet the only delegate not ques
tioned by some local or Federal
official, is the missing 4e (Bana
nas) ijonanno it was Be. who flew
in from. Sicily just befose'the crime
conclave. There he reportedly talk
ed With one of Lucky Luciano's
top aides.-- '. ";r" ;
Joe Bonanno vis considered by
government people to be one of
the top four men of the Malta-T
it he .still Is amongst the mortals.
A cheese merchant, he spread him
self thick through the Eastern rac
kets ranging from the garment a a-rea
rea a-rea to the water-front. But the
questioning of Joe "Banas" would
have added nothing more than has
the hammering at the 65 other, de
At least seven have preferred to
take jail perhaps for years
rather than talk. At least 15 nave
hit the road, abandoning homes a
businesses, rather than even wauc
into another prosecutor's office.
some have become so agitated that
they've been hit by heart attacks
and stomach trouble. But the code
of "Omerta" has been honored
by all of them from east Brooklyn
to west Hollywood.
Ironically it is in the sheer no
thingness of this silence that the;
police find their most solid evi evidence
dence evidence of a national criminal cons
piracy. Omerta is the Sicilian
code which has kept the island a
people unspeaking of what they
may know about at least 100 Mafia
executions there in the past 13
"Omerta" is the code which says
that silence is the mark of a stand-.
up gny. In this silence is the
"bumble quality of manliness." To
them silence is not golden, it is
"Omerta," then, is a "noble si
lence It fs not the fear nf death.
Tt'ist fbCTymbol of "heroism there-
tore It.tfte iiejtthat binds these
men jogetner, say .the gendarme-
So through is the' code, that the
greatest concentration of Amen
can ponce forces has not even
learned who save the order which
brought together 65 men and start-
"Compassion,- Comrades, We Bury.
Ryuiv inot; rasremaK
WASHINGTON Tresident Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's nephew. Mike GUI, pop
ped into the White House election
night and found r the : President
watching a Western movie. ; 5
Mx. God. VUncle Iker .blurted
Mike, J'Aren' yoi watching ,the
p(A-tinn rpfiirn?V v:' '.NiV :
t. '. '- - i
Working hard, concentrating on af affairs,
fairs, affairs, of state. People get ured of
seeing him play golf or go on
three-day bridge-playing boats
when Vita problems are pressing,
and iWhen a school board trom
Tennessee with its school bombed
because.it tried to obey the t law
"I've lived ; with a .Democratic :m refused an interview with tha
Congress for four ears,?f mum- President. Gold and bridge hurt
bled the Presidents-"!;: can Ave Ike In this camoaien far nii
with them for; two more. i : :, than he, reaLzed.v- .-
Except for flashes- of .interest, ri. v,
Ike displayed : the same apathy RADIOACTIVE F A L 1 0 U T
the tollowmg night when ? vice When Ike bellittled Adlaj Stevep.
President Nixon drftooed over tor nn ln Wntr h 107
Aold a -political ;post-mortemf0r wahtine to ban H-hnmta teta
Ike's .attituoe was that, of an t el-1 because of strontium 90 and ra ra-der
der ra-der statesman who is through dioactive fallout. it hurt Steven.
with politics and is relieved, to, son.: But '-when th trpsiHpnt ,r.
be out of it. I versed himself ana adooted th-'
Nixon claimed the: election re-.Stevenson Drooosal Of bannine II-
suits proved that the Republicans
need fresh faces young, attrac attractive,
tive, attractive, aggressive candidates.
x V -i j 1- :...it.i
ne ciiea nis own poienuai pres presidential
idential presidential rival, Nelson Rockefeller
bomb tests, then it hurt Ike.
The public can understand mis mistakes,
takes, mistakes, and it can understand po politics.:
litics.: politics.: But it likes to see & people
in high places .occasionally admit
as ant-example.' Nixon added sly-, that they make mistakes and give
ly that he had. sent Rockefeller a credit to those they y previously
discredited.! JVo apology was made
warm telegram congratulating
him on Ms New York victory.
Nixon 'also discussed the dis
couraging GOP defeats" in the
farm states Without saying so
outright, he made it clear that he
considers Secretary of Agriculture
Benson a political liability.
The President's attitude ; made
equally clear-that he has turned
the political; reins' oyer to Nixon.
WHY THE LANDSLIDE?
During six weeks of the recent
election campaign, this writer cov
ered a cross-section of the coun country,
try, country, from coast to coast. It was
not difficult to predict how the
political tide was running
A- GIRL FRIDAY
Dear WW: Ambassador ti 0 m
Pakistan tq; the JM. Aly Khan
(who defeated sis former wife
Rita Hay worth in a Nevada
court support for their daughter)
got a b.g shock from th- State
Dep't. .. .Khan's counsel Argued
(and won) that he cannot De suea
as he enjoys diplomatic immuni immunity,
ty, immunity, etc. .Our Gov't has just re reminded
minded reminded his lawyers that he. does
not enjoy V full immunity..: over
here. That Article 14 of the. agree
ment (among members of the
UN) 'stipulates that personal af
fairs of all right to accept an
Amwican; court's decision award-
: v.) i u 1 .u
uig Aim nau uusluu, ua uicit
child,' but won't help support it
. .1 hear Eddie Fisher has been
playing Romeo 't the late Ron Ron-a"naiColman's
a"naiColman's Ron-a"naiColman's daughter, 'Juliet.
Ex-Champ Joe Louis, at war
with his Wife, says' he Will Tiever
marry again. .Friends are beg begging
ging begging another ex-Champion, Ezxard
Charles, to quit fighting. Or suf suffer
fer suffer serious injury. An unknown
defeated mm last week. ...Tennis
being elevated to cardi-
bix issue will star "Music duced here. '.Dinner' jackets' of
on the cover. .Hear any-panther hide. .Roz Russell's 2
about-Bishop Fulton" J.'uour. i V. snow (on the 30th) wiU
cost over a million doUars, Most
expensive "spec" 'in TV 'history.
. .Losing the 5th Series Game
cost pitcher Warren Spahn about
520,000 in testimonials, etc.
The Boston critics seemed to en
joy "The Disenchanted". .Oniy
a days before he died, song writ writer
er writer harry Revel called pals for
help on getting a club date.
Sounds wild, but they say In In-grid
grid In-grid and her fiance are bankroll bankrolling
ing bankrolling Roberto, on a new film I Some
girls never learn. .1 have some
news about John Loder's new
wife. She is nothing .. like Hedy
LaMarr' nis ex. Her name is
Seiiora Alba Larden, widow of
an Argentine cattle1 racher. They
met 7 years' ago. at a party in
New York. -. y.Gisel MacKenzieJ
ana ner oriaegroom tnoo anuuie-
worth)' are coming home on the
lie de France. She has a fight
coming tip over recording rights
to her new musical show, A
PerfectEvening".' -,The. pretty
person at the Forum ;of ji? Caes Caesars
ars Caesars with the Maharaian:s:6f Ba-
roda was Lex Thompson's -widow,
Joanne Tree. ,..
lo auii ior Deuuung mm on a.
point where he was right.
- It takes tinte for people to
catch up with these, things, But
When .they do catch up they can
be irate and outraged.
, ro jea-Diooaea American likes
to. be made a fool, and many of
those -who trooped to the polls 't
vote the biggest Democratic land landslide
slide landslide since 1936 figured they were
going to prove Abe Lincoln rieht
namely, that you can't fool all
me people all of the time. 1
It, was .Presid'ent Eisenhowier
,1.1. n 11.. 1 ,,. M
,v .v m A 1 viBvunuj uiueiru tue AOm-
Here are the mam factors, merce Denartmont in 4 nnAim
which Ike epparently does not the October unemployment figures
know about, which are makmg it -before the, election.
In order to rush out the ficr-
ures, the Census Bureau had. I to
pun employes off other jobs.
The' fi cures nhnwf1
30j9,pofr in Mpemployment .. What
ike did not mention in his final
pre-eiection speech was that the
number of jobless normally" de-
creases a DOUt 200,000 to 300,000
The President .also' failM tn
point out that unemployment is
sun one million or more highe
than unemployment one year ago.
Considering all this celebration in honor of Roosevelt who
mad the Panama Canal possible and the current honor and
consideration extended to the visiting OMtlmers who helped
nrnterlallv to make it a success, 1 believe Teddy himself would
he anoalled could b know the treatment beln accorded the
Amercan-cltlzen Oldtlmers still HvinK on the Isthmus.
' Man of these old couoles were wprklng on the Canal at the
time of Roosevelt's visit. After n years of loval service, havlnt;
weathered th. hardshins of the earlv day, when there was no
i'-e. no cold storage facilities, no freh food, receivin? mall from
their homes only every eteht days, living; in constant fear of ma malaria
laria malaria and yellow fever, they have now been thrown out of the
Canal Zon and have been, deprived of privileges which they
have definitely earned.
They cannot rent a Toom within the boundary of the Zone:
cannot even enter our government corrumlssarles. to visit with
friends, much less nurchase provisions with their meaner, re retirement
tirement retirement rheck or buy sas In our service stations. They are
made to feel intruders in the olaee tbv hav considered their
home for the ma lor portion of their lives. The hurt is not so
much the financial loss or the inconvenience as the feeling of
belopin to the exeat unwanted.
pf the employes retiring continuously many would purchase
homes' and make investments, spending their entire retirement
check and their savings in the Republic, thereby improving Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's economy much more than the loss of revenue from the
littl- handful of necessities purchased In the eovemment stores.
Jersop)lv. I. love Panama and have found It one of the
most delihtful countries in the world. I count many, many
Panamanian imon my dearest friends and down the years
h.ve rece'ypd the most courteous and understanding treatment
froni nll Panamanians.
fHavin Invests in considerable property manv years agp
we riad intended to soend the eve of our lives In Panama but
cause we feel so unwanted by our own tovernment authorl-t'eJs-e-wlll
retire elsewhere. We slmoly cannot understand how
our own "overrnr"nt can trea Its American citizen retired em employes
ployes employes with so little consideration.
Mrs. Peter F. Shrapnel
ea tnem, on tneir way bv car. iOn.n Aith r.ih.nn'. ..mi-i ,t
airplane, and even taxis to hotelsflthe Cbpa' to enjoy Nat (King)
Cole was Walter Fuller, song-
motels and 400 pounds of food for
their outdoor roast. ;
They were wealthy, well groom groomed
ed groomed men reDresentinr hundreds of
millions of dollars worth of cri criminal
minal criminal ventures in and out of the
labor rackets -j-:11 interlocked.
But proving this' under the com
mon law in our- courts is a dif
ferent hued steed, indeed.
No agency or committee can be
blamed.-It's the law. and not the
crime-cracking techniques- which
need be changed, according to the
top directors and prosecutors.
There is now just one more ef effort
fort effort being made. All Federal a a-gehcles
gehcles a-gehcles 4fe' working through the
Dept. of Justice's special unit
the unified Prosecutive- command.
This is the office set up last Apr.
10 by Attorney General Rogers. It
Drings together the files.: the in
telligence and the special laws of
scores of Federal agencies. It
creates a liasion between them,
through' the unpublicized unit and
local agencies and local prosecu prosecutors.
tors. prosecutors. If this doestft work in the next
year, then the government truly
appears helpless. Should this de develop,
velop, develop, then there will rise "an out out-Cry
Cry out-Cry for a change in the local and
should demand some constitution constitutional
al constitutional amendments.
1 These authorities Point out that
the dispersal of tfce Apalachin
mob has only temporarily quieted
their rackets. The delegates soon
will be assembling elsewhere un under
der under a stricter security than last
time. Under our present laws, the
Mr. Bigs cannot be stopped. Crime
writer, i. .Victor Mature, they say.
dashed out to Vegas .to be near
British .divpre.ee Marian Christian
.Marie McDonald s recent hus
band, millionaire. H. Karl,, weds
me late vriarxy Apiumoia .rixt
Conn's widow Joan, in L.A. Jan.
Irving Gelst won 42 five-dollar
tied on the Elections. From Ike,
Dewey and others on Nelson
Rockefeller being nominated arid
getting elected, Geist. just took
$20,000 to $1,000 that Rockefeller
will be the next President of the
U. S. . .Vic Tanny, the west
coast's gym dandy, will start 34
branches here. Making an even
100 on his chain. He will sponsor
"The WW File" on Station KCOP
In Los Angeles in January and
later up and down the west coast
.Jane Russell s brother Wayne
is steadying with Pam Worth: of
the Chorus Line
The Panama Canal Comppnv is a poor example of Ameri American
can American democracy at work. Local Raters of West Indian descent
have been a mainstay of the Canal enterprise since the Con Construction
struction Construction Days we are remembering this week, ytt the best-pav-'
Inr loral-rate Jobs are rnln to Pannmanlsns of the am back back-around
around back-around i those who rritlrize the U.8. so drastically in the Na
tion' As-emblv ad elsewhere.
Gov. William E. Potter has been reported as saying that the
Local: Haters make twice as much on the Canal Zone as the
eoulvalent 1ob "ays in Panama, but tMs Is only, half true. For
nxamole. the when sctuMly entployed (WAW) emnloye at the
P"ti T-ivnli eruid and tMeed has worked a. fixed 35-hoir week.
Once he worked a 40-hour week, with better than an eight-hour
dev at times. Now he works 33'-hour week, because there is
not so much business ps previously. He hs to, nay retirement
out of those short hours, and has not, had a rtise in a whole
fleems that every move the Panama Canal makes these days
shortens the TTAE employe's time. Yet instead of moving the
trained WAE employes on to a full-time basl". the Canal is con constantly
stantly constantly hirinc and training new employes. This is not fair to
1 long-service WAE" men.
Panama's workers may be on a lower. hourly rate, but at
; least the get a full-time salary rather than part-time or WAE.
1 W TivoH emploves have not been fooled Into thinking that- we
' will retire on a cood Income. Many of ns will never see 70 years,
1 or will net want to work to that aw before retlrlnei
;v We wart neither re'th ror poverty, but. Just the chance. to
make a decent livelihood under pleasant wor"'n onnjuons.
M o il.-,, a kJ"J
M 1 11
Good yarn about Dore Schary,
who was veritably booted out of
a Hollywood job paying $350,000
a year, and hot letting that de defeat
feat defeat him. He wrote a hit play,
"Sunrise At Campdbello' ; (his
first efforts); and his new picture,
i'LbhelyhegVtsi' looks' like A an another
other another winner. NBC signed him
WM five big-TV shows with Ci-
vu. War themes. He will assist
the Theater Guild to produce a
The Runyon Cancer: Fund has SL"? ,".Ued '. "A Majority J,
anotner good reason tq be proud
following the Nobel Award to a
Runyon grantee last Week Dr, i
Theodore T- Puck of the JU. oi
Colorado Was also" honored;- He
just got the Alaska Award for
.wore done on "single ceil cul culture,"
ture," culture," which the Runyon Fund
initiated. This is the: top medical
prize in the U.S. stae: excellence
in public health:, work. .William
Matthews, director of "Ehnco,"
is prob'ly one of the few people
in the ; world who can claim be being
ing being a descendant of both Abra
ham Lincoln and Robert E. Lee
One." Hurray for him. ; .Nat
(King) Cole's next album, "The
Very Thought of You," has a
dozen of the best ballads ever
written. Three are by. Mack, Gor
don: JThe More rsee You "Ijhaign slogan, "Korea,' Corruption
I Knew" and "My ; vHeart Und Communism.':, And .the. publi
Tells Me:. '.the" reason the new'
the Oldy, "Al! of a Sudden My
Heart Sings" sound alike is that
both were taken from the simple
run that way:
THE RECESSION -Would have
been forgiven if there, hadn't
been so much, talk, first, tha t
there was no recession; second,
that it would be wer In March..
Ike knew that it wouldn't be fi fiver
ver fiver in March because his ex
perts reported it would not be 0-.
ver until October. The -public
knew what the experts sain, be because
cause because the public reads the W
pers. The public just doesn't like
to be fooled.
DANCE R OF WAR J. The! cri crisis
sis crisis over Quemoy could have been
forgiven if there hadn t been so
much talk about unleashing Chiang
Kai-shek and so much criticism
of the Democrats for war in Ko
rea. People remembered Ike's "I
will go to Korea", statement our
ine the 1952 caoaicn and won
dered why he didri'L to. something
drastic in j5 to stop aanger 01
war three roilea off Ue- Chinese
mainland.-''' -'ii'J"' rr'
GOLDFlNE AND ADAMS -The
Goldtine case would have caused
much less attention if Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower hadn't harped so continuously
1 on Democratic jnink coats, hams,
ana aeep ireezes. ine puoiic re remembered
membered remembered his effective 1952 cam-
didn't see much difference be
tween a mink and a vicuna coat,
a deep freeze and a $2000 rug.
SPUTNIK-When Oct. 4 .1959,
passed with the United States
still not launching a satellite any
where comnarahle fn Russia's npn-!
"What's Happened To Parties?" mle beean to doubt the military.
: .Could this be love? "Goldt- v"? 1,uv;, JSS"eu UTU :niaiiiDimy 01 ine rresiaem.
locks" leading lady Elaine Stritch Country calls the chanty baU the
and olavwriaht Wm. Marchant thest form of, boredom, yet. Prior to Oct. 4, 1957, they had
dueling in the dimly-lit spots aft v iTAwH Co?s,?er5? .U j11""8 matters
er the show . 1 those run by Mrs. Laddie Sanford safe m his hands. He was the
-v, unraim bum. .wary Sinclair,
Dick Adlenlth. hit show lyric W".:
un uswiiar vaa 111a a?uiai au
r","' f":"u't "A Journey With Stransers." Ab-
hit tq;hU' ex -..wife. .His new, wife -feAAS
owps Act two. qf his second big Ka?VJnk?t&T y VrlJt
hit. -It's ell over between Delia A S.V-.?'
Reese, the sons star., and Del ?inatlt d'?nt c,re who was lo?k"
tPi.r.AW.m.ii .Arthur Tr.B. wnen ne was soooo attenuve
; Oh, Brother!. A
Life's soon-due style rage, threatens
hnr Ttra ln wnen ne was soooo attentive
new pUisian' to N Whitney (the lovely mod mod-1
1 mod-1 to hi intrn. el Colony- -1 hv noth-
w pe mtro- pr Maharajah!.The Maharajah of
Answer to Previous ;Puule
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, l( Pithier
1 17 Mountain in
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1 21 Vipar
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27 Blow with
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14 Yellow bugla
IT Oriental coins
II King (Fr.)
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41 State flower
55 B displeased
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SI Floriiu' 1
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plants 23 Rant .. 4S Rendered fat
I Senior. 24 Persia of swine
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form) 29 Nautical term 47 Deprivation
I Heavy blows 30 favorite ones 40 Red dear
I Leather thonfi J8 Relieves 60 Cleave
10 Fail to hit 40 Flower M Fithermen'i
1 1 Native metals 42 Flowers apparatus
12 Withered always (pi.)
20 Zngines ' present a 53 Steamer (ab.)
21 Asiatic nation of beaut. 54 Months (ab.)
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Bundi had his driving license tak
en up 'ia London for drunken
driving. Maharajerk. .Seen 0 0-ver
ver 0-ver cuppa tea at. the Plaza; O O-pera
pera O-pera star Renata. Tebaldi and
Van Cliburn making animated tch-
tchat. Made me dizzy.
Big mystery at the Indian Con
sulate-General's Office here. The
passport of a Pepsi exec (15 to
18 Visas in it) disappeared. .It
just as mysteriously reappeared
after Joan Crawford's husband,
Alfred Steele, chairman of the
board for Pepsi, made loud nois noises.
es. noises. .Lord Beaverbrook's -Daily
Express (London) has barred
mention of actress Eva Bartnk
"until she actually gets married"
ena or quote. They ran that en
page one in heavy type. . Josh
Logan was hoping you wouldn't
see that Esquire article which al alleged
leged alleged his VWish You Were Here"
ihow managed to stay 2 years
without help from any newspaper
persons.. The author of the piece
says Logan told him1 about your
considerable assistance but editors
"hopped, etc, .May be a roman romance
ce romance story in this; Mary Martin's
ifown-up. little girl. Heller Halli Halli-'ay,
'ay, Halli-'ay, is nurse's: aid in local
lospital. Just to be near her new
eau,- sfudylhg' medicine there. ,
. .The show-bit set is amazed i i-lout
lout i-lout the actress who gave up a
,ooi role In a B'way show be be-ore
ore be-ore it came to town. She wai
old she had te be the maje star's
rff -stage mour, ai well. I thawt
hey only did that la Hollywood!
-Yaur Girl Friday.
V ..1 :'. a-Vf'i;ife-.:.'';::i: v a ,
expert. But the Russian Sputnik
shook that faith; and the series of
political moves better known as
operation ; Soothing syrup" ,,-ac-
tually did-, not soothe ...nearly as
much as the White House thought.
GOLF The American nublic
likes to picture its President
" The widespread use of alu
minum has been made possible
by the development of a pro-j
1 cess for making it cheaply and;
in large quantities. The process,
1 was discovered almost simuH
taneously by two men working
( independently of each other.
On Feb. 23, 1886, Charles M.
.Hall, a 22Tyear-old A,merican
chemist, produced .hit first
globules of aluminum. Eight
, weeks later,' Paul L T. Het Het-oult
oult Het-oult applied to the French
1 government for a patent pn the
very same process. ,
Encyclopedl BtUannlea J
For the Best 'l "
in news and entertainment
40 PANAMA 1090 COLON
THIS IS NOT A SALE
These are our regular prices
l2.fnch IJF, Stereophonic
,v Records .y Records ,"
..V. AtSi--, i''".--.- -1 ,''i .-.
States Price States Price
- idUR'PWCB OUR PRICE
Panama Radio Corp.
Central Ave. 9-13, ecross from La Merced Church
Telt. 2-3364 A. 2-2566
"aMiae earn in w 1 mw J .-.,
i 1 :
THTKSDAT, NOVEMBER 13, 19S
TUX PUUMA AMKBICUT Uf WBOTKMKt DJUET JTEWSPIPE
! 1 f f
AlMfD riU.riD Til ICTI TVDF ut.Li-, .... ..
Vi V V v-1 irt H(iu7 reminiscent 01 me novMieiunct Packard is this
;;tatest entry fcv th i Russian automobile field,-.called th "ZIWlL- Built Jin Moscow, the auto
ha i an eight-cyhnder engine 4eveIopmg 220 horsepower, with a top speed of 105 mph It
atoes butteontrollecl transmission, power brakeband .teeriTndVw.aJshield washii
device. One of the most 4e luxe -antoa uv Russia, K also boast power windows, heater 'and
Grotewohl Calls Western Blockade
Fears As Sensational Speculation
wW TTPTVlCiit .German
Premier Oto : GrotewataL yester-.
day described i sensauonw pe peculation
culation peculation Western fear -that the
Communist, might be planning a
new Berlin blockade. He said 'the
West had missed the, main point
of recent remark! by Soviet Pre Premier
mier Premier Nikita S, Khrushchev.
West Berlineri promptly credited
the firm stand taken by the West Western
ern Western allies including a pledge by
the U.S. State Department to use
force if -necessary for compelling
the Communists to backtrack on
threats to take -over this, isolated
outpost. ;., ;',',,:.''
r American official in : Washing Washington
ton Washington said yesterday that the Unit United
ed United $tates has morfthan 600 four four-engined
engined four-engined aircraft available "almost
immediately" to start an airlift to
West Berlin if the Communists aid
try to impose new blockade. -Speculation
of a new blockade
was touched off by Khrushchev's
statement in Moscow Monday that
4he Soviets would transfer to the.
East- German regime controls
over the allied air, land and ca canal
nal canal lifelines between Berlin and
As late as yesterday morning,
East German Communists fol followed
lowed followed up with the most ominous
threats against iha Western-held
ector $r' ptBerlinV since thai, block
ade MuJesrs ago,
Buf Grotewohl, at one of bis
Very rare news conferences,
played' down the threats in an ap apparent
parent apparent attempt at conciliation and
contended'? theest baSrjrnissed
the real jboinl'frf Khrushchev's
RmfMiM iiU tin fwat burden
f fee Soviet Premier's statement
was not Berjln but the need ior
East-West German negotiations to
bring about a Grman; confeder confederation
ation confederation and a peace treaty.
Grotewohl also- said Khrushchev
troccrl th nd for the with
drawal of all occupation troops
from. Germany; sHev-added, how
ever, that tiie- Bussians would not
pull their troops out uniesa tne
Western powers did so also.
we greet jmrusncnevs re remarks
marks remarks that it is time to with
draw occupation troops, at long
last," (irotewou saw.
"In my opinion the Khrushchev
speech is an announcement that
the Soviets are ready to examine
the question of troop withdrawal
with the coal of withdrawing, na
turally under the prerequisite that
the others (tne western powers)
do tbe.aame," he said.
'The treaty uhdet which th
Soviets station troops in Ger
many still is in force."
Some Western observers be
lieved Khrushchev stirred up ; the
new dispute in an attempt to
force the West to accept Mos
cow's proposal Ho hold four-prowe
xtalks withN East, and West Ger
man participation to bring about a
peace treaty. This would have the
effect of gaining indirect recogni recognition
tion recognition of the German Communist
regime, which the Western allies
regard as illegal.
The West Berlin city govern
ment said that according to re
liable confidential information it
received on the background of
Khrushchev's speech it was part
oi war of nerves against Berlin.
An announcement said the speech
was aimed at casting doubt at the
political and economic security of
West Berlin, reducing the flow of
refugees from East Germany, and
aiding the Communist Party in
west Berlin's, municipal elections
new -monjn,, -nt
Reason For Crash
SAVANNAH. Ga- KoV. 18
yttpti Air Force investigators
niiffVit. tnriav fn rintermiiie why
DUUU. VWU VT W r- -
a loaded KC-97 stratotaniter
crashed in a resld,enUal are4
yesterday, killing all 11 crewmen.
Th hv praft. attached to the
308th air refueling squadron at
Hunter Air Force Base nere,
slammed into the only parking
lot at a residential subdivision
about 10 miles southeast of here.
It had Just taken off on a rou routine
tine routine trainlntr mission.
, It was believed that one or
tnnra .nf th nlane's four en
gines failed. ''
niann wa. TmrninE before
It hit, witnesses said, and It blew
up In several thunderous explo explosions
sions explosions as It ground across the i lot
and into two empty houses, C.E.
Williams who was woriang ia
his garden near the scene, was
burned and at last repon w m
fair condition at a hospital.
Another resident, Charles Wil Wilson,
son, Wilson, was burned while trying to
put y out the fire which had
spread to Ms yard, his conaraun
also was reported as fair.
' rin uritness T, ft wrehce John
son, said that "fire was coming
but (or tne piane) Deioreumw.
An unidentified telephone
lineman said the plane barely
missed the pole on which he was
workingand thatn object that
fell from the plan almost hit
him. -.;. ..
Wreckage was scattered over
aTtrait. flv hlnnlrn and Ana of the
Jiomes, it struck was demolished.
US Foreign Policy
Dlilles Should Go 1
NEW'YORK (XJPI)-Sen. Jo Joseph
seph Joseph &. Clark. Jr. (D Pa.) said
today that the greatest contri
bution President fiisennower
could make toward improving
U.S bi-partisan foreign policy
would be to replace Secretary of
Statev John foster? Dulles,-; if
In speech prepared i fo? rde
livery'at ; the- 40th anmversary
meeting of the-Foreign Policy As As-imciation,
imciation, As-imciation, Clark said that the dis dissatisfaction
satisfaction dissatisfaction of : the American peo people
ple people -with, the administration's for
eign policy ;was reflected in their
dissatisfaction: with Dulles.
iThe. Democratic Congress will
not subject jMrtDtilles to the kind
of-rude treatmenivthat; wai: Mr
Acheson's A (farjHer a Democratic
Secretary of Stat Dean; Acheson)
unhappy.and in my viewuide'1
served 4te,w' hfi.
'Bufc we' would be faUlns! In oor
duties. and. 4a- our.daansciencuif
we .did- not face fup to the' fset
that it j; going to ,be difficult in-
deed'io put ,our policlet Mn a new.
course ; withv? the present;; Jteader
shm ; m the: State pepartmenc
'-Clark' -said he thought Congress
should onsiderrepeal of the- sbr1
Top Oil Impcrlers
Get Quotas; Raised
In lie wGovt Plan
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13 (UPI).
The government is expected to
ennounce early next week a hew
versiott'JMMhe voluntary oil im import
port import jquot' program giving estab established
lished established importers bigger quotas than
were originally' planned. :
: The voluntary program that has
been in effect : smce July, 1957,
was to have been replaced by a
plan drawn up in September and
scheduled to -go into effect Jan. 1,
sources 'jaid yesterday
that new.. yersion,?wsUl4 be put
into iscnon giving larger quotas
than the. Septembef. plan to such
Ions standing importers' as Stan
dard' Oil trfjNfi.Jejsey and Cal-1
ifornia ev, Texas?, Company and ;
Gulf, v. ; I
AMajcf. .importers! had voiced t
Strong b'ject&ha' to the Septem
ber-1 proposal, maintaining it fa-'
vor-ea newcomers ana ignored vet"
eral firms which' had risked their I
capital, in foreign exploitation.
The new plan would give the
established importers about 60 per
cent, of the quota for states east
lof- the Rocky Mountains. The es
tablished Importers would be al-
!-Wj-mMitH the r.maininB
ealled Eisenhower rumrm -wne- -t--
aid had;.mbarrassed allies "rw-t
in tne Jfljacue mu (sna -ipisseu
th main .aationalistia.. trend. of
inougnt in me ; wss.n.A- ,'(
In thw Far Easti W lld,;1h
government should ftmnk wMit
about' the 'fate of f .the -.Formosa
Strait islands and put more seri serious
ous serious effort -on achieving disarma disarmament
ment disarmament :-' -- f
"In thl area and many Others
Coneress can make a substantial
contribution to sanity and sound
policy,'? he said.
"Buc It cannot push water up
hill. It cannot entirely fill the
vacuum caused bv failure of lead.
ershin in, the White House. And,
in- particular-it j cannot, prevent:
those inevitable further disasters
Fwhich stare us in the face so long
as a weak fresiaeni continues as
his secretary of state an man man-whose
whose man-whose only answer to any new
thought is -"No."'
. 'NEW YORK (UPI) "The
1958 -Statistical Guide for New
York: City" disclosed, among"
other facts and figures, that
thre are 90,984 fire hydrants in
the five, boroughs,
For. tli Best
In news entertainment
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON
By Union Leader
WASHINGTON UPl A anion
leader yesterday accused tbe
nation'a railroads of endangering
national security by neglecting to
keep tbeur rouing ttocx in up
A.J. Bernhardt, president of the
Brotharhood of Railway Car Men,
said sharp cutbacks m the num num-hvr
hvr num-hvr nf Vail repair crews have re
sulted in a shortage of ready-to-
ilia tiUment wll til lltftut In
a feud between, the railroads and
rail labor over maintenance and
safety,1 Daniel A. Loomia,) head -ef
th Association of American nan nan-roads,
roads, nan-roads, said last week that the
unions were distorting statistics
mi r pifont tn tha afetv debate.
nmrnharrlt 1 (sir) th -railroads
tan not handle an Increasing load
of business ana woum not oe pre prepared
pared prepared for a j war emergency be be-eausee
eausee be-eausee of what he-called "ihanie "ihanie-iul
iul "ihanie-iul neglect' of .maintenance
More than t. per cent f the1 fit-'
: Mon'u freight cars were in bad
order in September, he said,
While the number of workers on
maintenance hit an all-time low.
'..He said the total of 9S.443
smopworkers in September was
tiot adequate to .do tha necessary
repair job. An additional.40,000 to
0,000 men ill be required to
ateb up on the backlog and pro pro-Vide
Vide pro-Vide a high standard of upkeep,
the tmon- official said.
i: "Greater d t a nd i resulting
Irani war production and military
movements today would, in the
vent of an emergency, place oh
fat existing ailroad system a
mrden it simply could not meet,"
. ; ,,
STOPS OWN MOTORBIKI i:
V CORUCHE, 'Portugal (UPI) -1
Awakened at dawn1- oy the tamu tamu-iar
iar tamu-iar roar of ia" motorbike. ; Manuel
Tnui Humnait out of baa. dinned
into the street and war run over
kMi kwn -mirhlne. Tha hike had
tum VinpwMH'f hv a nfiiffhhnr
for an early morning spin. But
.tne neignoor, am i not snow now
to stop me nmacmne wnen -ixipes
suddenly appeared in its path.
:, Lones suffered a fractured leg
ana neaa oruises.
The New 59 Hillman
'" ; '.,-: ,..K '
will be on display tomorrow
Central Ave. No. 11-94 and 1S-J1
. froitt '.,
6:30 to 7:00 p.m.
Your Community Network YCM
840 Kilocycles i
fob iiQ lad
SMMIIIIII)I 1 i -MMHggMM
f ; 1 I
"l II'" M
Reap the Benefits
for years to come
For a Fraa Eatimata
THE FURNITURE ANTX
HOME njRNISHLNG STORE
th of July Ave.. & B St.
COME IN AND ASK!
WIN $1,500.00 x
L In oui
BlQ Xmas Drawlnj
- niimiii 11 '-in ii l
2000 op to the minute rooms
iVery Sensible Rates Include
LTV and Air Conditioning f.
Q. (DitfinjtpuAhsijd tiUionce o$
HARRY WINSTON, NEW YORIt
$f VAN Lttr Mil) AKFtLX
PARIS AND NEW YORK
To give you the indisputable jewelry authority of CASA
FASTLICH backed by the unsurpassed quality and craftsman craftsmanship
ship craftsmanship of world-famous VAN CLEEF and ARPELS and HARRY
WINSTON, we offer their precious jewelry this Christmas,
marvelously and Hioderately priced
For those who adore -quality we have assembled tire finest
collection of time pieces of PATEK PHILIPPE, Master
Watchmakers of Geneva, ever seen in Panama.
We shall make a special exhibit of these gems and watch watches
es watches from November 15 to 30.
Across from The Chase Manhattan Bank
-",l. 'I 1 ... AHl 1
TOMORROW FRIDAY 9:00 AM.
DRASTIC REDUCTIONS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY
BABY DOLLS 5
NWHT GOWN s5
BLOUSES . . . f . . ........ ;
............ ......1 1.0
. .. KA
minnra i i c
Fi-nit of the Loom" K MfRi
Girls SOCKS stretch . . A U 9K2fZ
BOYS SHORTS f. .$f
Boys DRAWERS ...
flirl, DRESSES B.fig
Boys SUITS ....... "fl.
Hula Hoops (Big size)
BABY DOLLS .;: Jf
Long Sleeve fffi I "57
CARDIGANS ..t KSMil
DRASTIC REDUCTIONS ON CHILDREN SHOES
Eyelet Embroidery Til TO
2-Pc. PhiHipine fl 1(3)
Baby SUITS U)V
dSno gown ;...S?02
ALWAYS BUY AND SAVE ATJIODAS ALDENS
Sorry No Cfcctnges or Alterations Euyhy Commercial Account
' 'A' "''i:i'!',vu ;'
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 1J, 195S
4 V" v
Ji mB b imi lj ulrL Pm. 2-ouo t-out Um boo J io mfy
CLAl'ENNlAL SOCIAL EVENTS TO CONCLUDE SATURDAY
WITH GALA DINNER-DANCE AT TIVOL1 GUEST HOUSE
Social activities on the Isthmus continue to reenter on
tht Roosevelt Centennial observance this week.
Highlighting the events -of Jriday will be a Construction
Day style open house and dance at the Tivoli Guest House.
Festivities re scheduled to begin at 7:30 pm Edward
A. Doolan, chairman, has announced. ftf
Roosevelt kMedal holders and other special guests will be
honored tomorrow morning at a ten o'clock coffee at the
Tivoli. This event is being given by members ofc theuNational
Association 01 neurea vivu tiujuujca.
At noon Friday, the Panama
section of the American Society of
Civil Engineers will convene in
the Tivoli's newly-decorated Fern
Room for a special luncheon meeting-
Their guest speaker will be Wal Waldo
do Waldo G. Bowman, vice president of
the society and editor of the "En "Engineering
gineering "Engineering News Record." He is vi
siting on tne istnmus 10 aeuicaie
the Panama Canal as one of tne
even engineering wonders of the
United States. The recognition w
being made in conjunction with
Saturday's social events will in include
clude include the annual fall luncheon of
the Canal Zone College Club. The
luncheon has been re-scheduled
for 12:15 p.m. in the Fern Room
and will feature addresses by Dr.
Frank B. Berry, assistant secreta secretary
ry secretary of defense, and Mrs. Maurice
Thatcher, wife of the former Can Canal
al Canal Zone governor.
Concluding the week's activities
will be a "Rough Rider" dinner-
dance starting at 6 pari, at the Ti Tivoli.
voli. Tivoli. Also on Saturday evening wiU
be a Teddy Roosevelt dance at the
Yale and Princeton
Alumni Plan Lunchton
The first annual combined Pa Panama
nama Panama Yale-Princeton luncheon eel
ebratinu the 73rd renewal of the
annual football game between the
two schools will be held Saturday
at the Panama Golf Club.
The account of the game will be
heard at the club over facilities of
the Armed Forces Radio Service.
The usual game warm-up acu
vities will commence at 11:30 a.nv,
the announcement stated.
Interested alumni of both schools
may obtain reservations from Guy
M. Newland at Panama 3-4621 or
The luncheon notice stated that
no Harvard graduates would be
allowed to attend.
Mrs. Will Entertains
For Point Four Vis'tors
Mrs. Gladys Will.' wife ,o the
Point Four director in Panama,
will entertain, at cdffee tomor
row morning at the Union Club
in honor of Mrs. William xi. iitz-
Mrs. Fitzgerald is visiting on
the Isthmus with her husband,
who is sub-director of the Point
Four program in Washington, D.C.
Serviceman Pianist v
Ta innjir In Concert
Pfc. Leo Juffer, a pianist who is
assigned to Fort Amador, will ap
pear in concert Monday evening
at 8:15 at the USO-JWB Armed
Forces Service Center.
Mai. Gen. and Mrs. Charles 1.
Dasher are patrons for the con
A special invitation to attend attend-hix
hix attend-hix hepn extended to Roosevelt
Medal holders, their wives and
other sc-ecial euests who are vi
sitintr on the Isthmus during the
Proceeds derived from ticket
sales will be contributed to the li
Charles Crawford Pledged
To Social Fraternity
rharlM N. Crawford, son of Mr
and Mrs. Porter Crawford of the
Cans Zone, has been form tly
pledged to Phi Sigma Kappa social
fraternity at Ohio state universi
He is enrolled in the College of
Arts and Sciences, and is working
tor a major in medicine.
Harvest Festival Bazaar
Planned For Saturday
The Harvest Festival Bazaar
and sphagetti dinner sponsored by
Orchid Chapter One, Order of the
Eastern Star, will be held Satur
day on the main floor of the Scot
tish Rite Temple in Balboa.
The bazaar will be open from 4
cua 0UT PERFECT PASy rwm
If you have not tried,, Flako, yoq, don't
know how quickly pii easily you can
bake your own lelMoua paj$ry. With
Flako there'eno nieaauring.V. no weigh weighing
ing weighing .. no" kneading. Juat" empty a
package in a bowl, add water, mix and
roll out! In Flako, all thvingredienta
for, a perfect pastry cruet have been
blended for you. This means you aaiw
time and you turn out the tender
flaky, golden pastry you always wanted.
GUESTS OF THE CLUB Representatives of the Roosevelt family and Roosevelt Medal Hold Holders
ers Holders were honor guests at the Wednesday, meeting of the-Balboa Womaa'i Club. from, left are
Mrs. Richard Derby, daugher of Theodore Roosevelt; Mrs.; W. E. Potter, wife of the governor
of the Canal Zone; Miss Helen M. BUrke and Mrs. Joseph V. Doyle twin sisters from Oak
Park, m.; Mrs. Richard Gannet, and Mrs.1 Adelbert Ames, granddaughters of Theodore Roose Roosevelt;
velt; Roosevelt; and Mrs. John D. McElheny. wife of the lieutenant governor of the Canal .Zone. Mrs.
Doyle is the Widow of a Roosevelt Medal holder. f.
to 9 p.m. and will feature several
booths including a fish pond for
Tickets for the- dinner,, which
will be served from 5 to 7:30 p.m.,
will be available at the door or
from any committee member.
(Continued on Page 5)
LOCUSTS BESET ISLANDS
TENERIFE. Canary Islands
(UPI)-A giant flight of locusts,
so thick that it p.vtly obscured
the skies, struck here yesterday
and virtually took over tne city
for four hours. The insects finally
were driven off by smoke from
hundreds of bonfires. They came
from the coas,t of Africa, where
a plague of red locusts was re reported
ported reported extending some 100 miles
across sou'hern Morocco irom tne
Atlantic, to the Algerian, .frontier.
WEen a man is crossing &
street with a woman, he doesn't
take her by the arm and hurry
her along. Instead, he merely of offers
fers offers her his arm.
That gives her assistance with
out making her look as though
she were being dragged.
FLAKO (lifA compff
nz pi or 16 to 18 email tarts. i
Alio try Flakern-Com Muffin Mix and
Flak Vanilla Cub Cake Mix.
' ..... .t
' :: p mm.
You'll adore this new lipstick
by"Yardley. Once on, the
glowing colour stays perfect
for hours without
need for retouching.
Long-Last lipstick goes on
like fine cream never
drying the lips, but keeping
them soft and smooth.
Look out for Calypso Pink the new tinging
lip-colour and other brilliant shades.
With the-Yandley quick-change ras,
and practical refills, it's
simple to change your lipstick as often
as you change your dress.
Care for youf eyes... take
care of them well! Use the
modern eye drop... that
aoothei, .cleans,' refreshea and
ITSK EYE -GENE DAILY TO, LOOK YOUR BEST
Each nofleo for Ineluiion in Ikls
' column v should ba tubmit-tad m
tva-writtan feirn and mailoal oo
the box number lisrad daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise" or delivored
v hsnd to tho office. Notieot of
mattings cannot ba aecoptod b
Chinese Woman's League
Members of 'the Chinese Wom Women's
en's Women's League are reminded to a
meeting Friday afternoon at 5 at
the home of Mrs. Daniel Fong,
San Francisco de la Caleta.
Cr'stobat Gray Ladios
A meeting of the Cristobal Gray
Ladies will be held Friday morn morning
ing morning at 9:30 in the-Red Cross Build Building
ing Building in Cristobal.
t T K ,f f.l
IS SO GOOD
'.. .' .. i i. 1
0 i i
Tour akin has milliona of porea
where germs hide, causing Itch, parti,
peeling, acne, blackheads, ringworm,
tc. Ordinary remedies only give mo-
ment&ry relief because they don't kill
the germs that are the real cause of
o many akin troubles. Nlxoderm
kills these germs and makes your akin
smoother, clearer, softer -and- morr
attractive. Ask for Nixoderm at your
drugstore today, and get rid of tho
real causa of your skin trouble.
Easy Way To Kill
Roaches And Ants
Scientists recommend thaV yon eon.
trol roaches and ants the modern
way with Johnston's NO-ROACH.
Brushed just where you want It
(table legs, cabinets, sills, asphalt
tile, etc.). The colorless coating kills
these pests. It's effective tor months,
sanitary, and easy to Die.
S or. 89c; pint i.9 at Bella Vista
Supermarket, and all local commis commissaries.
Help Yourself to
E AT IT
. '-..jiff.'- ,. . ; VfU
In Ken-L-Ration your dog gets appetizing flavorful
tender meat. . full of the nourishment he needs.
Ken-L-Ration is packed under the most sanitary conditions-and
contains only the choicest cuts and grades
of U. S. Government inspected meat. It provides your
dog with needed vitamins, proteins and minerals. Get
economical Ken-L-Ration today!
The juice of 8 different garden'
fresh vegetables are blended into
this famous drink. Youll love its
lively flavor, and thrive on its
vitamin-packed goodness. At
mealtime or between meals-V-l
giyea you the refrothjnent
you wlnt, add the nouriabfc
ment you ned. v
I dees eeaMtaiaa tor toepla rbe ce mlaaa
VALENTINE GIRL Mrs. Llnnea Angermuller has beemelecU-1:
ed by fellow members ol Beta Sigma Phi sorority as thelr.1859
Valentme Girl.- Her photograph will be entered with th
choices of other:, chapters of the sorority,? and the winner .'Will
be the cover girl for the February Issue of the sorority's of II-
rial international publication, "The Torch of Beta Sigma Phl'V
Mrs. Angermuller met and married her husband, Ronnie Anger-'
rnuUer,; in Naples, Italy; After his -separation from- the armed
forces, they established their'home onthe Zone.- Her hus-j -band's
maternal grandfather, Michael Kenny, formerly was a
member of the Isthmian Canal Commlsison.. Airs. Angermuller,
a member of the sorority for two years,-Is employed at the
Cristobal Port Captain's office. i s
Mi M 'i
FAREWELL PARTY Mrs. Esther P(elusor. center, was. 'guest -of
honor at-a-farewell coffee given by the Albrook'NCO Wivek
Club. A gift from club members was presented by Mrsj Marl
Dickson, left, hospitality chairman. Presiding at, the silver
- service was Mrs. Lou-Gomez.-(Alr Force Photo) ,r
7fo titatu'ie PaWtf
BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRE NCI-
Claire is afraid of her 4th grade
Miss Sims, a school newcomer,
can't wait to learn what she can
expect of her students. So to
make sure they know who's boss,
she's been dumping on them all
To Claire, who generally vhai
received B's for Effort, she's bee
seying sarcastic things Uke iay-;
be you'd like to conduct tnis ciasi
yourself. . .If you'd -just listee
to the question once In a while...''
bone afternoon afterleriding. her
eraser, Claire reached over to a
neighbor 8 desk to retrieve it. miss
Sims suspected that she'd beer
necking an arithmetic -answer,
she made Claire bring the paper
up to her desk where she tore it
in pieces and srfid, "1 will have
no cheats in this class."
Reporting;1 this Jiumilation to
her mother, Claire saitf, 'I don't
want to go to school any more,"
and burst into tears.
Her mother let her cry. In
stead of trying to soothe away
Claire's fear of Miss Sims, she
let her protest all her gloomy
forebodings of continuing helpless-
ness. 1 Then she said', ''Claire,
you've been scared of Miss Sims
ever since school .opened. And
you've been doing something about
it every single day. In spite of be
ing afraid,, yan've kept right, on
going to school. You haven't let
your fear loseyou one day of
Claire was' so comforted by
this reminder of her power, to to tolerate
lerate tolerate earfrMiss Sims, that she she-went
went she-went ,toi';. school without protest
if we 'tlwaySs ry 1 to soothe ; 1
child out of his fearl- he may nev
er discover nis own power to Jive
through it and overcome it
. yFor parents the,:, great .tempta .temptation,
tion, .temptation, is to suggest' that e : are
the source of relief 4fpr him5,.
We are not. Thought another
person can soothe our fears, he
cannot remove V-,them1. for, us.
When we mothers enter the hospi hospital
tal hospital delivery room, to have a ba-'
ay, we discover mis. men in won.
der we discover that we have sur sur-vised
vised sur-vised our fear. We discover, that
we are (he source of our own, re-
That is what Claire's mother
helped her to perceive, ,
Golf Gliln In TL&nyo
When yon start using Cutieura Soap and
Cuticura Olntmont-blackhoada,oily shlno, -temally
caused pimples and rashes dear up.,
la Jiiat 7 days your skis Haftns to look soft,
freah, clear, radiant. Got Cuticura Soap and
rtSiun.. 1 .
tCwtr I 'ntw Cuticura Talcum ana new Tfatioao
' I r1 r' : 1
... THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 1J, 1951
r THE PANAMA AMERJCAN, : AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
- i t, - "vt.-A- b i -rf-..-
-By OSWALD JACOB Y 1 v
Written for NEA Serve
NOETH U) ti
- -.. x VQ1"
V -; KJ97i'.
' Both vulnerable 1
North fat Soutft Wert
1V-. Paw- 2 Pass
S A Pass 3NJT. Pass
Opening lead A 4
East won' the.' opening- spade
lead with the ice and .shifted to
the four 'of diamonds. South
finessed the queen successfully
and West signaled with the nine,
A club lead to dummy's ac
and a club return 'save South 'the
bad news in that suit and fie
played low so s to allow West
to win- the tricK:
If the game had' been rubber
bridge there would De: no story
Game: Could not be beaten and no
one -cares- much about overtncKS
in a rubber game. The game hap
pened to be match point duplicate
and west had quite a proDiem
Should he cash his king of spades
and give South a sure four odd or
should he lead back a:, diamond
and try to hold declarer to three.
West' finally made the "mistake
of returning the jack of dia
monds at -' which ooint South
s pre a i his hand announcing
rive'Op on- squeeze.
South -had been thinking while
West was' aha jhad recogn zed -a
sure thing. East was marked with
the king of diamonds;' West with
the Icing of: spades. AU he had to
do was to run out ms ciud suit
retaining four hearts and a spade
in dUmmyOnthe last club; West
would bave to go down to three
heprts if he. had started, with more
and South" would throw a w ? y
dummy's Jagt .spade. This, would
put the squeeze .on East since he
wouM have to hold the king of
dirmonris..-' v' & fr
Actually .s "East Ael4:raeilf0iir
heart 0 he tgbf'scmeezedy but 'it
nan not maitereo to- aoum. inc
squeeze was there in any event
Q The bidding has been:
North JSast Sooth Weot
1-' Pas i Pa
3 NT. Pas ?
You, South, hold: i
What do you do?
i A Bid five clubs; This will
sk onr partner to bid tlx if he r
h any. exeuse.
! TODAY'S QUESTION H
The biddtag is the same as in ;
i the question just answered. You :
j South, hold the same hand ex-
cept for the ace of hearts in
place of the seven spot. What do
Mitr Klontz Receives
Degree From 'Sorority
A formal banquet given by Beta-
Chapter of BeU Siema -. Phi
was preceded by- an v impressive
candlelight ceremony during which
&ay JUonu.ncelved.the exemplar
degree. -'i'V'-'-A f.M
Jean Coffee, past president of
the chapter;- conducted the cere ceremony
mony ceremony and was assisted by Kath Kathleen
leen Kathleen Huffman and Norma DeVoll.
Marion Greene,' chapter sponsor,
was escorted the place of honor
at the Jitual table when Alice Mo
Gann, president; conferred the Ri Ritual
tual Ritual of Jewels upon Joyce",Cot Joyce",Cot-trell.
trell. Joyce",Cot-trell. She was assisted by the vice vice-president
president vice-president Anna Mae Butcher, Nop
ma DeVoll and Kathleen Huffman
in this traditional ceremony. Ka Ka-thy
thy Ka-thy Mika was conferred with the
degree of pledge by the president,
aosisLcu 1 y-.miss cuicner. ine
candle-bearers; in this ceremonv
were Marryann. Scott and Norma
DeVoll. Jean Judge was in charge
of DreDarine the ritual table far
the various degrees conferred.- t
' The banouet tabla wa -a'rranc
ed in '-"T'V and was effectively
decorated by Marv Dahielsnn and
Anna Mae Butcher,: White Chinese
goddesses of mercy." red fire-
cracker blossoms entwined nh
black lacquered palm nut branch branches
es branches and tall black candles in silver
candle holders were arranged nn
the tables, in the ballroom of the
fort uuiicic Officers, Club.
Those attending t were Marion
Greene, Kathy;Mka, Anna' Mae
Butcher, Alice vMcGann, Dolly
Housley, Kathleen Huffman. Ma-
ryann Scott Jo., McDonnell, Jotjc
Cottrell, Kay Klontz, Jean Judge.
jean uouey, worma DeVoll and
Dance Studio Plans
Members DfM three classes' of
Harnett' and Dunn, will be featur featured
ed featured in: a jamboree Saturday1 eve evening
ning evening at 7:30 at the Fort Amador
American Legion Club.
The iamboree is beinir trfvpii fnr
the Medal group; in which the coil
dren range from six to twelve
years. Contests, party games and
novelty dances wilt be highlights
of' the evening..', f- c-:j
jimmy HDunn, who will act as
master tit ceremonies, has ex
tended an invitation to the public
tovattehd. ; .. ..... ,-
Junior hosts and hostesses will
include Kathleen ; Chandler, Don Donald
ald Donald Cbesson. Michael Bruce. Carol
Lee Smith. Diane Brown and Wal
ter: Pruitt. Miss Betsy?: Frenseley
uu iviiss uoroiny nanegan will De
the judges. ... vr-.
) GASTONIA,' NC! 5lUPI) Kiss
ing a girl in- jail is not against
the law in Gastonia,
Don Ray Clme, 25, and Bobby
Dean Owens. 21. went before
Judg J. Will Pless Jr. yesterday
on cnarges oi contributing to the
delinquency of a -15-year-old girl.
ine state cnarged tnat Cline
and Owens, trusties at the county
jail, had kissed the girl when they
took food to the cell where she
was be!ng held as a delinquent.
"It's no crime to kiss a pretty
girl, even if she does haooen to
be in jail at th time," judge
riess said, -and, dismissed the
The judge then ordered' five
years probation for George Henry
Adams, la, anotner trusty (a Ne Negro)
gro) Negro) who pleaded no conicit to a
charge of giving the girl moon
The girl's name was withheld
because of her age.
: x :- 1
: I i
'. 4 I
- V .v.. 5 '1-1
'.-'-y T'l !A
;iilllplllli V -pjtj :ShT7?M J
DINNER PARTY Members3 of the cooking class of 'the Inter-American 'Women's Club and their
guests enjoyed a pre-Thanksglving dinner at the Jort-Amador Officers' Open Mess. Pictured
from left are Clarence Perkins, Mrs. A. R. St 'Angelo, Capt. E. Moore, Mr. Moore, Mrs. W. S.
Rodimon, Capt. St. Angelo, Capt. Rodimon and Mrs. Perkins. r'
Americans Resign Selves To Newest
Tough Era In East-West Relations
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13 (UPI) (UPI)-AAierican
AAierican (UPI)-AAierican officials today were re resigned
signed resigned to a new "touch era" in
Sovie --American relations, con convinced
vinced convinced that the international clim climate
ate climate is going to get worse before it
They said they believed the Rus Russians
sians Russians will continue their elfcr s on
a number of fronts to sow division
among the allies and keep the
West off balance.
The expectation was that the
Russians and their East-German
puppets intended to keep the Ber Berlin
lin Berlin not simmering, for what noli
ticaf gain they could reap, but to.
prevent it from coming to a bou
and actually threatening open
The firm western determination
- t "'i l
J .; JeLZZ. I'LJ
:- ,.' -, I' .1 1
Is she twenty? thirty? forty?
You can't tell with Lanolin Plus beauty care! 1
No,yeacti't ee the thy lines, Wrlnltleathft ;
begin before roe know It.. .became teaolln
' Plat liquid ereiei 3ry kh and other eigne of v
ge, It imoothi ewy dry skin, Replenishes
lost eila. Tighten! ileck skin. This noqrlifaing,
Mterel labricknt is kbnrbed immediately.. . .
tt beneetb tbe surfeee ef the skin. And '
luddcnlj fear skin looks young, elite, lovely-
..at thirty. ..kt forty!
' OYerntoht..ai twenty,, .at t
Try lanolin Plus a
LONDON (UPI) .r- R..John
Charlei. ,. chief officer of the. Brit
ish Ministry of Health, said
yesterday that the finding that
excessive cigarette smoKing
caused lung cancer jad survived
Charles made the statement in
reporting that cancer and heart
diseases caused 70 per cent oi
the deaths in Britain last year.
Male deaths from cancer of the
lung and bronchus last year to totalled
talled totalled 16,430, or 815 more than in
1956, Charles said. He said female
deaths from the same cause in increased
creased increased 4.6 per cent.. v
"Confirmation in -plenty has
come from many, reliable
sources," he said, on the finding
lung cancer. He sa;d the ministry
had asked all local authorities ro
pub'icize the risk in smoking.
S'r Walter Fergusson Hannay,
a British authority on chest ail ailments,
ments, ailments, took issue wi'h the find
ing. He said the British Medical
Research council did not know
what it was talking about when
it cited cigarette smoking as
main cause of lung cancer.
Hannay 'old a local health wel wel-far
far wel-far organization Tuesdav nieht
that the finding ? pub'ished last
year was staggering and unsci unscientific."
entific." unscientific." He said the view was
based solely on statist;cs and not
backed by o'her evidence.
SCORPION STING FATAL
riPHTflWN. Rniilh Africa
(UPD A plague of scorpions was
reported yesterday to be terroriz terrorizing
ing terrorizing the village of Kenhardt in
northwest Cape Province." Reports
reaching here said 2-year-old
Hilda Van Wyk died from a scor scorpion
pion scorpion sting yesterday following an
all-nigh bat'le to saver her l!fe.
Her sister, Maria, 15, also stung
in the foot, was reported in critic
al conaiuon. .
Mom Use Mexana On M
Mexena prevented diaper rash in over
95 of botpiul cam teetedt No qrdb
ary powder, it's medicated, antitepue,
kt abiorbent cornstarch bete. Ciinei
kMe. preventi heal nth, cbefe loo.
., (itt efitr mry ehangt. fC'"J
MtkM4 Mwuit Skin Crura hript bMl
? dtMiawt fctwu. lu (Mil Unolia itum
' ffi Me.'" ' 1 Of-
to fight if necessary, to remain in
West Berlin was expected to keep
the communists, from4 taking any
fatal step which would further test
the firmness of the United States,
Britain and France. ,
The worsening relations cast
grave doubt over- the possibility yf
achieving any real agreement at
Geneva, where the East and West
are engaged in two conferences on
phases of disarmament one a
meeting to work out technical
means of lessening the danger of
surprise attack and the other a
conclave for the negotiation of a
nuclear test suspension.
Failure of the Russians to indi
cate any desire for agreement at
the Geneva meeting, the commun communist
ist communist propaganda with respect to
Berlin and the lengthy Polish-Russian
propaganda bias against the
West r.flilled any hopes there
might have been here that the
next few months would see any
relaxation a fcast-west tension.
Women In Russia
Says Red Radio
LONDON (UPI) Moscow has
accepted the chemise and sack
lines with reservations.
Moscow Radio broadcast a fash fashion
ion fashion survey last night in re
sponse to questions from London
"TheV chemise line," said the
commentator, 'is convenient when
modified for the average
working woman and very suit suitable
able suitable for the;fuller figure... as for
the sack' line, it's not so popular
as the chemise line."
The broadcast summed up:
"Most of the new lines are intro introduced
duced introduced and worn here, but in moderation."
What in heaven' Ban an the
women's magazines trying to do
io toe American nusDana?
. They've ; fostered the Idea of
' 'togetherness" to '.the point where
a wife tninks her husband is i
heel if he reads the evening pa.
per while she does the dinner dish
es alone lV
Ihev've played uo Papa as
chef with such enthusiasm that
all over the country big strong
men are presiding over pacic-yara
barbecues, dressed in big aprons
and white caps, while Mama
leans back in a lawn chair and
complains that smoke gets in her
Now, the latest copy of a lead
ing women's magazine, in listing
ways in qhich its readers can
make their marriages more excit
ing offers these suggestions for
' "Don't think you always have
to keep your coin up. Cry a little
she'll love mothering you." In
other words, acting like, a man
isn t really worth the trouble.
urowa beard. Is the beard
to cry into or is it to make sure
that Papa looks like a member of
the beat generation?
"Kiss your wife in public."
You know, Pop, like the girls do
when they greet each other for
lunch in town.
"Take her to Paris for the
weekend. Fly now pay later."
Why be a dull, hard-working clod
when you could make Mama's
life gay, gay, gay?
Aren't those ideas something?
Of course, Papa isn't likely to
stumble over them, since they
appear in a publication directed
But. Mama will read them and
unless she has been married long
enough to have better sense she
may take them to heart and start
Lyearning for the kind of unpre
dictable husband who any day
might grow a beard, burst into
tears, kiss her on Main Street, or
say, "To heck with the payment
on the house; let s fly to Paris for
Joya, in Spanish means jewel. Joya per perfume
fume perfume is a miracle of fresh and exotic
fragrance, the choice of beatiful women
who have sought it out from all others.
9 A K A l r A k A K D IS M t A I J,
Representative:: J. Ruiz Alvarez, P.O. Box 196, Panama
For the Bst
in news and entertainment f
840 PANAMA. 1090 COLON
7 that date
you were waiting for
is tonight ...
B ii i mil in raninrff-vr'r-rrrr"ir"r-ri'"" t CKmwMj-'-umi mi
4- '-v'' USE
Don't take chances witb your breath.
. . Gargle LISTERINE.
Cerms in ..the mouth are. the most com common
mon common cause of bad breath: (halitosis).
LISTERINE kills germs because it is
Cargle LISTERINE and Instantly your
breath' will be clean, '. feel ctean. .
AndaiSTERINE'S wohderfu! effect lasts
fftr hours "and hours.
tlsTEWNE FIGHTS the, very. cause of
If tonight is THE night. .;don't take chances.
Unbeatable" Bnys in
Our Complete Bedding Dept.
Sheets, Pillow Cases, Pillows,
Towels, Bedspreads, 'Mattresses, etc.
r I I Ft t JL i mi
, v. TRADITIONAL WHITE
AND LOVELY PASTELS & PRINTS
Come In and ASK hdw To WIN
$1,500.00 in our Big Xmas Drawing
Remember CUSHION COVER SPECIAL 9.50
. is (Ret. 12.50)
pruffUturt & Biom Sfurnisking Start,
uty ids ferUee-kin-hllr.
4th of July Ave. "H" St. Tel. 2-0725
:;Chtcow de 0R0 STAMPS
J.'-' t'.. V- .;(,
TOT PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
'tHTRSDAT, NOTEMBEB 11 1951
Little Rock School Boar
After Dismissing Superintendent Blossom
d Members Resign
I LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Nov. 13 (UPI) Five of six m embers of
nounced thilr resignation effective midnight tomorrow, and dismiss
A new board will be selected in a Dec. 16 election.
At a packed public meeting In the school district's co nfereiice room the board decided to pay $19,741 to Blot-
om in severance pay, plus $1000 for this month.' His contract was' to run anothtr 18 montha.
The only board member who did not resign was Dr. Dale Alford. an outspoken segregationist who defeated In Incumbent
cumbent Incumbent Brooki Hayi for congressman in the Nov. 4 gene ral election as a last-minute write-In candidate,
j Wiley A. Branton, ohlef lawyer for thr National Association for the Advancement of Colored People In Arkan-
sas, said at his home the reelgnations "will not alter our plans any whatsoever."
J Branton said he "regretted" seeing five members of the board and Blossom out of office, but added that any
! new board will be bound every bit as much" by Federal o rders to integrate, as was the old board.
Meanwhile letters of sympathy
from throughout the world have
rjured in to a Norfolk teenager
hose reply to a Virginia anti anti-integration
integration anti-integration law which closed her
school was, "I just want to go to
Brenda Lee Smith, a senior is
one of 10.000 white students In
Norfolk whose schools have been
closed since Oct. 11 to prevent a
Federal court integration order
from becoming effective.
"I don't care if they're pint,
yellow or whatever, I want to go
to school," Brenda said.
Her statement was carried all
over the world, and letters of
sunport and sympathy have
pome from as nenr as North
Carolina and as far S Bom-
p.- Fink of Concordia Seminar-
fiorinefil. 111., wrote; "I
regard your little talk as a litwe
scmon tn the world."
Joe Vain of Bombay. India,
wrote: "We are following the In.
tenrtion crisis with keen inter interest
est interest her1."
Brenda received invitations
from two families In other states
to livp with them while she fin finishes
ishes finishes her eduction.
A Stie"il hre-'udf F-der-al
court, torla refused Virsl Virsl-nia's
nia's Virsl-nia's reoiipsf to 6lv a h"?r h"?r-ir"
ir" h"?r-ir" Not. 19 on a suit filed hv
whit r challnin
cOnstintinn"iv of he state's
"ma)v rf-'",sn',1" Iswa.
Att1'. ',v'-tis p. Harrison
had a?kd fff th nostnonemnt
SO that t'i oft" fi)"rprtie Court
Of Apneas o""1'1 e first to nass
On the ?nti-intewration laws.
Your body cleart out Moetl ttcldj
and poisunoun ate In jour blood
through iiiillleitK (if tiny dellCnU) tubl
or filters In the kidney. Whtn rin i
Anvade these delicate tubes an4, Irrl-
tate the bladder, irmkTnfl you liifftr
from the discomfort renuitlng trnm
thes infections, then you feel old,
tired, ntrvoua and de)resed. Try
Cyitex and get effective relief from I
tliese ailments. CyateX comliali
terms, UlSflna out excels acids from 1
kidneys and bladder and soothes Irrl-
tated tissues. Ask for Cystex from
your drutaist today and see how 1
niMch better and hapoler you will feel
MJn. Get CytteX from your drugdat
For the Best
in news and entertainment
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON
The New '59 Hillman
will be on display tomorrow
a in ii Tin r miiin -t
The State court Is scheduled to
hear arguments Nov. 24 on a
state-instituted case testing the
U.S. District Judge Walter E.
Hoffman signed the ordei deny denying
ing denying the postponement. The or order
der order was issued by Chief Judge
Simon E. Sobeloff of the U.S.
4th Circuit Court of Appeals,
who Is also chief judge of the
flobeloff will sit with Hoffman!
and Federal Circuit Court Ju1ge
Clement F. HStyncsworth on the
Sobeloff's order gave the state
permission to renew its sugges-i
tlon at the hearing that the spe..'
clal court's decision on the laws
be postponed until the state
In Richmond. Va.. the Rich Richmond
mond Richmond Newspapers, in a shift in
policy, were on record tooav urg
ing the state to come up with a
new program in Its fight to pre-
serve segregated public schools.
James Jackson Kllpatrick, edi-
tor of the Richmond News-T,e?d-
er, called tor tne stat to sneive
its inflexible antl trituration
proeram for one of mobility and
The Richmond Times Dis Dispatch,
patch, Dispatch, mornlne rotnnenion na na-ner
ner na-ner of the News Leader, soundM
the same theme in an editorial
todav and proposed a stat
islative commission be appointed
to seek a new program.
Both nnoers in the nast have
consistent sunoortei "ir!"'"'
rjrlifV of "mssMvP rr,'t'"'-'" n
integration which was enacted
two yearg ago.
Both Kllpatrick and the
Times-Dispatch made it clear
they are still stronely onposed to
-curt, desesrreeation edicts.
Kllnatrlck. In a spee'h to the
Richmond Rotarv Club. flre flre-Aictea
Aictea flre-Aictea that the Federal coufcts.
if not Virginia"! uptee Curt
of Appeals, Would toi ihe
iresent state anti-inteeratffln
'aws. particularly statutes clos clos-inr
inr clos-inr integrated nuMir schools
nd cutting off stat" funds to
(ntes-ratert school sysfms.
Th". Civil Rl"ht- commission
nrmin''rt in 'v,ri','lnn ye; ye;-'rdav
'rdav ye;-'rdav that it will hoM a na na-tinnai
tinnai na-tinnai conference rt r,Vthiif
--hool official ft. Nftshvi".
Tenn,. In Fettruorv tvifs nut
problems Involved in shifting
the Little kock school board last night an an-8d
8d an-8d School Supt. Virgil T. Blossom.
from segregated to integrated
Chairman John A, HannahJ
said local school officials and
Interested persons would be ask asked
ed asked for "all the available Infor Information
mation Information about the problems in involved."
volved." involved." Most of those attending
will be from Southern and bor border
der border states but others will be in invited.
vited. invited. The commission also an announced
nounced announced after a closed-doof.
meeting that it was investigat investigating
ing investigating charges that some Span Spanish
ish Spanish -speaking residents o' New
York City, presumably Puerto
Rioans. were being; denied the
right to vote because they
could not read or speak Eng English.
lish. English. It said It also wai.lookinf
Into alleged housing discrim discrimination
ination discrimination In New York.
In a further development, the
commission said its scheduled
hearing into alleged violation of
Votina rlshti among Montgom
ery. Ala., Negroes would be open
t0 the ntlbliC.
it saM election officials In
charge of votinR records will be
smon witnesses suboenaed for
the Dec. 8 hearing. Thev will be
asked to bring "pertinent" rec records.
ords. records. However, the commission's ex executive
ecutive executive director, aordon Tiffa Tiffany,
ny, Tiffany, said there was "no reason
whatsoever" to jmbpoena Alaba Alabama
ma Alabama Atty. oeri, John Patterson,
who earlier refused to furnish
records for thle commission.
The commission was establish,
ed under the civil rishts law
oassed by Congress last year. It
IS authorized to investlaate al alleged
leged alleged violations of minority vot-ihp-
rights, to sti'dv other Civil
rights abuses, and to make rec recommendations
ommendations recommendations to congress and
A Pouthern governor and
four PKie mayors havp joined
a cornmittee ofrominnt ci citizens
tizens citizens erganlxe 4 f o eomhfti re re-eenthate
eenthate re-eenthate homttlnil of schools
anrt rhurrhes In4he South.
The "Amerlcarls A g a I n s t
Bombs of BlBOtr'y" 'now numbers
pmong its members Gov, Luther
H. Hodges of North Carolina,
pnd Meyors William B. Marts-
fie'd o' Atlanta. Bru.e Hnbllt Hnbllt-zell
zell Hnbllt-zell of Louisville, Kv Hen West
of Nashville, and Hayden Byrns
of Jacksonville, Flft,
Co-rhfllrmrn of the sroun are
Govcrnor.plpct Kdmund O, (Pat
wrown nf Csllfornla and Charles
T.i ft firmer mnvor of Cincin
nati, who hds the nrlvate Fair
Cpmrinn PrPCtlres nommlttee.
A stftfmnt, said th commit committee
tee committee rlsnned "to moblH public
cninion """inst, what 1 hfttmen hfttmen-innr.
innr. hfttmen-innr. nrovirir ft mPtn by whih
citizens en contrlbiite to the
r-omniunltlrs crirl ronarecatlons
wh'ch have suffered and post
standing rewp's or apprehen apprehension
sion apprehension of the ni"ty."
Sen. .Tscob K. .Tavlts fR-N.Y.1
mear'tl'np cnlled fr r new leslsla leslsla-tion
tion leslsla-tion to "stamn these arts of ter terror
ror terror as fprir' e,,,nia wher they
pr- tri result of Interstate ac activity,"
tivity," activity," jvlt, and pn.-Piect Kenneth
b Keptlnf m.N.Y.i recently re returned
turned returned t New York City from a
tour of tre southern cities
Atlanta, Jacksonville and Bir Birmingham,
mingham, Birmingham, Ala. where bombings
The FBI Is lnvestlatlnf tha
homblnit Monday which caus caused
ed caused an estimated 8300,000 dam
ate at the Osage, W. V., inte
t rated hlah school.
Javits said a law should be
passed to give the FBI power to
move in Immediately and arrest
"hate" bomben "where Inter
state conspiracy or action is in
Meanwhile the Charleston,
9.C., city council last night
voted unanimously to immed immediately
iately immediately sell the municipal golf
course rather than operate it
on a racially integrated bals.
Council voted to place the 134
acre course on the auction block
aftter it was informed Negroes
had asked that the course be
opened to them.
Mayor William Mca. J iison
made the motion to sell the
"Believing thai any attempt to
operate the municipal goll
course on an mtearaiea oasis
would be both unwise and un unsound,
sound, unsound, I therefore have no alter alternative
native alternative but to recommend to you
that the city dispose of the prop
erty... at public sale," Morrison
A letter dated Oct. 24 was de delivered
livered delivered Nov. 1 to Oerald M. Car Carter,
ter, Carter, chairman of the golf course
The letter included a petition
signed by 12 Negroes who said
thev were "extremely lntereited"
in plavinpc golf tut had to travpl
M miles to Wilmington, N.C., to
play on an integrated cburse.
The petition asked that the
Negroes he granted "all ri"hts
and privileges afford all other
citizens In this community at
the municipal golf course."
v A second letter to Carter said
the group would BDpear and "ex "expect
pect "expect to play on the municipal
golf course" on Sunday, Nov. 21
Charleston has no Negro golf
., i r n
Rome DA Probes
ROME (UPll The Tlaiian Stale
Dis'tlct Attorney's Office is mak making
ing making An extensive study nf left
week's high soe'ety strlpteaae
parly to decide If eesl action
should be taken against some -of
thp osrtlrinflnts, court sourcei
The principal aim of the in inquiry
quiry inquiry is to determine whether
Turkish exotic dancer Nans
Kalsh is liable for trial for her
performance while wearing only
black pnnties, She claime'l after
ward that "drunk" guests tore
the clothes from her.
Swedish actress Anita Ekberg
put the pa-ty at he Rugenf tit
Restaurant in'o high gear with a
torrid cha-eha-cha In her rjre
tel. The party was given by New
York society playboy Peter How
ard In honor of Countess O'ghlna
dl Robllant's 2S'h hlrthHoy. Pil'ee
padlocked the restaurant as a re result
sult result of the h'Jlnks,
If looks were rlotorm;j u..
diet there wouldn't b very many fi
peonle eotinfl prunes. II
ol tioriiiBijaaw W
PROMOTED AT GULICK Some of the 29 men of C Company, 1st Battle Group, 20th Infantry? Tort Guile;, who recently were
abovi. Twenty-five made specialist lour and four others were promoted to tha rank ot prtvati first class.
SAFETY HONOR ROLL certificate Issued "by tha National Saiety Council we're Issued to ail ichoois In the canal Zohe at a1 brief
ceremony held on the front steps of thi Administration Buiidinf. Tha certificates wer presented by Lt. Gov; John D. Mcilhany
Chairmen of the various student Safety committees received tha certificates for thalr achoola. Attending the ceremony were too
offlciali of the School Division and Safety Brancn. Alio preient wai H. C. Donovan, Civil Affairs Director. This wa the third
year in which all Canal Zone schools have been awarded honor roll certificates Shownin the center at front above is McKlhenv
right, with fl.S. Easer, cahal Zone ichoola euperlntedent. .:' 1
Demo Predicts Big-City Solons
Will Favor Brannan Farm Plan
WASHWGTO (UPl)-A Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn Democrat predicted yester yesterday
day yesterday tha big-city congressmen will
look w'th Increasing favor next
year toward some vorsbn of the
"tfrannan Plah" lor paylhg direct
"rin-ifi'" pnllrp.tnrs will be in
U:xo..u i a new oook iiad
.a civcuittuoa this wee by the
Canal faone Liofniy. lae ooo,
IliciUaed : in the book are
many- cOior pi&t63 ah a bnei
history of pre-conquest gold
artifacts which arenOw in ine
Museo del Oro in Bogota. The
color plates, ued tor. the first
time in photographing this col collection,
lection, collection, give a good itiep of the
unique coior ol the gold,
Tnese artifacts are compar comparable
able comparable to the "gu&cas" Of ran ran-ama
ama ran-ama In tne way in Which they
are made but are different in
'ine complete list of new
books and their authors ioi-j
NON-FlCTIONl The Gentle
Tamers, De Brown; Unforbid Unforbidden
den Unforbidden sweets, poppy cannon, Pre Pre-Conquest
Conquest Pre-Conquest Oolaamith's Work of
Colombia, Enieo Carlij Hand Handbook
book Handbook of Calculue, I. J. Cogan;
The Death of Manolete, larna larna-by
by larna-by Conrad; Victory tWithou
War, Q. r. Sllot; Qood. House Housekeeping
keeping Housekeeping Party Book; The Great
EB, Herman Kogan; The Final
race of Ivei Lancaster; Foik Foik-darices
darices Foik-darices of Latin America, Lisa
Lekis; The Standard Ouide to
Mexico and the Caribbean,
Lawrence Martin; The New
Cambridge Modern History;
Book of Indian Life Orufts, o.
K, Norbeck; Thackeray, G. N.
Hay, and Calculus, 0. B. Tho Thomas.
mas. Thomas. FICTION t The Courts of Love,
Peter Bourne; This Side of the
Truth, Elleabtth Montagu; As
Music and Splendour, Kate O' O'Brien;
Brien; O'Brien; At Lady Molly's, Antho Anthony
ny Anthony Powell; The Finish 1 n g
Stroke, Ellery Queen; Affair at
Helen's Court, E. C. Rivett; The
Revolutionary, L. B. Schoon-
over; Let Us Find Heroes, Gre-(the British
gory Solon; and The Serpent1 year. It will
federal subsidies to farmerg.
Kep. Victor L. Anfus'o, onfy
"city member o, the House Ag
ricuiture Committee, said the dl dl-ree.
ree. dl-ree. subsidy idea would appeah to
lawmakers who want to bolster
farm income without raising con consumer
sumer consumer food prices.
Agriculture Department econo economics
mics economics predicted Tuesday that
iarth income probably will drop
5 to 10 per cent in 19SB.
The Democra 1c landslide in last
week's congressional election has
prompted iorecs,s that' Demu
cratie farm leaden wli stiffen
their resistance to admlhiitratlon
proposal f6r further cuts in farm
Djemocratlc spokesman have in
dicated tney wouia like to work
out their own farm progt-am. Al
though they have not gone into
detai s. th Bfannan Plan almost
cer:alnly would come up for con
. ....... i
Aniuso predicted that such a
proposal Mould attract the support
ot Dignity Democrats wno wined
Republicans last session In de
feating a Democratic farm bill on
g?ounos that lt would, force-up re retail
tail retail food priced
General y speaking the govern
ment now bolsters farm income
through a system of loans or pur purchase
chase purchase agreements. When markt
prices fall below a guaranteed
"floor," the government akes
over the crops. This tends to ease
the downward pressure n the
Under the Brannan Plan, origi originated
nated originated by former Agr culture sec secretary
retary secretary Cha-les F, Brannan, farm farmers
ers farmers would sell their crops at the
going market price. The govern government
ment government would give them direct sub
sidy payments o mike up any
difference between a guaranteed
price and the actual sa'es price.
Backers contend It would assure
farmers the same "floor" prices
and still give consumers a break
n the form of lower retail prices
They also argue that lower retail
prices would encourage greater
consumption o' farm products.
Congress rejected the idea when
Brannan proposed It during the
Trumah Administration in mo.
Later, however,- the Eiaenhower
adminlstrat on recommended the
plan for wool and it is now in
effec'. for that crop.
The administration hag opposed
extendine the syntem to other
crops, however, asserting lt would
cost billions or aouars annually
Supporters mi'ntaln it wou'd cost
less 'han preient farm support
TRAWUlR TO II LAUNCH ID
RENFREW,- Scot'and (UPi) -Britain'
mnst modern fishing ves-sel-a
$2,8fio,oo0 factory trawler trawler-wi'l
wi'l trawler-wi'l be launched next month, It
wss; announced today. The ves vessel
sel vessel If the first of two -due to join
fishing fleets next
be able to stay at
Yerby. sea up to l weeks.
ON A 'TOUlV oHhe Balboa Elementary school, 'Mrs. 1 ftichard
Derby, daughter of Theodore Roosevelt, spoke briefly to stu students
dents students of the Third Grade. Discussina school work with Mrs.
Derby is Lenore olsen, daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. Oscar
Olsen, of the Balboa Union Church:
Former Governor Curley
Of Massachusetts Dies
BOSTON, Nov. IS (tPl) One
of the most impressive final tri tributes
butes tributes ever accorded a Mas Massachusetts
sachusetts Massachusetts pubi c figure was plan planned
ned planned today 'or James Michael cur curley,
ley, curley, the !3-year old political pa patriarch
triarch patriarch whose death ended a cO.Of cO.Of-ful
ful cO.Of-ful era.
Curley's body- will lie in state in
the Hall of Flag at the Massa Massachusetts
chusetts Massachusetts State House on Beacon
Hill until the funeral 9aturday. it
will be the third time in the hls hls-ory
ory hls-ory of the Citnmonwealth that a
public figure has been so honor honored.
ed. honored. At city hall, where Curley was
chief executive for nearly lfl years
Mayor John B. Hynes ordered the
doors draped In b ack, for the
fifit time In more than 50 years.
The former Oovernor, Mayor
and Congressman, died yesterday
iust e'ght days before his 84th
birthday. Death came ahoruy
after lt appeared he was about to
recuperate from an election day
Physician at e 1 1 y Hospital,
which was one of Curley's pet oro oro-jects,
jects, oro-jects, said dea'h wai caused by
mesenteric thrombosis, a blood
clot In the artery In the small,
bowel. He died several hours
after emergency surgery.
Messages of tnoute poured into
the Curley home today. They
came from the famous and the
unknown, from former. President
Truman, governors, mayors, Con Congressmen,
gressmen, Congressmen, cergy and old time
ward bosses who helped the gold-en-throaled
politician build a big
city machine which made him a
power for a half century.
And there were many from the
"little people," those to whom
"Silver Dol ar Jim" tossed a coin
long ago when they were down
KOCHI, Japan ( UPI )-One per person
son person was Injured seriously and 12
others were burned slightly
yesterday when ifre broke out
on a crowded electric trolley at
Moto village near here. Reports
received here said the blaze was
started by a short circuit and the
injures resulted as passengers
oanlcked and rushed from the
MCMURDO SOUND, Antarctica
rtrpn-on piht of the Navy'i
'""T .no only his
rakish beard but a "customer"
: 1 t J. Scagle's
order 'hat ev. i' !: shave.
that fellow," said one wondering
memoer 'ti'- U ,. .ui oi m
shaven nilot. "Now he looks like
a scared little boy."
advanced in rank are ahowa
- 'HU.B. Army Woto)(
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER It. 1951
Tfft PAHAMA AMERICAN AN TmtTtmm DAILY KIWIFAPEB
f"'iiiiir'iii.njiiini)iifii ii m w.tt (P'niiinniinii)iiiiii' i i.ii j mi mm rm i --ri 'if wni'imn hmW-i
, , . - .-. 1 j J f
; : ,. '. -r '"i v
lra A WONOEAFUL W0ftLDfo th bst tradition of Huckleberty Finn. Jake Meinley.
10, crwU up ldtitf tret ing stuck in ind btr on the Miisl.lppl River fier Mmphli,
. uTtnn, The charm ot tht waterway wamt anv thdr ft Jake than it was on Mark Twain,
'Hue'! creator" v,
Maiai I mmm wwaal 74.3
iil age a
ii!lii!!!il : l!i i ll! ill!fJ!!!l l ;! i Pil l PHI!:
J I. 11 . 1 I I. i i II
a iimw conTimni f raw ma rang ir a aa rtta inn. a iiy ir rrra
ca a axaMfaJ fa Nt f (f af RMrt, Aa if kt Mttkn thai M, Hit
hMai art soa ff intftttf aKafa Ufa. Ac(r4l ft MM MtfrtatU
rot U(t Uiaraact Ct.. Mw artrtft wkitt mm rttckH Mm ktlfatf Mtrk
W lift tkrrir afftr II, Itt kit ftmalt taNdttiytrt itt't at fktf ttint
tttljjl ar t. tr ttfkiftt Ht mtaalt ftirit It 14 awf U fHtcflly.
Air Force Report on Missile Program
Causes Controversy In House Probe
Russia Charged With Grossly
Misrepresenting US Policies
WA8HIXGT0M (UPI) T h I
yesterdiy of 'ro.ivmlsrepre.
lematlon" of American forelsn
Policy and warned thiit luth ac
ilons m i very well increi
Das.'Weit tendons. j
The charge was prompted by 1
joint Soviet-polish ;, itatemenkKw itatemenkKw-elarinf
elarinf itatemenkKw-elarinf that the Com mnnirt war war-saw
saw war-saw Pact would hive to be
ttrengthened became U. S. "de "delaying"
laying" "delaying" tact'ei had prevented a
The Soviet Polish statement,
which alM criticised West (Jer (Jer-many,
many, (Jer-many, wai issuert at the end of
a visit by Polish Communist
Party Seere'ary WlariysUw Go Go-mulka
mulka Go-mulka w'th Soviet Premier Nlklta
The State department blamed
RusMa for the statements rough
'onguage, Deoa'Iment spukeimnn.
Lincoln White said V was "a
characteristic soviet mlrenreen.
tetion o' the actions and mot'ves
o the United Sa'e nd will be
recoEfiiised as iph."
White a'so sul'1 'n a s'a'ement
thot the Soviet-PolUh document
(""I not ctmtrlbu'e "t an eine
n' tens'ons or a aolution of inter inter-"
" inter-" lo",,l orobiemt." lltbrftMnu.
he said it might "very well" add
vfhlte tald the Soviet Polh
s'o-.meit reflected the rliameS
rlcally oopoied viewi of Russia
and the free world with regard to
the international ikuitiooon.
Disputing Red claims that the
United Staiei war. stalling on a
turn ml conierence, he laid the
Big Three Western powers f'ltlll
awa't ; a Ruaalan r enly to their
May Si proposal on procedures for
alble summit conference.'
White also challenged the Com Com-munist
munist Com-munist conten Ion that West Ger Ger-manys'
manys' Ger-manys' role in the North Atlantic
Treaty Organiration endangered
peace and stability In Europe.
He said the danger stemmed
from the division of Germany
which In turn resid ed from Ru
sia'g refusal to agree to estab
lishment o' German government
that would be acceptable to the
Furthermore, White said, 'he
German deadlock arose from Rus Rus-s'a'.
s'a'. Rus-s'a'. fai!ur "to coooerte with i's
wartime allies In working out the
settlement of problems resulting
from Wor d War II and In.estab In.estab-llshlntf
llshlntf In.estab-llshlntf a basis for peaceful coop-era'ion."
HOBOKEN, .T. fUPl) -Reopening
of the Park Avenue
viaduct, closed fo reoslri fir
three years, almost didn't come
orr yesterday.' CU of ((.
send to a store for ribbon to cut to
complete the ceremony.
WAanlNGTON (UPIUAn Atr
Forct j inspector general h a i
j.amed launy proturamjiii pi
iciea tor deiay and exceitive
casta In the Air, Force's aeveiop
iiiciii j ui iuii,Tint ,: jnisaue,
Houe InveiJgators uucloied ys
Ill Hug JIMUll,
37'DaBM aummtrv nt lkm Mt.nyan
iew i Oi a t Force inspector
iseuriBi, ii Hiiciosea mat iu in-
hnff Ifir triltlmtl mvi m In nH ai
ot both th Air Force and the con-
4 L l .. I. .. I...IIJ I.
uatiiuia ,wno puna us rocxets,
The tubcommlltaa mtuA ih
tummarv aftur Pommi-niia n.n.
eial J0.ph Campbell told the in in-vintlBilnm
vintlBilnm in-vintlBilnm ahnut ih il fnMi'i
refusal to let him tee the entire
report? He complained that the
Air f orce s aitituae could lead to
a wastel of .'the taxpayers' money.
Campbell also a d he had or
dered his staff to see that "the
major oeflciences and manor
oroolems" of Ihe missile program
"ire fuUy' developed, their causes
are determine, and tram In noo.l
of correction art identified."
Tl, .L. I I
Force inspectors generally en-'
oorsea tne Air forces administra administration
tion administration of the missile program as
having obtained ('satisfactory pro procurement
curement procurement support." But they said
certain aeuciences existed in buy buying
ing buying and contract administration
The summary cited these in instance:
stance: instance: 1
Some contractor um avr.i
time as a subterfuge to get!
around slarv and wnrk uiaek l m.
tations, thus boosting program
Buying practices of some con-
New Polio Outbreak
01 National Health
WASHINGTON (UPI)-Tht cur
rent outbreak ot poflo has cast ji
shadow on the nation's brighten brightening
ing brightening hea th picture, government
report showed today.
The U. ,S. Public -Health Ser Service
vice Service released a study yesterday
showing a sharp reduction during
1857 In reported casea : of such
diseases as polo, diphtheria,. en encephalitis,
cephalitis, encephalitis, hepatitis, malaria, tu tuberculosis
berculosis tuberculosis and typhoid fever.
The report said there were Ms
Cases ot polio in 1967, the lowest
number since 1942 and a drop of
about two-thirds from the 1956
But latest figures for 1951 5,104
cases up to Nov: l nearly match
the final figure for 1957 and para paralytic
lytic paralytic polio is still on the rise.
There were w.510 paralytic cases
in the first 10 months of th s
year compared with 2,489 for the
whole of 1957.
Health serv'ce officials put pri primary
mary primary blame for the rlae on pub public
lic public apathy In getting anti-polio
FOR THeV BIRO! V
PORTSMOUTH, England (UPU
-Police had to rescue a dog from
the birds yesterday. The Gold
en Labrador retriever had chased
s pa r of swans into a pond,
The- they turned on the dog.
swam h'm ashore on an island
and kept him there, until police
arrived with a boat.
AcrofM from th Chat Manhattan Bank
Central Ave. 2237 P. 5 de Mayo
KODAK AGFA ZEISS IKON
"You asked for it
:.f ... ...
every Thursday from 9:00 to 9:30 p.m.
"Sleepy Time" Chtflie
Your Community llctvork YCII
'840 Kilocycles 10M Kilocyclea
'!.:,..': ak. ai .Mi ft at 'r'i',,,' tf, J ai.t
razors did not meat Air Force
standards, resulting In "delays
aim excessive costs,"
In tome eases contractors
ware permhted to lease equip equipment,
ment, equipment, charging the cost to tue
government, when similar equip equip-men,
men, equip-men, was avaiiabe in the lnuus lnuus-trial
trial lnuus-trial reserves.
8ome contractors failed to get
Air Forct approval for cost-plus,
a-tlxed -fee suecont 'acts, violating
The summary said businessmen
eeneral y r(insiitiri(i th nrnnnm
Fo ha lafit maniaaH Unuati.v tt
tald there was "much criticism"
of Ram Wooldridge Corp,,
which .unnlUi m-Unllll.. mnA an.
glneer!ng talent for the Air Force
But the ininrldr atliiort that
this criticism was largely unwtr-
Campbell's General Accounting
office, an arm of the Congress,
wal set up to ride herd on the
expenditure's of government agen
The Air Force refused to g ve
him access to the full report on
grounds that i'.s release to an out
sider would destroy the Air
Force's goal o' "self criticism" m
ordering a survey by Its own In Investigators.
vestigators. Investigators. Subcomm'ttee Chairman John
E. Moss (D-Calif.) backed up
CampbeTs appeal to see the com complete
plete complete report. He said he could see
''no valid reason" for the Air
Force to continue to withhold It.
Camnhell wan th nnpninu wit.
ness at the subcommittee's hear hearings
ings hearings on the controversy. Air Force
Secretary James H. Douglas was
to give the Air Force's s ue today.
At Killing 01 Pair
1INCOLN, Neb. (UPI)-. Caril
Ann Fugate testified yesterday
that she was "scared to death''
the night, her rampaging boy
friend, Charles Starkweather,
killed a pair of teen-age sweethearts.
starkweather has already been
condemned to death for one of
these killings, that of Robert Jen
sen, 17, on Jan. 27 in an aban abandoned
doned abandoned alorm cellar. Jensen's
sweetheart. Carol Kini. 16. was
killed' with him.
Caril is accused by the state of
helping in the Jensen murder.
one or 11 in wmcn starkweather,1
19, has been Implicated, she was.
opening witness for the defense
in her own murder trial after 'he:
state rested its case yesterday
She remained in the witness;
chair only long enough to de describe
scribe describe the killing of Jensen and1
Miss King. Her attorney said she
would be recalled later for further j
testimony and cross examination.'
Carll described starkweather ai
being armed with a loaded rifle
and a knife. The girl said sh
cried at the time because she was
"I said 'Please don't hurt him,'
and he told me to 'shut up,' ''
She testified. "Jensen said 'Do
whaf he says,'
She said she glimpsed Stark Starkweather's
weather's Starkweather's face once and he looked
"angry ind mean, all wrinkhd
up. His voice was shaking an,1
'squeaky" with anger, the added.
The New '59 Hillman
will be on display tomorrow
The New 1959 English FORD """"1
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Possibility Of Bocas
Pro Loop Game Looms
i'A Panama Professional League baseball game
in the province of Bocas del Toro appeared a possi possibility
bility possibility today following a report that tire Chiriqui
Land Go. is interested in sponsoring the appearance
of two teams at Almirante's MyncK Stadium during
the coming season.
Carlos Eleta, president of the
Marlboro club, and Felix Lucia
ni, general manager of Cerveza
Balboa, have expressed willing willingness
ness willingness to have their squads make
the trip to Almlrante.
But both front office men
said that the arrangements
would have to center around
Chirilanco providing transpor transportation
tation transportation by sea, for the players
and other personnel connected
to the loop who would make
EJeta and Luciani made the
joint statement after league
president Raul Arango voiced his
disapproval of the roup travel traveling
ing traveling to Bocas by air.
It was polpted out that if the
junket was by plane, the party
would have to land in the capi capital
tal capital city of Bocas, then transfer
to -a launch for the final leg of
the trip to Almirante.
Arango said he considered an
overnight voyage by boat to be
more convenient and the two
ciub officials agreed.
The company's spacious ves vessels
sels vessels run regularly between Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal and Almirante, Its base of
operations in Bocas del Toro.
If the idea bean fruit, it
would be a big step toward
brosting the popular pastime
in the baseball-conscious prov province
ince province which has nroduc-d such
Pro League stars as right
hander Winston Brown and
outfielder Reinaldo Grenald of
Cerveza Balboa, and infielder
Carlos Heron of the Code Sug Sugar
ar Sugar Kings.
Almirante would then become
the sixth city in the Republic to
see professional baseball in
the 1958-59 campaign which gets
underway next Wednesday.
Games have already been
scheduled for Panama, Colon,
David, Chiriqui; Aguadulce, Co Code;
de; Code; and Chitre, Herrera.
f-i Itlliiiil -I
if it mmmmsmmA
iff!. tu :
HOLD THOSE LINES! Adolphe Mogavero held on for deaf lifeSonorC'kJiUrotii
with him and fell in the jump-off of the Open Jumping Class' at "the Pennsylvania, -'Nay
tional Horse Show in Harrisburg. Mogavero withdrew, settrmgfor 'a third place' ribbon.'
Les Peden Gives Hint
To Opening Day Lineup
-Manager-catcher Les Peden of
the Cocle Sugar Kings today
gave a hint as to what his open opening
ing opening lineup may look like when
his' fiewiy-formed team makes
its debut in the Panama Profes Professional
sional Professional League next Friday a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Cerveza Balboa.
The 1958-59 campaign is
scheduled to begin at the
Olympic Stadium next
Wednesday night a 7:30 when
the champion Carta Vieja
Yankees play runnersup Marl Marlboro
boro Marlboro (ex-Chesterfield),
peden, who caught for and pi piloted
loted piloted Little Rock, Class AA
Southern Association, last sum summer
mer summer and finished second in the
Southern Association's writers
poll for most valuable player,
made the statement' on his pos possible
sible possible lineup simultaneously with
the announcement that infielder
nwen vriend had been signed to
play with the Sugar Kings "this
Friend who was with Vancou Vancou-verrOpen
verrOpen Vancou-verrOpen -Classification Pacific
Coast Learue this year, played
here forhe now-defunct Cerye Cerye-ceria
ceria Cerye-ceria club several seasons agoT
He has seen service with the
St. Louis Browns, the Detroit Ti Tigers,
gers, Tigers, the Cleveland Indians and
thp Chicago Cubs.
Peden said that his club, like
th other three, has had few
wnr'-out because of bad weather
bi't ho feels that it has been
rniinrline into shape pretty well.
TV teams have been training
at the Fort Clayton ballpark
wMle the Olympic Stadium un un-facelifting,
facelifting, un-facelifting, but rain
rr- curtailed many a workout
ph has caused frustration a-
m"" all the managers.
Pfiden's Drobable lineup fol
Pumpsie Green, Minneapolis,
Class AAA American Associa Association;
tion; Association; shortstop.
Gail Henley, Birmingham,
Class AA Southern Associa Association;
tion; Association; center field.
Elias Osorio, Monterey, Class
A A Mexican League; first base.
Ken Hunt, Richmond, Class
AAA International League;
Granville Gladstone, Mexico
Of Amador Golf Tournament
City Reds, Class AA Mexican
League, right field.
Friend, second, base.
And Carlos Heron, Williams Williams-port,
port, Williams-port, Class A Eastern League;
In other news around the loop:
Sunday's ninth race at the
President Remon racetrack will
be the Professional Baseball
League Handicap for Fourth Se
Umpires Willie Hinds, Dal
Thornton, Willie Williams, Lew
Hilzlnger, Marvin Metheney and
Pete Corrigan have been chosen
to work the games this season,
and two more t arbiters, will be
named later, ,'
The first two contests will be
worked by four umpires, and
three will be used in the others.
The Esso Oil Co. will donate a
$100 prize to this season's cham champion
pion champion batter; the Sugar Kings
will award a similar amount to
the leading homerunjtiitter; and.
Marlboro has agreed to give a
like sum to the top RBI man,
President Ernesto de la Guar-
dia Jr. and Canal Zone Gov. W.
E. Potter head the list of digni
taries who will be invited to at
tend Wednesday night's inaugu
Dick POWELL In
$1.10 PER CAR!
Mala POWER In
" B E N G A Z I
Great Coaching Job
At Washington State
PULLMAN, Wash. (UPI)-They
said Jim Sutherland's Washington
State football team was a one
man gang which would fold it an
injury should sideline pqssmg wiz
ard bod wewman.
But Newman, the nation's total
offense leader last season and a
p All-America quarterback can candidate
didate candidate this year, was benched
early in the season with a knee
injury and has played only briet briet-ly
ly briet-ly since. Yet Washington State
has won four of five games since
The victories are a tribute to
Sutherland's emergency surgery
On the Cougar grid machine. His
7-0 upset of Oregon State last
week kept him in the race for a
Rose Bowl bid and earned him
then od today as United Press In
ternational Coach of the Week.
Sutherland, after a stint of prep
coaching and assisting at Califor California
nia California and Washington, came here
in 1956 after one of the worst sea seasons
sons seasons in Washington State history.
He installed a wide-open pro-type
offense which has put the Cougars
among the top passing teams in
the country. He likes flankers. He
shoots for the long gainers and
trick stuff which sometimes' can
give him the edge over teams
with better all-around material.
Gene Hicks of Albrook Air Force
Base and Morris McCullough of
bbalboa are scheduled to tee off at
9:10 Sunday, Nov. 16, at the Fort
Amador Golf Course in the finals
of the 1958 Amador Golf Cham Championship.
pionship. Championship. Preceeding the Hicks McCul McCullough
lough McCullough match will be seven two twosomes
somes twosomes all seeking various light
championships. The first duo of
E. T. B. Sullivan and "Hank"
Finn will tee of at 8 o'clock in
yuest of the seventh flight title.
The twosomes will leave the
front tee at 10-minute intervals.
On the back side, also beginning
at 8 a.m., the first of eight conso
lation flights will tee off.
Hicks, who sports a six handi handicap,
cap, handicap, will have to give McCullough
six strokes in the three quarter
McCullough's handicap Is 14.
Following the 18-hole champion championship
ship championship round, Colonel John Wright,
president of the board of govern governors,
ors, governors, will award trophies to all of
Sunday's participants. A trophy
will also be awarded to Major
General Charles L. Dasher, com
manding general, U.S. Army Car
ibbean, who won medalist honors
during the qualifying round.
A buffeMuneheon will follow the
The tee-off times1 for the goiters
Time, Flight and Players fol
8:00, 7th, Sullivan vs. Finn
8:10, 6th, Yeager vs. Alexander
8:20, 5th, Badonsky vs. Creich-
8:30, 4th, Kincaid vs. Henry
8:40, 3rd, Coney vs. Grow
8:50 2nd, Harrington vs. Pole
9:00, 1st, Fiel vs H. Terry
9:10, Championship, Hicks vs.
Sailor's Guide's Owner
Says He Would Not Have
Entered A Foul Claim
By RAY AYRES
LAUREL, Md. (UPI) A. G.
(Bert) Dibb, who sold Sailor's
Guide to Dr. Leon Levy of Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia following the Australian
horse's victory in the Washington
D.C: International, today declared
he would not have entered a foul
claim against Tudor Era's jockey.
Tudor Era, one of the two
American entries in Tuesday's
classic at Laurel, finished 3Vi
lengths ahead of Sailor's Guide
but was disqualified for bumping
the Australian horse on tne
stretch turn and placed second.
The foul claim, upheld by the
stewards, was made, by Howard
Grant, the American naer ot
Sailor's Guide,,, against jockey
Willie Harmati on Tudor Era.
However, Dibb later appeared
quite surprised at Grant's action.
"In our countrw." the Austral
ian horseman said, "the jockey is
not permitted to claim foul with
out permission from the owner or
trainer of the horse."
ternational was the most dramat
icand roughest in its brief
history. The start was delayed
seven minutes as the 10 horses
from seven countries jostled each
other while their riders vied for
a good "jump" from the walk-up.
Lad All Th Way
TUdor Era got the best jump
and led every step of the way in
the mile and one-half journey.
However, Zaryad, one of the Rus Russian
sian Russian invaders, dwelt at the start
and never got into the 'chase,
winding up last.
Garnir, the other Russian en entry,
try, entry, raced with the leaders dur during
ing during the early stages and then fell
back to finish sixth.
Tomorrow night at 7:00 p.m. the
Balboa Stadium will ring with bat
tle cries of toe. Balboa ana Cristo
bal High. School ( football teams.
For the first time since 1952 the
interscholastic championship has
been narrowed down to a must for
both teams. A win by, Balboa
would give them the -championship
while a tie would see Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal wear t h e interscholastic
crown. ' :
The mixed up 1958" season has
seen some funny ups and downs.
Cristobal has been beaten twice by
the Athletic Club and held to a tie
and a win over Junior College and
a 7 7 0 win over the Bulldogs in
their first outing
Balboa on the other' -side of the
leger has won one and lost one
gainst the Athletic Club, defeated
Junior College twice and lost one
to Cristobal. Following the pat
tern, the game tomorrow evening
should be the outstanding game
and a great one with which to
wind up the regular season.
Added attractions for this game
will be the second annual Dads
Night" in which the fathers of all
students and particularly those of
the Balboa Bulldogs, -will be the
honored guests of the Student As
sociation and Football squad.
The fathers have been invited to
attend the pre-game preparations
of the team and will, sit with their
sons on the sidelines during the
game. The Student Association of
Balboa High School Will' also play
host to the Roosevelt Medal hold
ers and guests of the1 Roosevelt
Entertainment during half time
will be given by the Balboa High
School band under the direction of
Mr. Herr,! and the crack drill
team from the Balboa Unit of the
R. O. ,T. C.i With.' this entertain
ment and the -promise ot a very
tnrunng football game, Friday
evening at 7:00 p.m. should be a
must for all, sports, fans
Editor: CONRAOO SARCEANT
By MAJOR AMOS LVfV
; HOOPLE. 1 "r "r-Was
Was "r-Was jircf Running Ovard
I HAK-KAFFl- Tiber Vi'vtme
when a man has the urge to do
something against ?U advice;- be
cause ne teeisv m-4& correct.'
Out Of such situation jjtrnnu in
dividuals invariably' t fchow them
selves and eo a their own.' It was
this way when ordered off as
sistants and against all concerns
of the game. -to un the ; Hooale
Mousetrap with third down and 27
yards neededS late; in ihe jt game
against, ittrif j?d,.-,c! grists
It was; icalw wronff. hot
something within me said it would
work. Thus, while the Bowl; was
filled with huzzahs as ; my half halfback
back halfback raced 57 yards, rl w merely
smiled and planned anew.' l'itVi:
It is the aame this weeif1)r;
Quentin Zlobotny, Dr. Vladimir
Mcurath and Mr,. Red Board Daly
after many hours of work, all con-
curred. Nntrn Damn iha-u vaiA
would defeat North Carolina and
they promptly made arrange-
meats to havi it listed this way
in my weekly f orecasL ?v
Egadf : Something within : m
said to do differently. 30 without
the" hint f hesitation, ,J say that
Carolina.; stirred to the limits ; ot
creduli .wdl bias r itotre Dam
m significant victory; By the :
score of 21-13,- to be exctr
. And Ivuiisiana State., victors uv.'
&t )tfi6si8sippi--4il ?I foresaw will"
teet tne sum of hitter defeat when
Mississippi' Stateaurn8 tiger as it
were-' and throw off the shackles
m a poor season to triumshJ 2l4.
These,, as; the :. usual, butS
a 1 lew M my; atarlwi forecastfi
Read on for the restt-A "ii 1
Georgia Tech e, Alabama
Army 34.Villanova 19
Boston Colleefr 27. Boston is
North-Carolina Notre Dame 13
Mississippi St. Z1, Louisiana St. f
Maryland: 13, Miami tFJa,) 6 1 :
Oregon State 33, Stanford I ;
Oklahoma 34, Nebraska 14
South-Carolina, 14, Virginia 13
Princeton 20, 'Yale I "'
Iowa 20, Illinois 0 i 1
isouthern Calif orma 34; UCLA 13
RC Ne Hi
Fuerga y Luz
Pan Am Jets V
H. I. Homa
193, Lane 186..
Official Result Dalayad
8:00, 7th, Kirk vs. Bierman
8:10, 6th, Walker vs. Rodiman
8:20, 5th, Hotz vs. Sewill
8:30, 4th, Clinely vs. Best
8:40, 3rd, Masenga vs. Davies
8:50, 2nd, Butler vs. Farnsworth
9:00, 1st, Emerson vs Castro
9:10, Championship, Heilbronner
vs. J. Terry.
"I would not have given
permission, Dibb added.
Because of Grant's foul claim,
the official result of the race was
held up almost a half hour while
the stewards studied movies of
the race and also conferred with
Satisfied that Grant's objection
was justified, the stewards or ordered
dered ordered the disqualification of Tu
dor Era and awarded the win
ner's purse of $70,000 to Dibb
The Australian sportsman, wio
purchased Sailor s Guide for only
$1,750 as a yearling, then turned
around and sold the horse to
Levy for a reported $55,000.
Levy said he will race Sailor s
Guide in California next winter
and then will retire the horse to
stud at the conclusion of the 1959
The seventh edition of the In-
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UPI) The
person who swiped the basketball
shoes of Tim Buff, Memphis State
cage star, is a mighty confused
thief. Buff wears a size 10 on his
right foot and an 8M1 on his left.
For the Best
in news and entertainment
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON
Hobbled Bob Cousy
Paces Celtics To
When the chips
are down, Bob
Cousy, hobbled by injuries,
scored seven points in overtime
to lead the Boston Celtics to
116-113 triumph over Minneapolis
in the only National Basketball
Association action Tuesday night.
The Lakers were ahead in every
period but the last. After trailing
57-43 at half-time, Boston crept to
within one point, 78-77, at the end
of three periods as Cousy fed
scoring passes to Bill Sbarman
and Jim Loscutoff.
Tommy Heinsohn deadlocked
the game at 99 all with a free
throw at the end of regulation
time. This set the stage for
Cousy's scoring spree.
wittf Jeff Chandler
LOVE SLAVES OF
Prohibited for Minors
LOS HIJOS DEL'
15c. .... ; 1.1
Rattle op the
j river plate
: .with, peter Finch
AMBUSH IN THE
. with-D. Bogarde
,25c. -I 15c.
4 Spanish Pictures!
'' Locos Pellfrosot
V with Tin Tan
La Mujer Que No
with L. Lamarque
Ballymoss, Ireland's "wonder
horse" who was the favorite oi
a record 1 Maryland" racing crowd
of 40,276, turned in a disappoint disappointing
ing disappointing performance, finishing almost
four lengths off the pace in third
place. He, too, ran into traffic
"We met interference a couple
of times," said Scobie Breasley,
that Ballymoss' rider. "However, he
ran very well considering the cir circumstances."
cumstances." circumstances." Tharp, another Irish entry rid
den by Eddie Arcaro, finished
fourth and was followed home by
Germany's Orsini. Garnir. Vene
zuela's Escribano, America's
Clem, Argentina's Revoque and
WINS AUTO TITLE
PHOENIX, Ariz. (UPI) Tony
Bettenhausen of Tinley Park, 111.,
won the United States Auto Club
championship Tuesday despite a
second place finish in the 100
mile Bobby Ball Memorial Race.
Bettenhausen was second to Jud
Larsen of Tampa, Fla., but was
ahead on points for the champion
Bob Turley Nips Spahn
For Cy Young Award
Game To Missouri
NORMAN. Okla. (UPI) Okla
homa football C6achyBud Wilkin-
Missouri the Big Eight Conference
championship, and the Orange
Bowl bid spoils" of Saturday s
game here between the two
V. .- ,i 5
But, with the typical shrewd
ness he displays on the coaching
1: tr: 1 1 7 1 f 1. 1 1
une, wiutmson leu nimseu an es
"I honestly doubt that Oklaho
ma will beat Missouri this year,
wiiKinson sam. "They have a
very fine football team and will
give us more trouble than any
team we ve played."
Even with this sombre outlook.
however, the coach who has never
known defeat in the Big Eight re
fused to compare the two teams,
"We' II find ftnt SafnrHaw if Mis.
sourl is better than Oklahoma'
he pointed out. "We will try to
play as well as we can."
Oklahoma and Missouri are tied
for the Big Eight lead with 4 0
records. Each team has one con
ference game remaining aft e r
Saturday Oklahoma with Neb
raska and Missouri with Kansas.
Neither foe is expected to give the
contenders much of a challenge.
wiiKinson, as usual, had a rea
son for his pessimistic prediction
on tne Missouri game.
By BOB SALMON
BOSTON, Nov. 13 (UPI) Bob
Turley of the New York Yankees
won the 1958 Cy Young award as
the major league pitcher of the
year by virtue of a split ballot.
Ten of the 15 voting members
of the Baseball Writers Associa Association
tion Association of America voted against
the New York hurler but failed
to get together on a single can candidate.
didate. candidate. ; j.
As a result Turley -wound up
with five votes while the other
10 votes werf divided among
three National; League pitchers.
Warren Spahn of the Milwaukee
Braves, last year! winner, re received
ceived received four, votes to finish sec
ond. Lew Burdette. another Mil
waukee pitcher, and Bob Friend
of the Pittsburgh Pirates, at
tracted three votes each.
When notified he had won
the award, Turley broke his
usual midwestem calmness to
say, ''Hey. that's wonderful
news. You always like to win
an award like that one."
Turlev. a -native of Troy, 111,
who now lives at' Lutherville,
Md hinted that the award may
be used to better his financial
position. "This should sound
oretty good when I come to New
York to talk contract." ne sam.
The award paid tribute to the
215-Pounder's greatest season in
baseball, which reached its hlirh
tide in the World Series when he
kept the Yankee. "alive" with a
I fifth game, five-hit 7-0 shutout.
He strolled from the bullpen in
tne sixtn game to wipe out the
last Brave batter for a 4-3 vic victory
tory victory and pitched 6 23 Innings
of two-hit relief in winning the
series-deciding seventh game.
But the quiet Turley won the
award for his regular season
play, in which he wqn 21 games
and lost sevea He started 31
games and completed 19. He
pitched two one-hitters and six
The Yankees acquired Turley
In their controversial 18-play-
er trade with the Baltimore
Orioles in November, 1954, that
was the trad thatialso sent
World Series perfect gamer
pitcher Don Larsen. to. the
Yanks. Yankee general man manager
ager manager George Weiss .labeled it
his hest deal In a decade.
But it was not until the 1958
season when Turley acquired a
sharp-breaking curve to accom
pany his strjklne speed. ", Credit
for the "new Turley" is freely
given by Bob to Harry Brecheen.
his coach with the Orioles, and
Yankee pitching coach Jim Tur?
ner. :. ;v.;;
"Brecheen taught me how to
live like ft big leaguer and Tur Turner
ner Turner taught me how to pitch like
one," he said recently when
namM the United Press Interna
tlonal's American League playeT
of the year. :."
Previous winners of the Cy
Younir awaTd were 27-gamewln,
:ner PodKer TJon Newcombe in
1958 nd21-game winner Spaha
in 1957. ;
Service Center Theatres
Special Meeting Isthmian
Hon, M. H. THATCHER
Theddy Visits The Isthmus"
Don Muscelman & Victor Herr
COCO SOLO 1:00
rlTE ALWAYS LOVED YOU"
DIABLO HTS. ,7:00
John Wayne, Maureen O'Haral
WINGS OF EAGLES ',
In Color! (Repeat Run)
Jeffrey Hunter ;
"COUNT FIVE AND DIE'
in ClnemaScone & Color!
MARGARITA 8:15 & liOO
In Color! (Repeat Run)
Jese Ferrer Merle Oberoh
"DEEP IN MY HEART"
1 In Color! (Repeat Run)
SANTA CRUZ'' ."'; v:0
Grace Kelly Alec Guinness
in Cinemascope & Color!
CAMP BIERD 1:1
John Wayne Lana 'Turner
1 "THE SEA CHASE"
in Cinemascope fe Color I
The Glenn Miller Orchestra'
Balboa Nov. 23 Coco. Solo
Get Your Tickets Now!
RC N.Hi 3 H. I. Home 1
The two extreme of ranking in
the league Came together and ran
true to form, Ne 111 3 Homa 1. The
opening round was a slaughter,
when Ne Hi won by 177 pins. in
the next round, Del Charter of Ho-
ma splattered the lumber for a
265 count,- and his teammates ral rallied
lied rallied around him to roll 243 better
than in the first round. With a 934
total the Homa took their solo
Both teams bottled on. even,
Wynn: Dube 614. HimW Ann
Amato 542, Graham 605, Bell1 42!
PAA Jets: Lowande 471. nei.,1,.1
572,Jieber 517. .Melanson 548.
, Team Stand ngs
Team No. 1 1 ir 11
Tasco Battery 15 12
Loipan Motors v 15 -12
Tahiti Jewelry 14-13
APA r 13 u
Spalding Dot 13 44
Team No, 2' 12-15
Colonial Insurance y lo -17
;; APA 3; Coloan Moten 0
Thankr to some Btellar bowling
by the "Weaker Sex," APA trounc
ed Coipan Motors and knocked
them opt of first place. Murrell
Mitchusson maintained her high
average with an outstanding 470
series. For Coipan Motors, No one
could get started.
APA: Soyster. 564: P. Best. 124;
imicnusson u: auna. i 462:
tprms in the finalp. hut th N Hi.cest, 543,
sliPM.rowt win,., coyjnjj
umii'Dy me pins, iw two leadofTD- nooens, aar m. L-aueau, 433;
men were high for their respec-.?- LaBeau, 437; Folger, 443.
tive teams, Del Charters 552 and.Taam No. 1, 2; Tahiti .Jewelry 1
Phil Vescio 550. With Ted Schmidt and Bill Ro--,l
H I Homa: Charters 552, Schnei-lgers leading the way, Team No. 1
der 490, Baker 509, Thomas 48l,!edgetl Tahiti Jewelry and took ov-.
Kieischman 443 i er nrsi piace wim some help trom
NeHi: Vescio 550. Klumoo 454. APA- New comer Al Minor .-id ,..
Allen 514, Kaelin 500, Blind ; the Jewelers, but couldn't offset
me consistency of ream No. 1.
Lucky Strikes 3 Pan Imperial Team No., 1: ;T. Schmidt, 520; :
iGunn, 427; Rogers, 492 R.
With all of their keglers hitting Schmidt, 431; Coffey, 483.-
over 500, did not save the Pan Im-j .Tahiti Jewelry: Bush, 343; Bor Bor-perial
perial Bor-perial Breadwinners from coming gis, 407 Minor, 537; Camby, 446;
out on the short end of the ver-iunkel, 534. ;
diet. The Lucky Strike pack pack-l Tasco Battery 2; Taam No. 1. 1
ed a mighty wallop in their first With Bud Balcer and Pepe Da-
three men in the opener. Jorge So-'nuan scoring; over 600, Tasco Bat Bat-to
to Bat-to 200, Bob Morrow 204, and Tony tery continued their mastery over
Luttenberger 200. Team No. 2. Mac Lane almost
The Imperials regained all lost matched the scores of the two
ground when they supported Joe "Sparks" with his 594. With this
Burgoon's 225 game to win by 118 win, Tasco Battery moves into a
sticks. Soto shot 201 in this brack-. second place tie with Coipan, Mo Mo-et.
et. Mo-et. However in the exit game, Bob-tors-
Morrow continued his hot streakl Tasco Battery: Balcer, 602; Lang,
with a 213 game and that was too 379; T. Lowande, 382; E. Lowande
much for the Imperials. Bob tab- si5; Damian, 518.
bed a 613 set and Joe Burgoon Team No. 2: T. Albritton, 502;
570 to lead their teams. Colclasure, 408; M. Albritton, 361;
Lucky Strike: Soto 576, Morrow Dube, 551; Lane. 594.
613, Luttenberger 520, Metzger 497, Colonial Insurance 2;
Damian 478. Spaldinj Dot 1
Pan Imperial: Albritton 507. La-. With Betty Coleman and Jack
Beau 514, Glud 509, Burgoon 570, iVoSf taking uo the slack because
Fuerza y Lui 3 Seymour Agency 1
Fuerza y Luz kept pace with the
league leaders winning 3 to 1 from
Seymour, 'and 'the Kilowatts are
only one behind. All points were
closely contested. F and. L just
had enough voltage to squeak
through by 7 pins in the opener..
Although Seymours Bob Boyer
mllort 911 in fha navt
lie Gleichman was a shade better
with 229, and the Power and Light
iaas iook it Dy 28 pins. The breaks
in the last game went to Seymour
ana inree pin dividend gave them
their lone point. Both Boyer and
Gleichman led their sauads with
564 and 577 series.
Seymour: Boyer 564, Hassler
0, Bates 450. Rudy 493. Sovster
F Y L: Winouist 529. Fernandez
447, Sullivan 500, Gleichman 577,
Wynn's Friction Proofing 3
Pan Am Jats I ;
With Ted Melanson and Huraber
I to DeLuca aU fired up with 212
and 234 games, the Pan Am Jets
soared upward, and overcame the
zi4 same that Ray Dube: threw
for Wynn's. However the Jets mi-
scued in the next game, lost alu
tuae to have the Wynn's pass
them. This was highlighted by Art
Graham's 211 and Ted Melanson's
205. Both appeared to be on their
i way to eou. series; and Kay Dube
Ikeot nace with them with' 188.
Going into the last fray, the Pan
Am Jets were outjn front by 14
pins, but the one two Wynnlng
punch went to work, Ray Dube
214 rand Art Graham 195 knocked
I out the Jets. Ted Melanson fell by
the wayside with one of 'those"
games mat leave oowiers talking
to themselves. Dube ; got his 414
and Grahma 60S. De Luca pissed
W MIS u
of a blind, Colonial Insurance mov moved
ed moved closer to seventh nlace. The lit.
tie Left-hander, sub Tony Lutten Luttenberger
berger Luttenberger with 583, lead both teams
in scoring, but Colonial Insurance
won the most points.
Colonial Insurant- Blind -tig.
Klumpp, 371; Coleman, 471;'Voss!
535; Brown, 349; Blind, 504.
paiaing Dot: LUttenbergerii 583;
W. Rileyi 348; Nelson,- 372; Thom Thomas,
as, Thomas, 535; Gi Rileyi 523.
Damian, 618: Balcer. '602: Lane.
549; Luttenberger, 583; Coleman.
471; Mitchusson, 470; Camby, 446.
Damian. 236. 222: Bale Hi-
Lane, 210. 203: Luttenherepr. 2n7?
Dube, 231; Albritton 208; Best.
201; Soyster, 200; Thomas, 200.-
Coleman. 165. 153. 153: Be:
164, 150; Camby, 163,,158; Mltchu?
son 158 157 155; Best 157: Col-'" c
clasure 154; Schmidt. 152.
WINS TENNIS TOURNEY ".
PHOENIX. Ariz, f UPlI NaaI
Brown of Los Angeles, the ley-
entn-ranKeo player in the natioa,
defeated Dave Snyder. TJnivarit
of Arizona tennis coach, 6-3, 0-1,
yesterday to win the southwestern
open tennist ournament. '.
OETHRONt RISCHER v :J
' SACRAMENTO 'fUPru- 'fiaHfT';'
nia Tuesday dethroned Rann
Rischer as state heavvweicrht hn. v
ing champion. The State AthletieM.
commission stripped Rischer : oi i f;
his crown when he-deelined tn
new hit California license.
TODAY ENCANTO 25 -.15
wauuu! -0 9113.00
, Edward G: Robinson in
"A BULLET FOR JOEY" j
Joan Dehner.ln tri tri-"Revolt
"Revolt tri-"Revolt At Tert liraMe
v it V
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER IS, X95I
TEX FAN ASIA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
7 tj '.4.M-.f u--"
V ' l r. i (i i. nv i ii j
" i(p! V'-
' V".l ."TSX-C i-i vecAuM eoim
-,,2 vrP- r;.ovvrvp jw.
s fe 1 US3& ?
h i i- i s
yourself tb 'pincli' of screw-loose,
snulf Army, unbeaten; though once
tied andtwice, frightened, ; stiU
ranks No. 1 in the East. But since
rankings do not stem from pure
science, areas of controversy are
common. ; ; '- .;
Let's see' now. Army and Pitt
tied, Both beat Notre Dame. Syra Syracuse
cuse Syracuse beat Pitt-and Holy Cross beat
cn tKit in the, fnrmsr'g
opening 'game 'and without spring
practice Rutgers is undefeated.
untied,, and unhappily, undjsting-i
uished as to schedule., The scram-J
bled situation, suggests the i East
boasts, a number of quality teams
tms season, uniy me ivies nave
failed to keep step.
SOLID THEATRE: The SUdium
show was nothing short of titanic,
a stark-classic of physical violence,
with flashing interludes of polished
skills and adroit maneuvers cue
record-pro crowd of -71,163 found j
completely .Captivating. It may be
that pro football sells itself on the
oasis ot sneer eiueaauimeni iu
greater degree than any other team
sport Indications, in fact, point m
that direction. Even the .losing
clubs manage to draw well.
This was, of course, mainly a
partisan Giants' crowd, yet it was
the kind of game the-most de detached
tached detached spectator had to thrill to
anH nnrppiat for Wfi in s gome-
what, similar sense. v was Robert.run' out of unbeaten teams,
Prestob in the "Music Man," Rex
Harrison im'JMy Fair Lady." Good,
solid threater.tbat needed no emo emotional
tional emotional lift from the old school tie.
It was noted, however, that many
resorted to the flask. i
OtnrtC OPENER! It would Tint
be too illogical to argue the Giants
beat Baltimore the first time tney
lot their hands on the ball. This I
wat when Frank Gif ford and Bob,
Schnelker collaborated tin a BVall orders for Ross Bowl Uckets.
yard pass olay. Four plays later The tickets haven't even been
Alex Webster went over. (printed because the Pacific Coast
Oddly, ,the j sudden, dramatic Conference representative hasn't
thrust reminded us of the I first been determined.
Demosev Tunnev fieht Mavbe be-!.
cause Tim Mara, the Giants' found
er, still thought tie had piece
of Gentleman Gene at the time
Anyway, Tunney moved immediat
ely to the defending champion and
belted him wickedly in the kissw,
causing 1 Dempsey's eyes to blink,
his knees to quiver. Audacity; when
it words; can be dreadfully upset
ting to the victim, psychologically
. THE PRAYER RUG: Charlie
Ccncrly'g prayer rus pass was an
other powerfully Influential factor.
From v a kneeline : position, to
which he had been knocked for
wnat appekrad to bo t certainloss,
the Giants' unruffled, resourceful
Fof 'the Best '
, -" in news' and entertainment,
. ; HOG-VCU
; 840 PANAMA 1090 COLON
veteran s hoveled to,? hi .Shadow,
phil King who manbe 'U-yarHs
to the Colti' 24 and a first down
to set up the second touchdown.
Two playt later Kyle Rote made
like sliding Billy Watson at ne
skidded on his ear, cudding
Coneny'i end-zone heave. A 28
yard field goal ultimately won for
the Giants. Tm was the equivalent
of a gimme putt In golf. That the
A. 4 ? I a 1 i. tA.
raosi convenuonai una iei excu
ing of the pros' weapons should
climax such a thunderous struggle
mehow to border on mockery,
TTT. nntYKniav M0Kr'.i-.
,CUPro BOOTS ON? Nebraska
elected r bartender as state trea-
equipped to deal with a stagger
lng deficit? Baseball values: A
high school bonus player gets $100,
000; the Orioles give the Yankncs
nothing for Lee Mae Phall, talent talented
ed talented young front-office executive
The draw play in football has no nothing
thing nothing do do with poker, ahtf the
belly series. isi agreeably free of
bumps and grinds. Casey Stengel
has been taking it easy in Cali
fornia, as if there were any other
way of life for a Yankee manager.
In politics, as in football, the los losing
ing losing coach, as Signor De Sapio has
probably learned, Is never a hero
to the alumni. The thought persists
that cupid. goofed in noU casting
a' romantic net over Maria callas
and Ted Williams. Disturbing
thought: Now that the Giants have
wnere do tney go from nere?
RETURN BOWt ORDIRS
IOWA CITY, Iowa UPI) The
University of Iowa is returning
ANNOUNCI TV CAM IS
NEW YORK tUPI) The tra-
ditional battle between Yale and
Princeton will be regionally tele-
vised hv the National Broadciit.
lng Company from ; New Haven,
Conn. this Saturday beginning atitn tne. eague to wm zo games,
1:15 p.m., e.s.t.
NBC ; also announced that the
Purdue Northwestern football
game will be televised in trie Mld-
urf This Hi Tun inntat mrllV a
on the-air at 1:15 p.m.. es t. from
VM. ',. r i f. ...
Evanaton. 111.' k
The West Coast fame to' be
televised in that area has not yet
been announced, .
To Cop Event
Youth will be served,''1 w goes
the saying but toe youth ol the
Brazos Brook Country CJubare
helping themselves, ;
. Th6 four teeners who entered
the sixteenth annual Mido Mul Mul-tifortf
tifortf Mul-tifortf Watch Tournament! p will
now play in the quartet finals
tnia ; weekend vita in teener
team of Kenway and Wilder now
favored to win this very popular
event as they will receive several
strokes from their opponents.
They found Mike Greene ana
Bob Leigh off their usual fame
in their third ronnd match fend
promptly 'took advantage et
the opportunity by winning
five of the first Six holes and
coasted home to a I and 4 vic victory."
tory." victory." .,
Canal ollot rinley Meehan,
aided and abetted by 15-year-old
Robin Morland, defeated ficottle
Mathleson and John Horan. This
was a nip-and-tuck affair -, for
seven holes but the winners let
out. more stick and took ; the
Sext thee holes and closed out
le match on the 13th green 0
George Roth and Hank' De De-Raps
Raps De-Raps created the upset of the
round by playlng some fine golf
to beat the. heavily favored team
of Bill Nelson and Elwood Comp-
ton S and 2.
Veteran Mer French part partnered
nered partnered by 15-year-old Babe
Marauard defeated the Pana Panama
ma Panama Canal pilot team of Cap Captain
tain Captain Bill Lewis and Caotain Al
Wilder 4 and 3. Young Mar Mar-.qnard
.qnard Mar-.qnard was ontstandrtg in this
one ard matched his seniors
stroke for stroke.
One more: year and these
youne men will be the best golf golfers
ers golfers at Brpzor Brook thanks to
the unselfish work of Don Hause
who gave many-hours of instruc
tion to these youngsters and
manv others during the,aummer
In Hosolfal Under
" ST. LOTUS, Nov. 13 (UPIW
Second baseman Red Schoen Schoen-dienst
dienst Schoen-dienst of the Milwaukee Braves
rested In Mount St. Rose Tuber,
cular Hospital todays awaiting
the outcome of tuberculosis tests.
, The red-headed player was
suspected of suffering from'tu from'tu-berculosls.
berculosls. from'tu-berculosls. Schoendlenst entered St.
John's hospital here with a res
pire torv ailment last Saturday
and officii1 announced Tuesday
nt?ht that he might be afflicted
Dr. Raymond r. Martin," Scho Scho-endienst's
endienst's Scho-endienst's physician, said It, was
decided to transfer the colorful
ball player from St. John's to the
tubercular hospital where better
facilities were available. Such a
move. Martin said, was stand
ard operating procedure'! for na.
tients suspected of tuberculosis.
"Besides." Martin added, "he
will be able to aet complete rest
at Mount Ft, Rose." i-
One test of pchoendlenst's
sDutum has proved to: be nega
tlve, Martin said; But the $pu
turn also was injected Into a gui
nea pig wmcn more suscenti
ble to the TB germs. Results of
the truinea pig i test. however,
won t oe known for some time.
Although Martin said Scboen-
dienst appeared "run down." his
general condition was good.
,;m O'Tooy Named
, NEW ORLEANS (UPI) Jim
O Toole of the Nashville Vols was
named Southern Association
"rookie of theuyearV Thursday.,
- The first year southpaw was a
unanimous. choice for the first
time in "rookie ot the year". se
lections, which are' based on 'a
poll conducted by Bob Phi) n,
secretary treasurer of the Base Baseball
ball Baseball Writer Also.-,' V f
O'Toole who throws' left" and
bats from either side, is current
ly attending the University of Wis.
consin. ms noma u in vniciKO,
b He was ne of three pitchers
He finished the seasod' with a 20
I mark. O'Toole- had the lowest
; earned run average s- 1.44
for pitchers in 200 Innings or
more. He appeared in 280 innings
more than sny hurler ; since
i946; The young southpaw ; also
I OtA Ahiul that, MM4 AMiaaMl avAMM
pitched the most complete games,
21. He tied with Joe Grtenda of
Birmingham m tne most strike strikeouts
outs strikeouts 189. f.
Man ac irs croups split
NEW' YOBK (UPt) -h The N. Y.
Boxing Managers Association has
!; split with the Empire Boxing
I Managers because of a dissgrce dissgrce-I
I dissgrce-I ment in policy.: The 'association
; B; seeks to secure better nurses andi
p other benefits for its fighters. j
.vs.-: :;: ';:;.'":-; ? : ' I
' i -y;, ; :' 1
lUfe W .llilllll III II H
. j i -. 1
' "s i 'Hi $
EVERYTHING GOES Raul
Atuey took the bars with him
"Low Score competition at the
NEW YORK (UPI) It is ut
terly impossible to make a sound
k.ttSnn '"lino" in nrn fnnthall Bal-
ucfcui i-- r
timore Colt General Manager Lon
Keliett said today in explaining
the weekly wave, of "upsets."
'Keliett, quite naturally, won't
talk points or betting. To pro foot-
ball men tms woura De ami. iu o.
Edgar Hoover praising John Dil Dil-Bnger.
Bnger. Dil-Bnger. Rut ha will talk, and at length,
in why some teams ; which are
rated underdogs come along and
bounce the supposed tavomes on
their collective ears. ;
Maybe you have wondered
why, for instance, the New YorK
Giants were -lp point unaeruuss
Bainst the jnlehtv Cleveland
f Browns and three point junderdogs
a irainst the Colts on successive
weekends and won both, games.
Or whv in 19 of tne 42 pro games
to date the -underdog has risen up
to liatten tne lavorue.
Gives Five Reasons
There are. to auote the former
all-around Penn athlete, no less
than five reasons. As he sees it:
1. All the teams actually are
verv evenlv matched.' ;
2. No team is anywhere near 10
points better than- another,
a. One mistake can turn the
whole tide in such cases.
..4. An injury to a key man al
tan tha whole setuD.
5. No team can stay mentally
"lip" week after week.
"People simply don't realize the
irrpat emotional size of pro foot
ball," Keliett says. "They figure
that the colleges have a lock on
firing up players so that they play
better tnan tney anow now.
"Actually," he added emphati-
oaiiv ."there is even more psy
chological impact in pro football
than there is in tne coiiege game.
07 a VistfO in trot mil boVS 'UD
every week. There-'are no breath breath-r
r breath-r in this game of ours. We
n't let down one sinale week
if we1 do. we've had it. believe
me." :J-:::Z-1 in.
Crawd Gives Lift
As examole. he points to the
Colt situation in Baltimore.
"The closest colleges are Navy,
. n.niin .nil tho TTnivemitv
A I AUUOn.ua, nuu
of Maryland, right butside of
Washington," he expiamea. -ao in
Baltimore it's 'our Colts' and the
I ball club reacts to this attitude
KM Cordon, born in Brooklyn
nUvad lor a dozen years in tne
National League but never for his
home town Dodgers. In fact, his
besbyeBrs were wim me uiams,
ancient foe of the Brooks., An out-
fielder. third : baseman, Gordon
came up to the liiants.ior a iwin
In 1941, became a regular in '43
and resumed as a regular in the
firxt nost-war season of 1046. In
1947 he contributed 13 homers tp
' the record 221 "ported by the
New York club (later tied by Cm-
clnnsU).' Sid moved to Boston In
1950 for three seasons ana men u
was on to p Fittsnurgn in was
where he. hit xJ09 for ms Dest
full-season average. He managed
briefly in the minors in 1956.
Whatever happened to Sid Gor Gordon?
don? Gordon? Now 40, he operates a chain
of meat markets In Brooklyn.
Z arrant of Cuba hung on as
on final jump, of International
Horse-Show in Harrisburg, Pa.
They get a real lift out of a home
crowd and naturally play better."
The slightest letdown is enough
to spell the difference between
victory and defeat. Keliett m.
"Look at our team last eoaenn
ne pointed out. "We lost three
sames in a total ot less than three
minutes. Detroit beat us in the
last 48 seconds: Green titav A.
feated us with 29 seconds to play.
uu oau jciancisco Deat us with
io seconds to play."
t', '. .- ill ni
The Balboa Gun Club' will spon
sor a pistol match on Nov. 18 xat
the gun club range located at Far Far-fan
fan Far-fan Beach. T
The match will he
NRA rules for outdoor pistol.
Military peVsonnel, Canal Zone
Police, Cristobal Gun Club mem members
bers members and Balboa Gun Club mem members
bers members are cordially invited.
Entry fees will be $1.25 per
match plus $0.25 NRA registration
fee or a package entre fee of $3.25.
Entry fees will be paid to the sta.
tistical Officer at the range prior
Firing will begin promptly at
0900. The range will be open for
practice until 0845.
Classification will be determined
by current NRA classification card.
A two class award will be made
in the event there is a ufflrimf
number of competitors in accord
ance witn ink A rules.
Awards will be medals or mer
chandise coupons as desired, for
each match and the aggregate
score of all matches. Awards will
oe as iouows: One for match
winner, one for each five compe compe-tetors,
tetors, compe-tetors, or major fraction thereof,
in all classifications.
' Match No. 1
.22 Caliber National Match
Course 30 rounds total fired
(10 shots slow fire $0 yards)
(10 shots timed fire-25 yards)
' ;(10-shots rapid flre--25 yards) :
Match No. 2
Center fire National Match
Course (sequence as match No 1)
Match No. 3
.45 caliber National Match
Course (Sequence as match No.
Match No. 4
Aggregate of Matches 1
- 1 it
- i, i .i. 4L SS.K-.iK
GUARANTEE GOOD HERE & IN THE U.S.A.
Teams To Be ;
The two All-Stir taa mi which
will compota In tho F nf Palm
Bowl Football Game will bo se selected
lected selected by tho committoo of toieh
ea on Saturday mornirtB, Nov. 15.
All tho playori of tho Athletic
Club, Balboa High School, and
tho Junior Collage oro eligible
for selection. Two squads of 22
playera each will bo chosen for
$ nca the coaches' commit
tooi will select tho playeri which
will compose their squadi it is
expected that tho two All-Star
teams will bo evenly matched
and will bo reprosontativo of the
boit football talent on the Zone.
Team roitort arts' practice
schedules 'will bo supplied to the
local press immediately after
tho mooting. Watch your news newspaper
paper newspaper for, ihe details. Tickets
for the game are on sale
throughout tho Canal Zone. All
.proceeds will ge to tho United
In Cotton Or
WEST POINT. N. Y. (UPI)
Army's third ranked Cadets yes-
tprrtav reiected bids to play IB
either the Cotton or Orang Bowl
and reaffirmed their traoiuonai
policy against post-season dowi in
Lt. Gen. Garrison (Gar) David-
son, superintenoeni w me
Military Academy, saw Army
could not accept any bids be because
cause because a bowl venture would take
the Cadets away from their
studies for too long a penoa.
H stressed that the Cadet foot-!
ball players were preparing dur during
ing during December for, critical exami-
i t ... .n thot "thoir
nations in uauum u v.....
military careers may depend upon
the outcome of these examina examinations."
tions." examinations." "The superintendent cannot
view with favor any post-season
games for the Army football team
under any conditions," Gen. Da Davidson
vidson Davidson said. "The regular nnre nnre-game
game nnre-game schedule produces all the
benefits which can reasonably be
sought from the' playing ( inter intercollegiate
collegiate intercollegiate football-and ktpa the
game within norma1! KoWibfis;"
West Point officials stressed
that the bids from the Cotton and
Orange Bowls were "feelers" but
that Gen. Davidson felt duty duty-'bound
'bound duty-'bound to clear the air as soon
Army, featuring a slashing
ground attack headed By half halfbacks
backs halfbacks Pete Dawkins and Bob An Anderson
derson Anderson plus a novel "lonesome
end" formation developed this
year by coach Earl Blaik, has
won six games ano piayea a n-
tie with Pittsburgh. At one time
thi vpnr thp Carta! were rated
the No. 1 team in the country
by the United Press Internation-
al s 35-man board oi coacnes.
Army never has appeared in a
post-season bowl game but heavy
pressure has been exerted upon
the Academy to do so since Navy
broke its long-standing policy at
the end of the 1954 season. The
Midshipmen beat Mississippi in
the Jan. 1, 1958 Cotton Bowl
The unbeaten, though once-tied
1946 Army team was considered a
strong contender for the Rose
Bowl but rejected that offer at
about the same time that the Big
Ten Pacific Conferences entered
a 10-year agreement to supply
the opposing teams at Pasadena,
Calif., each New Year's Day.
. This vear. aa then, there was
a strong feeling among Academy
officials that any post-season bowl
oamo wnnlH fptrnnt from tho tm-
porta nee of Army's annual inter
service clash with the U.a. Naval
"If we were to go beyond our
fiVQStOM DRI-CHARGED BATTERIES
AND ACCESSORIES WILL PUT YOUR CAR
IN TOP CONDITION and keep it that way!
Keep Opposition From Scoring
Is Secret Of Football Success
NEW YORK (UPI) The ancient
r;le "They can't beat you if they
can't score on you" is still the
golden rule of success in college
That, at least, is 'the evidence
of National Collegiate Athletic Bu Bureau
reau Bureau figures which show that the
nation's only two major unbeaten
and untied teams and five of the
country's top-rated eight teams
yield an average of a touchdown
or less per game.
Louisiana' State, ranked No. I
on the strength of an 8-0-0 rco'rd,
has allowed an average or oniy
5.9 points a game while. Kltgers,
the only other major perfect-record
team, has an average yild
of 7.3 a game.
Texas Christian, ranked No. 14
and a strong contender for" the
Southwest Conferences champion championship
ship championship and an automatic bid to the
Cotton Bowl, is the national lead leader.
er. leader. The Horned Frogs have al-
Bids To Play
regular schedule, the W of dim diminishing
inishing diminishing returns starts to apply
at once, particularly in terms of
loss of study time of the players,"
Gen. Davidson said in a formal
statement. "The latter engage m
football at considerab'e sacrifice
to their academic work and de deserve
serve deserve ample opportunity to pre prepare
pare prepare for the critical examinations
which begin in January.'
SATINA CARRIES YOU
THRU THE IRONING HOUR I
the BIG ironing
ofd in f he litfle
Put zest in
Young ond old really go for delicious Royal Gelatins.
Thafs because they have natural fruit flavors, and
important Vitamin C, too. They're easy to prepare
and to economical that you'll want to stock
up with several package,.
Before the rush is on
time' belure'Td replace
a SPARK PLUGS
FAN BEIT v
jti'O i ivnoi nc
lilt.' II VILU O
ss w m t -r
i TRANSI STlIMIAN HIGHWAY
lowed only 40 points in sevci
games for an average of 5.7.-
Unbeaten-but-tied Auburn (pfvfi
4) and once-beaten Mississippi"
(No. 8) rank second in defense
each with an average yield of S.flr
points. LSU is third, followed by.i
Sixth ranked Oklahoma (8.t)),'
third-ranked Army (6.1) and iUfa
ranked Syracuse (6.7). ,,
Auburn, with a string of 21 uiir
beaten games, leads in two yard yardage
age yardage departments total defense
have given up only 975 ysrds'in
360 plays for. an average of 139.3
a game. On the grounu, tneyvo.
allowed only 488 yards in 288m
rushes for an average of 69.7,peiT'
game and 1.82 per rush.
Purdue ranks second in total de-'.
fense and North Texas State ; ra.
third, .wh.le Tulsa is seconu ut'
rushing defense and Syracuso
Iowa State has the best record
against passing. Opposing teanu
have completed only Zi of 85
(.376 percentage) for. 309 yara
and an average of 38.6 per garnej
own is second, and Alaoiiu,
third in this department.
Alabama is the team, leader if'
punting with an average of 41.g
yards for 63 punts. South&ii
Methodist ranks second with 40.8
and Georgia Tech and Georgia
are tied for third, each with 40.5.
liiiini'ii i ii
at car inspection
.. BRAKE FLUID
tiniLOl I IIM-.
- -. '.THIS SPACE. 1$ FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE i-07 :.--
THIS SPACE IS FOR SAlEiL. U
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 20740 i
. : "'
r f Q rr t0-
HILLIS Oeeiiiie CetfagM
nam. 1-1871 Criarebal 3-1673.
aiawin r.n. -j-
et Saiite Blra Baaeli. TelepheM
Smith, Gamboa. 302
FOR RENT:--Atrictie house
1 in Campo Alegre.
" ,ur.she. Large garden and
.wimming pool. avail"
November to d or January.
phone Panama -p".
FOR RENT: Com'ortable home,
(our bedrooms, two baths, tine
reuoenhal area. Call telephones
J.I74 or 2-267. Panama.
FOR RENT: In No. 52. 43dr.
Street Bella Vista, chalet, two
bedroom, living-dining room,
kitchen, maid's room, tambo with
garage, and an additional room.
JACKSON, Miss. (UPD It
'looked like v a check, so Fred
Johnson cashed it, according to
the police report.
Officers said a finance com company
pany company sent Johnson a form form form-Jng
Jng form-Jng him he was $10.81 behUd in
It so resembled a check that a
suoermarket accepted it, investi investigators
gators investigators said, and in turn passed it
along to an egg dealer.
A local bank wasn't so easily
fooled, however. The check
bounced, and today Johnson faced
a charge of using false pretenses
to obtain money.
Gibraltar Life Ins: Co..
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama z-nanz
Finance Tour New Or
1 :UPL0YES FINANCE Co.
LOW RATES UP TO 36 Mo.
on new cars
Nn. 43 Automobile Row
Phone 3-4984 3-4985
V! Tvpes of Auto Insurance
! LIMA TOUR
Inc. lr fare, trinsfers, tours,
and (M"vt hold
leave ev'v Tues. and Frl.
Tel. Panama 2-1661
the first and only
no more burned out tubes
guaranteed for life
work on flashlifht batteries
an c;le of 7o
155 Central Ave.
1 With built-in Universal
; Vlewfinder System
Join the new sports parade enjoy yourself on
week-ends and holidays, tourinr the country in a new.
wonderful LAMBRETTA scooter. We have 4 different
models In Stock. Special C.Z. prices. We have seryictna;
and parts. Buy your LAMBRETTA today!
Mucbleiia CASA SPARTON
CrNTP L 26
FOR RENT: Just the nicest
mall furniahed apartment for a
couplt, Via Perm, San Francisco.
FOR RENT: Two apartment
with two bedrooms, bathroom,
living, diningroom. One with air
conditioning, other one without.
Information, Juste Arosemena
No. 97 last floor.
FOR RENT: Furnished one
bedroom apartment, hot water.
No. 11 2nd. Street. Perry Hill.
Tel. 3-2694 or 3-0533.
FOR RENT: Beautiful apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two 'bedrooms, hot water,
Campo Alegre, phono 2-2341
FOR RENT: Campo Alegre:
Exceptional nice furnished one
room apartment, near El Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, hot water. Call 3-17(9.
FOR RENT: Three room apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Apply 1080 Las Dos Pal Pal-meras
meras Pal-meras street, Las Sabanas.
FOR RENT: Apartment one
bedroom, living-diningroom, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, bath, (Iraqi, $60.00. Via
Porras No. 60. Phone, J-178.
FOR RENT: In new building
located in 39th Street, Bella
Vista, apartments of two bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms with air conditioning
units, livinq-dining room, study
room, kitchen, laundry, maid's
room, andf hot water facilities.
For further information please
call Panama 3-1292.,
$50.00 furnished "' apartment.
North American neighbors, good
transportation, parking space.
DETROIT (UPI) Victor Lu Lucas,
cas, Lucas, 31, set up a fake company
issued Dhonv oavroll checks anH
cashed 13 of them to the tune of
$1,199. Lucas was check-mated
yes frdflv by Recorder'' Court
Judge John P. Scal'en who sen sentenced
tenced sentenced him to 2 to 14 yerrs.
GREENVILLE, Mass. (UPI)
The name of Sen. John C. Sten Sten-nis
nis Sten-nis (D-Miss.) accidentally was
left off the ballot in Washington
County, election officials said yes
terday. But it didn't make ny
deference. He was unopposed w
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
United States District Court for the
Diitrict of the Canal Zone
. Cristobal Division
Agenda :Mf'linia, S.A., San Jose de
Guatemala.' Libelant against Mayon
I. her boilers, tackle, furniture, apparel,
etc., Respondent No. 225 In admiralty
Notice ol hearing.
Wnereas on the 7th day of November.
1958, Agenda Maritima, S.A., San Jose
de Guatemala, filed a Libel in Kern in
the United States District Court of the
Canal Zone. Cristobal Division, against
the Motorship Mayon 1, her boilers.
tackle, furniture, apparel, etc., in i
cause of Contract, Civil and Maritime
And, whereas by virtue of process in
due form of law, to me directed, returnable.-
on the 24th day of November,
1958, I have seized and taken the said
Mayon I and have her in my custody:
Notice is hereby given that a District
Court will be held in the United States
District Court Room, In the town of
Cristobal, Canal Zone, at 9 a.m., on the
24th day of November. 1958 for the
trial Of said premises, and the owner
or owners, and all persons who may
have or claim any interest, are here hereby
by hereby cited to be and appear at the time
and place aforesaid, to show cause, if
any they have, why a final decree
should not pS9 as prayed.
Joseph I. Kincaid,
, United States Marshal.
Cristobal, Canal Zone
November 10. 1958.
Charles E. JRamire. of Van Siclen
A Ramirez. Proctor for Libelant.
i AUCTION i
I 2 p.tnrD.
iMOOT & PAREDES!
. ilou.rn I fi1Rl rtr.l Avenue
tKiMKCik VAN DEtWIS-oo Street No.
ATHIS Beirtde the Bella Vine Tlteatre
FOR SALE: 1953 Oldsmobile
Super 88, duty paid, good condi condition,
tion, condition, good: price, Call 4-1 178.
FOR SALE: 1950 Lincoln, hat
new tires. Runs good, but need
mechacinal repair,' $175. Call
FOR SALE: 1954 Mercury
Monterrey, station wagon, over overdrive,
drive, overdrive, radio, heater, 9 passenger,
leather upholstery. Excellent con condition,
dition, condition, one owner, no accidents,
$1500.00. Phone 6-284.
FOR SALE: 1955 Mercury
Montclair, 2 door, hardtop,
Mercomatic, radio, rear speaker,
excellent tires, white over green.
Call Curundu 3289.
FOR SALE: 1953 Pontiac, 4,
door, ww tires, radio, very good
condition, Panama 3-6579.
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet 4 4-door
door 4-door sedan deluxe, six cylinder,
standard transmission, very low
mileage, like new $1950, final'
home 867 Balboa, Tel. 2-2789.
SAN ANTONIO. Tex. Senate
Majority Leader Lyndon B. John-!
ston, in a speech on outer space:
"Peace is the first and greatest
opportunity space affords."
MARION, 111. Democrat George
E. Shipley, apparent winner of
the last congressional contest in
"Durinff the camoaien the op
position called me 'just another
7th MARLIN TOURNAMENT.
TinirWs jtiir lh Wui hiarlin to
day was still leading as top catch
in Marlin tourny. Chubbir
Wright's 227 lb, black marlin is
tons in the women s class.
Fichino slowed1, nn-for' several
Have after in marlin Were boated
in the first two; days, of tourney.
Today was i named Muner s
Day," due to Jul marlin raised and
hooked but none" wet boated. -Report
on marlin. strikes are:
Whn Tares -vRobe'v Adams
Nautilus C. Wright, M. Wright,
Sen G. Nickel, Z vioieue, i
Flying Scott Bill Hoezie
Viking J. McConaghy
OQS strike, not boated bv Mrs.
Dorothy Gaither, wife of General
Who Cares Robey ; Adams,
weight 96 lb.
Flying Scott 3 Sail boated
La Reina E. Smith boated a
115 lb. sail. Lena Ruxchett 1 sail.
Yankee A. WylifrV McDougalL
est. weight 110 lb.
Tin Goose Bob Rpy boated and
La Ray 6 sail raised, 2 boated,
Nola Kat Meissner, 2 boated,
1 released, 1 83 lb.
For the Best
in news and entertainment
840 PANAMA 1090 COLON
Rattan Lux Furniture Store
Automobile Row Telephone 3-1293
- "' '
Experienced stenographer bilingual
excellent opportunity, salary.
Apply Box 3205, Panama.
a HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. fee.
si O t AEMAC1A EL SMTOaWO).
coujn urritM uu emn mnm mmmmam
FOR SAtE: 1 double bed. I
Bendik automatic washing ma machine.
chine. machine. House 167-A Gamboa,'
FOR SALE: 13 cubic foot Ser Ser-vel
vel Ser-vel refrigerator. Two door new
unit electric. Phone Balboa 2 2-3050.
FOR SALE: Leaving Isthmus.
Must sacrifice. : Nevr custom
mad bedroom ouite," blonde
New roaster. Sowing machine.
Roll away-bed. Miscollaneout
household! Hems. Phono 3-4209.
Joe Doakes. They couldn't have
complimented me more. I am a
Joe Doakes the kind of a guy the
nation! full of."
CHICAGO Harry Zelzer, head
of the Allied Arts Corp., who
plans to seek truce between
Maria Callas and the Metropoli Metropolitan
tan Metropolitan Opera Company:
"She's a little tigress, there's
nobody like her.. .but Mme. Callas
must realize that the Metropolitan
Opera Company is as great an
institution as she is an artist."
COMPIEGNE. France Presi
dent Rene Coty of France at
memorial services where the
World War I armistice was
"Listen well to an old man who
speaks to you without doubt for
uio laai uiuc f lcutuiucu, uuuc
HOUSTON. Tex. Col. Walter
Williams, one of the last ,two sur
vivors of the Confederate Army,
nn th Civil War:
"We could have gotten along
Lloa' IJoa' S raised, I boated.
Nautilus M, Wright 1 tail re
Who Cares 31 lbs. Dolphin by
Frank Violette's annual "Short
cake Parry" which is the highlight
of the tournament each year was
held last evening aboard the Se
ri," The ladies attending were: Do
rothy Gaither, Dorothy Ashton, la-
na Burchett, Kat Meissner and
The fish decided to take a holi holiday
day holiday and hot many catches were
The "Tin Goose" reported los losing
ing losing a mako shark about 400 lb.
Redmond was the angler.
The "Flying Scott" boated 2 sail
lost 1 marlin.
The four "J" boats returned ;to
Balboa Tuesday afternoon. Two
large sailfish. catches, were report reported.
ed. reported. Aboard ''J" 3075; Spc-4' Aleus
E. Dean, 147 lb. sail. Sgt. James
L. Henson, 133 lb. sail. Dean and
Henson work at the Reproduction
Plant, Corozal, and are stationed
at Ft. Clayton. This was their first
experience at catching sailfish.
The U.S. Runner is due to return
to Balboa this evening.
Bait is scarce but the weather
do 1 Me. Ave. Wo,: 41 JFOTO DOJjra.
FDR SAII VM Hi-Fi; Cnral Cnral-Elactrie
Elactrie Cnral-Elactrie vacaum claafiar; mah6 mah6-lMf
lMf mah6-lMf alaubl Vir; Ner
wajhf; Norf Jrytrr, ChryiUr
air-candltioitar.'l j h. Chryalar
air-cenditiiir, V h.P. Caldipot
rf rigararer; Ascot watarhaaHr.
- All- ftami in xallanl condition.
-C.li4.1t7:;-,;; .,- "r-l-.v--
"Just arrlvad' big- iKipmtnt ,f
ptrf orated riardboard : or pack -board,
.Thouandi f W in
noma, -hop or office. ALMA CI CI-NIS
NIS CI-NIS MARTINZ, Avonida llor
FOR SALI Stortphonia 1 and
Monaural Rocord. Claiiic and
Popular. Afonciat Dial 27th St.
FOR SALI: Sttinway Crand
piano, Ironrit manfal matal
dask, Sinfar Mwing machina,
book ait ofoctric typowritor.
Phono, Balboa 2-1714.
FOR SALE: Two Rattan chairs
and foot stool with cushions and
coffee table, 1505-B Afcea St.
Balboa 1-249 1,
FOR SALE: Siamoie kittens, 3
months old. Call Curundu 3106
after 5:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: New heaters for
Ferd Taunus 15M at cost prices
at Agendas Cosmos. Franipani
Street, (opposite National Sta Stadium).
dium). Stadium). Phone 2-46S0.
FOR SALE: Weaver Spinet
piano. Call Curundu 5122 or soo
at house 223 -B, North "A" St.
FOR SALE: Ironor, deluxe
model, like now, bargain, for
ejuick sale. Alio furniture, mo mo-darn,'
darn,' mo-darn,' phont: Panama J-775.
FOR SALE: V ton aiS condiJ
tionad, 30 gallon gas hot-water
heater, new and unmarked. Ave.
11a, final, La Sroste. ol. 3-6695,
jiiai mja mm ,..,,,, una..; ... 9 U ..LS.J
ALL OUT IK. ONE BLOW Work paused for a few minutes Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday afternoon at the VS. Army Caribbean Signal pictorial cen center,
ter, center, corozal, a Sp5 Fedde Stellema's 25th birthday was cele celebrated
brated celebrated with the surprise presentation of a cake. Although many
servicemen in the Canal Zone were observing the Veterans Day
holiday, a full crew of technicians .from the Signal Section was
on duty to photograph and process prints of Veterans Day acti activities
vities activities around: the Isthmus. Stellema, showp putting plenty of
effort behind' his. candle-snuffing efforts, presented the first
piece of birthday. cake to-Cok Walter A. Kneyse, TJSARCARD3
Signal officer. i (U.S. Army Photo)
New CHANNEL MASTER T
itlii a lt variety aatenna ana
meuaUnai available Irani jrUttnt ttocka,
year local dlatribotor will e happy to
clve yao an ntimta ant tnake tumedlhte
TniUliatlnn nf a bcttar aritatina --let yaut
I.V. uti fw vow r M, receiver a well,
U ELECTRONIC SERVICE
mm 9 .- '' 1
,---", TEIERAD, $. A.
- lil'";- I.,... Ain. Cnln
Clmwl SAT. P.M.
- jMta Aisa AvO. W u
FOR SAL! loft 5M ani 1 .000
maters, in the Nuev Hipodremo
Urbanixation, across the Remeat
Racetraek.1 All lots witbr street
fronts, sewage,? water snain and
1 olectrieirr. Call W, McBarneH.
Tel. S-257. .
FOR SALE .--tearing Isthmus, 2
- bedroom irosidancs,, : Hying din-
fng room, 400 saj. meters, cm cm-crota
crota cm-crota fenced. No. 74 end Sth, St,
Fataue LafevM. c
FOR SALE Due H sjrgent trip,
part or the entira New York lar lar-refreskment
refreskment lar-refreskment shop. Situated en
Central Avenue, ep petite "Flasa
Cine de Mayo". Far informa information
tion information phone 2-1 142, asilisa vda.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 26' Cabin Cruder.
Excellent fishing boat, Calf 2 2-3151
3151 2-3151 after 4 p.nu- ;
FOR SALE: 35, h.p. autboard,
14 months old, excellent condi condition,
tion, condition, hena Balboa 3325, call
' after 4 p.m.' ;
LOST-U.S. pawport No. 779 779-205.
205. 779-205. Finder will receive reward.
I. F. Carey, Hotel El Panama.
LONDON (UPI) The first
girl guides went to work yesterday
to explain to visitors the opera operations
tions operations of the London Stock Ex Exchange.
change. Exchange. Three girls, whose ap appointment
pointment appointment was "described as- an
important innovation by the Stock
Exchange Council, started wofk in
the visitors' gallery and special
TV MCTUtf S
Across from Coca Cola
DRAWER "A". DIABLO
IOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, CXV-t
PHONI IALBOA I70
. V H SARINS AIDS .j
' For the Hare! of Hearing.
Examinations with Audiomeraav
Dr, Martial Dial's Clinic-
Rochet Street. Phone 2-254 f
Private Kurtery School j, House
175 Bafbav $1 3.O0, per month
inciuaing Transporrarion, -j. uil
i.ik tin ?:
U.S. colra4i; graduate desires
part-time ; work in shorthand or-.
typint in- English. Phona Cjirun
Will Mrs! Ruth Nelson and Mr,
Edgardo Nelson Jr., an exam-,'
. ploy of the Ministry of Public
Works, please contact Caia Ad Ad-.
. Ad-. mirablev t :"
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: Miniatured
dachsund. Panama 3-1252;
Soviet Orator Tells
Ull Political Group
U.S. Is Moon-Happy
UNITED NATIONS. N Yv tUPI
The Soviet Union accused the
United States yesterdaV of trying
to gain control of the moon to
launch an attack against Rus Russia.
sia. Russia. Thr United States labeled the
charge a "malignant allucuu-
Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister;
Valerian A Zorin" opened debate
on outer space w the General As Assembly's
sembly's Assembly's main political committee
with a series ot charges about U.
s, intentions inn yie purposes of
. U. ?. : Amhassat! Henry Cabot
Lodge, who had not intended to
speak until later, replied ammed
iatelv that it was 'vftrv nnfortn
nate" that Zorin had begun the
debate by misrepresenting and
distorting facts with an attack on
the United States.
The polities' exchange left it to
Chile and Italy to make the first
concrete expositions fin .what, the
United Nations could and could
not do in the outer .space field,
Both suggested limiting aerial ter
ritorial ngnis-at several nunarea
miles up witn international con control
trol control over space above the atmos
Zorin implied that the Soviet
Union currently has superiority
pver the United States in intercon intercontinental
tinental intercontinental ballistics missiles. But he
said the United States could cover
almost all Soviet territory .with
medium .trange missiles from bas
es overseas:,- f-i:
Thus, he argued, to ban the use
of, outer space ; for 'militaryi pur purposes
poses purposes without liquidating foreign
bases would be tantamount to
penalizing the Soviet Union's mil military
itary military potential.
Further, he said, "American
statesmen and military men are
making statements with increas
ing frequency about setting up
control over the moon and -outer
space as a whole."
Lodge replied that the United
States would continue its rocket
development program and over
seas bases as long as the Soviet
Union maintained its "aggressive
Which killed Two
ALAMEDA, Caru. (UPI) A
Navy board o inquiry today be
gan an investigation of an explo
sion which killed two crewmen
aboard the aircraft carrier USS
The Ranger, the Navy's largest
carrier, returned here this week
to undergo -repairs on the
"minor to moderate" damage
caused by the explosion;
The Navy said the explosion oc
curred Monday night in a maea
tine seven decks below while the
ship was on a routine training as
signment 65 miles off the Calif or
The blast was beVeved to have
been caused by gunpowder used
tor honor salutes to visiting nig
nltaries. .4 '..'i;.,
The Navy said the two men
the compartment were apparently
wowri to bits, bm no oner crew crewmen
men crewmen were, injured. ,Nimes. of the
victims were withheld pending
notification of ,kitt. :e. v v,
i MILAN. Italy (UEtt PalmU
Fonini, worked industriously
on a 'ittle wooden foot brldze
spawning the Molgora Creek near
here and federal police nodded
with satisfaction. But when they
risked him about his Work he dis
closed he was dismantling the
bridge for firewood. The ponce
.v Mir a VfT n. '----- I.t
must be US. cittxen. Goo4
.remuneration for the right pee pee-pon.
pon. pee-pon. fofi Interview,. a 1 1 tela
phonos 3-4946 3-4961.
WANTED: Secretary sreno-,
grepher who can take English
and Spanish dictation. Apply to
Poikard. Zens JAre. Colon.
m JTILIVISION SERVICI
We reoair in vour Issit
w don't proton to guarante
;wrwotk; We guarantee it
PHONE THI EXPERTS!
' CRAWFORD AGENCIIfl
- Tel. 2-1905
v Trvoll Avonu No. lt-20
Protect your: hama and prepetM
ty against insect, el a at a f a.
Prompt vsciantifie treatment
emergency; ot monthly budget
basis. Telephone Pronto Service.
Panama 3-7977 or Colon 1777.
WANTIDs-iMaM fer general
houiewerk, Kefereecei required.
House 0419-A. Ancea.
lreaa 0303 Cable Heifhti, Aa Aa-cori,
cori, Aa-cori, C.Z, ;,;;..;
COOK, ANDS HOUSEKEEPER.
CALL PANAMA 3-077.
INDIA PROTIITS,. .. ...
NEW- DELHI; India rUPn
India has protested to the Palcis
tani government for alleged viola
tion of a cease-fire pact coverin.
tne common frontier, a f oreig.
Ministry spokesman said yestei
day. It was charged that Fakif
tani forces started unprovoked fir
lag across th 'border int
the Bagall area, 90 miles soutt
west of Shillong on the East Pal
istanj frontier. .Border tribes sai
they bad noticed, heavy Pakistan
troop movements in the area, th
: TAIPEIiirornipBa (UPI) All
thorities said .yesterday that fiv
bodies had been removed from
coal mine at nearby Tucheng fol
lowing a r gas explosion tha
trppedl.ll mineirj in a tunnel
SeveraF tiescua. worker wr
overcome by escaping gas whic)
namperea efforts ot rescuers t
the; Chinfshui mine.
new York. Nov. is cupd
Stocks, which have risen $7 billio:
in value of all listed issues sine
election day, met some profittak
ing at a fairly active opening tc
ACF, ind v
Advocate Asbestos 3.15b
Amer Cyaiiamid 52
: Am-Tl and Tel 201
Anaconda uopper ei
Arkansas Fuel S9V
Atlantic Refining 45
AVCO Mfg. 9
Bethlehem Steel 51
Bicroft Uranium 95b
British Pet 7Ti
Canadian Eagle 734b
Cerro de Pasco 48
Chance Vought 54Vi
Chicago Gt. West 47ttb
Cities Service 60
Coastal, Cariba lVt
Creole Pet 7i
Crown Corp and Seal 28
Cuba Venezuela Oil
El Paso Nat Gas 33
. Fajrchild J!nf: 11
Fargo Oil' 5
Felmont Pet 8
Gen Dynamics 63
Gen Elec 70
Gen Motors 50
Gen Plywood 17
Getty Oil"1 ;. "- 28
Gulf Whs;, 124
Hayden Newport 13
Howe Sound 11
Imperial Oil .45
Int Petroleum 51
Int Tel and Tel 55
Martin Co. 34
New Eng T and T 149
, Northrap -v 29
L Olin Mathieson ( 39
Pancoastal 4 s 5IS
-Pantepec Oil ;r 1
f Phillips 'Pet 46
-Pure Oil- 41
- RCA '': !; 41
. Reynolds Metal r7 ; ; 68b
Royal Dutch Shall 51
Sao Jacinto 37b
Shell T and T 23
Signal Oil and Gas, A, 44
; Sinclair OU , 61
" Socjtmy, Mobile ,v 49
i Sperry Rand v ... ,; 22
Stan Ou'MV it-v; S9
Sterling Precision S 2
Superior' Oil j . v & 1790b
Texas Gulf prod t f 33
Underwood '. ,18
United Aircraft' V 64
Unit Canso Oil tll-16b'
US Rubber 46
US Steel 88
Westinghouse ', 68
Wheeling Steel 1 0
'.V V; .... ,A.'.1'-..(..'(.t... .- ,'',.! ,' .''it'
j 1 1 I
.,1. 1 dm
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER II, 195
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TatUt AND THE PIRATES
Br GEORGE WUNDER
THE 8T0SY OP MARTHA WATNE
l WILSON ICRtUCJ
I' I f -V f VSlL WHAT AXE Qu
' y- -v 1 CHARACTERS fAWINfr J
f 5CAVEnS1N5, 5HAS5Y. WHEN a' KAMROP KCCwW
LATINS TOWN THE PENALTY F0K SW
10 (7WI5fUOCfTUICAO-)FTHI(0USH ML7y
ING AlKrlANE?, HI9 SON AK7 HEIR SURE
Zr I OHM. I CM l)5CITK) 4 RAMM'S WORLPUf
KEEP THI5 5TUFF ANY-iOKE
6R9WSERANIUMS IN. l-rf SCOPS FOR?
WE'VE OMLV WO
. ABOUT ft JANET. I JUST
V PLEAcj V FEHJU(56.SEilf t APARTMEMT ffT ?.
o j i
vr v a a Mi ft. r I f
V r I I
miltujs ami x ruvct V v too Much
tf MCEIILL RLOSSKK
&i JiiMe bring
Tm i Womam'v
DRIVE" MT CAfc.
HER. TO LET ME? Our
, TWAT LAST-REQUEST WAS ) J
TOO WUCM .RJR. ME ... i t
I H WM W m t N T.K. Ih,' ypt
'.Tht'i Our Pop
IT AL TIlMEXt
ty f. T. HAMLIN
kGLCRE (SONNA i VVSTHM AVALANCHE WASL
C0NFS99 TO WIN YES, I'M N AM ACC1PEMT. X I ONLY1
TBLAMg TOR TM fidMS 10 YKN0W.;;SHE INTENDED 10
VVIZEP MESS? I TELL GUZ NEVER MEANT I HIT HIM WITH
ALL ABOUT TREALLY HURT JUST ONE 3
-OL' fiUVf Ul OL STONE 1
"lOU THINK AYKH,1 SURE 00..
I'M DOING 1 ONLY I HOPE WE
TH RIGHT V CATCH GUZ IN
,ft IfM NtA fcrrteft..lwr. T.M. tttf, U.I. PM. Off.
- i HER KTCSSa
If EDGAR MARTIN
ft JCTCUL CUP WSP
ism OH BVCV.CJF
CWTO TO W TaL.y.3.e
ZL is im r hi im. t.m. m. h. xr
By LESLIE TURNEI
MS. MAY SB THEY
YARBEK"1 a THI4 wbi.I' rri
.li 1 LT N,SH7i
K4) BAHiSBRj i
OUT LIKE A
NO.- WE AW HO STKAWGSRS A5H0R6,
BUT TH' WISMT SHIFT SMP THAT A LOW
FLYIW6 Plane barblv missed w v.
viRRICK ABOUT A.M.
M, -1,, mi rwi.:-w .- w-. .. a.gsawri!'
1 THE fLANfc
WELL, THEY' SAID IT WA MM I iWufli ir
U(miSlU nAW IT MOTOR MOUNTtP
ABWV6 llf WIN
1 MUST-WE SEEM,
low He Know ... -.:
y DICK CAVALLI
.Y-i 9HC COMING?.,, y
ANO WHAT HOTEL
15 SHE. rLANNING
TO STAV AT?
Wt 1t04ltniNO HOTTSR.
wlA i'. MAJOR HOOPtl OCT OUR WAV
JOVE.THIS gRlN6S W WHO
PACK POND MEMORIES IT DOES HE
OP we eooo op-eRiD-flTHiNtC'LL
Mfi SAlft H6
tPTuJM TACKLE I OONTWAmi TOUCH-
3a I l ftT ulwi I ANY Or lOO' JH AN ERS Ml TACKLE?,
BALL.' LET HIM 1 Trt T, iMnctts ,JWA Utt AV;
-HURT ANY OP
1M UK. TJ. H. t 0. X-
SOT A NEWMAN in
TWE' OFFICE TOOAVl
BOYi OID HE TAKE.
WE PULLED s 1
ALL THE OLO
CLASS ON WIMlJ
YOU V f WHAT FOR
SHOULD) S I v WENT
USHAMEDJ THE SAME
. WHEN I
i i ft i
X 'ft M
i i 'I .;' -ijf I J f "WAT IT! THOSE1
- :.Vtwt2 7V r FLOWERS MAKE
I iikms Tniellf e Adventures
I AM 3M THfi
' MENUS OP MXMW
TS TO EVEN 'TM14(3S OP A
TrK BAKVQNfi. PRO OP yk;
E30LXTH AMERICA. NOl 4JNUY H.r
EATS BUT MICE AS VJEU.:
I :STAIR IT'LL BB' J ; ;- J f
, 0 1W tt W . L iii
T.. H u.. M. o.
$ 1H by NKA Iwvicf. IM.
'Sortie, 10-galton hat you have! It only hold
T.M.' w U.l
"Billy dared her to climb the flagpole!"
"I know her INTIMATELY. We thtv the jame
Faltering Philip i
r : ... . ; :
i'lultpt HI te rui4 with eralie
A. dartflei. fwt tbo Hrtrf twf ;
PANAMA-MIAMI $4 $55.00
, Today's TV fogrtm
3:00 Cm NEWS
CIS Dinah aiioi
4:0tf CAkibu., iSLAND V
4:30 Th( Bl Plotura
5:00 Boot SaddlM
7:00 Gait storm Show
' ' r A'.
7:30 Tie Tm' Dough'
1:00 Climax Rpt j--57
1:00 Muquarad Party
:30 Parol 'v
10:00, right of Th WMk
11:00 CFN NEWS
11:15 Ene: Burnt Allan
and, Stan of Jan.
frrf Courtesy of AeroTlae Panama Ainvava
PHC-.rC: if ANAMA: 3-1057 3-1 698-f-3-1 699
OFFICE HOURS) froni 8 a.m.. to 6 p.m.
I'",! i, .... .' ", ,.''.' ; it
''f.'i:',..', IT fj''r ;.:
- .: I U a fat
.. -. ." J .'". '' ,. .-K : O '
l V r V.' '"
"'1 "' ., r .- ,'''
I . ; .-t . .
M i H
Fidel Castro's Brother Raul
Reported Hit In Skirmish
rVj' HAVANA, Nov. 13 (UPI) Unconfirmed r0 circulating hr today said rebel
"Toder Fidel Castro's brother Raul was kf lied or 'wounded in recent fighting in the
rbl-ridden Santiago area.
" Foreign military circles said they had heard that the younger Castro, himself at
Writ, time the leader of a sizeable rebel band, was shot down in a skirmish either o o-'vc.th
'vc.th o-'vc.th weekend or early this week.
Rebels claimed victories in reports on different skirmishes,
j The rebl radio claimed that the insu rgents are in control of a 40-mile stretch of
territory between Santiago and Guantana mo, where the U.S. Navy has its big Cuban
:bM. The broadcasts said the rebels have killed at least 50 loyal troops, captured
" 189 and seized 270 weapons, including three tanks.
X man identifying himself as
I Fidel Castro went on the air to
report that two loyal compa companies,'
nies,' companies,' complete with their cap cap-stains
stains cap-stains have joined the rebels.
Other insurgent broadcasts
said a large number of loyal
"troops are "helplessly trap trap-nejd"
nejd" trap-nejd" In the triangle bounded
by Mayari, San Luis and
j Guantanamo. They claimed
iTreBels operating along the
boundary of Camaguev prov province
ince province wiil block any attempt
to relieve the surrounded lo lo-;
; lo-; yalists.
Thirty-two persons, Including
two American sailors, who weie
aboard two Cuban airline-s hi hijacked
jacked hijacked by the rebels wrj re released
leased released during a truce that er.c. er.c.-ed
ed er.c.-ed -Tuesday the Cuban Red
Crosi said today.
The prisoners were delivered
to Cuban government and Red
Low Bids On Two
At Balboa Heights
Hermanos Wright, S. A. entered
apparent low bids on two projects
when bids were opened yester yesterday
day yesterday at Balboa Heights, by Col.
Robert D. Brown, Canal Zone en engineering
gineering engineering and construction direc director.
tor. director. 1
For reroofing the hydroelectric
station at Madden Dam, Hermanns
Wright entered aa apparent low of
$2,988. This work, in general, con consists
sists consists of replacing the old built-up
roofing 'with fiverply built-up roof roofing
ing roofing covered-with river gravel.
An' apparent low bid of $10,320
was made by the firm for altera alteration
tion alteration to a storage building at Gatun
Locki. This work consists essenti essentially
ally essentially of replacing all existing gal galvanized
vanized galvanized from roofing and siding
with alumnum, replacing existing
girts and doors, providing additin
al bracing, painting all structural
steel and performing other related
I Weather Or Not
Tliis weather report for ttu 2i
hoars ending 8 a. m. today 1
prepared by the Meteorological
ind Hydrograptaic Branch of the
Panama Canal Company:
High 81 86
Low 71 76
High 99 92
tow 90 68
trMx. mph) NW-8 NE-19
RAIN (inches) .61 0
(Inner harbors) 82 84
( J3J ARB AniAH
i Vr 'pEIKOANOO
; I JOHN HUSTON SKiSS
r.lhit, EUGENE FRENKE.mhCHARUS GRAYSON
Cross officials at the village of
Alto Songo in Oriente Province
at noon and taken by convoy
to the Moncada army head headquarters
quarters headquarters at Santiago de .Cuba.
They included 26 passen passengers
gers passengers and six crewmen, of two
DC-3 airliners hi-jacked Oct.
21 and Nov. 5 on flights a a-cross
cross a-cross Cuba.
Americans were identified as
U.S. Navy Airmen Robert M.
Montgomery of Miami, Fla., and
William Parker Woolman.
A spokesman for Cubana Air Airlines
lines Airlines said the rebels also return returned
ed returned the body of an 8-month old
girl who accidentally strangled
while in rebel hands when food
lodged in her windpipe.
Capt. Francisco Valliciego, pi pilot
lot pilot of the plane hi-jacked last
Oct. 21, was wounded slightly
when a pistol carried by one of
the rebels fired accidentally.
However, all the prisoners
said they received excellent
CZ Painting Bids
Opened By Brown
At Balboa Heights
Bids for the third quarter
painting of buildings and struc structures
tures structures in the Canal Zone were
opened Monday at Balboa
Heights by Col. Robert D. Brown,
engineering and construction
Tropical Paint Co. entered; ap apparent
parent apparent low bids on seven ot the
projects. For, the pa'intlngf
houses in Gamboa and Tataiso,
they hid S16.431; for the paint painting
ing painting of the Coco Solo water tank
and tower, $2,988; for various
Coco Solo buildings, $1,858; for
various bu'ldings in Balboa, An An-cdn,
cdn, An-cdn, and Diablo Heights includ including
ing including buildings at Gorgas Hospital
and Palo Seco. $6,060; for build buildings
ings buildings at Mlraflores, Balboa and
Pedro Miguel including the ob observation
servation observation platform at Mlraflores.
5;200; for a number of build
ings at Balboa, Paraiso, Ancon
and La Boca Including the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights Railroad Station.
$19,812; and for the paint1nr of
the Railroad Station at Gatun
and post office and various Mt.
HoDe buildings, $4,342.
An apparent low bid of $8,813
was made by Guardla and Co.
for painting at Gamboa. Parai Paraiso,
so, Paraiso, and Santa Cruz which In Includes
cludes Includes a number of school build,
Serviclo Brouwer entered an
apDarent low bid of $18,360 for
painting of houses and certain
other buildings in Margarita and
Cristobal nd 45.856 for Daintinc
a large number of houses at
Bclbo and Diablo Heiehts and
other structures in Ancon and
The Dalntlnff of swimming
nools at Gatun is Included in the
bu1VMn?s and structures to be
nainted t Gatun. Rainbow C.v.
Mprparita and Tamo ierd. The
onnarent 1W bid of 1'75 for
this oroiect was made by An An-tpnv
tpnv An-tpnv t pjmipre.
Pficiif Contractors pnneared
low with a h'-l of 8 8.l on
boi'es at '""'boa and Ancon ln ln-cludine
cludine ln-cludine the Tpn'ncpment of
screens In some houses.
PRICES: 0.75 0,40
1:00. 2:45. 4:40. 6:45. 9:00 nm.
treatment while with the reb rebels.
The truce was arranged dur
ing five days of conferences
conducted by ham radio be
tween Raul Castro and Lt. C01.
Oscar Cosslo del Pino of the
Cuban Red Craoss with the co
operation of Maj. Gen. Eulogio
Castillo, commander of the Cu
ban army forces fighting Cas Castro
tro Castro in Oriente Province.
Castillo's son, Armando, a
steward aboard the second air airliner,
liner, airliner, was among those releas released.
ed. released. Presley Roughs It
BAD NAUHEIM, Germany
(UPI)-Pvt.. Elvis Presley, the
only GI in Germany with person personal
al personal bodyguards, roughed it in the
exposed wilds of the Taunus
Mountains, today. His two burly
"good friends" had to be content
with cracking their knuckles in a
luxury hotel here
Army sources indicated that the
rock-'n-rolling GI was doing fine,
even without being guarded by
his husky pals, as a reconnais reconnaissance
sance reconnaissance jeep driver.
But the bodyguards from Mem Memphis
phis Memphis and the singer's father and
grandmother, with whom they are
staying here, may soon journey
en masse to the 3rd Armored Di Division's
vision's Division's maneuver, area to check
on how he's making out.
Preslejr- imported but shy pro protectors
tectors protectors frei Lamar Fike, 23, who
stands Cfeet and weighs 250
pounds -hd Bobby 'West, 22, also
6 feet but a mere 185 pounds. The
singer's father called them "nice
young fellas" and insisted they
are "just good f rends."
"They form a sort of fence
around Elvis," he said.
The Army was non-committal
about one of its enlisted mep
having two bodyguards. Spokes Spokesmen
men Spokesmen said that whatever Presley
does on his own time is his own
affair so long as it daes not in
terfere with his Army duties.
To Mexican Border
Search; Files Suit
'.SAN DIEGO, Calif., Nov. 13
(UPI) The chief counsel for
the American Civil Liberties U U-nion
nion U-nion filed a $10,000 suit today to
prevent the border patrol from
searching persons and vehicles tra traveling
veling traveling north from the Mexican
In the damage suit, filed in su superior
perior superior court, A.L. Wirin contend contended
ed contended that the U.S. Immigration and
Naturalization Service set up reg regular
ular regular border' blockades that consti consti-tued
tued consti-tued a "wanton and willful viola violation
tion violation of constitutional rights."
The blockades are set up to ap apprehend
prehend apprehend illegal entrants into the
United States, particularly Mexi Mexican
can Mexican nationals.
But Wirin said on April 20- he
was illegally detained and ques questioned,
tioned, questioned, his car arid personal ef effects
fects effects illegally searched and his
right or privacy violated when
he was stopped near San Cfemen Cfemen-te,
te, Cfemen-te, Calif., about 65 miles north of
The attorney said there was no
warrant for the search, not rea reasonable
sonable reasonable suspicion that any law
had been violated, although he
chareed the procedure was part
of any established border patrol
practice. He asked permanent en en-joinment
joinment en-joinment of the practice.
:A,.:xi.:.'t.'-lif U' ' 1 1 ftiiiilmmi.inwimwii if ' 'AwW-t txi .jRwris ,
VISITING WIVES Alfredo Aleman. peneral manager of the N
(left) were host to the members of the Fort Clayton NCO Wives Club, who were shown through the brewery's modern million million-dollar
dollar million-dollar plant. After the tour they were entertained by Aleman and Illueca in the brewery's lounge.,; -fU "t'-HAt
Fears Or Tax
WASHINGTON Nov. 13 (UPI)
Treasury Secretary Robert B.
Anderson said today the admin administration
istration administration hasn't decided yet
whether to recommend any tax
increases to reduce the budget
There is mounting belief on
Capitol Hill that the President
already has ruled out a boost in
income taxes, but is seriously
considering recommending an
increase in federal levies in gas gasoline
oline gasoline to replenish dwindling
Asked about these reports, An.
derson insisted the administra administration
tion administration has made no tax decisions.
He said it won't attempt to
formulate tax policy until lt fig figures
ures figures out how much revenue
Man Will Visit
SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (UPI)-A
ve.eran "space physician" sad on
yesterday "there is no question"
that men will embark on per.
ilous voyages to Mars and Venus
"within this century".
But he added that talk of flight
beyond the solar system to the
stars belongs "in the realm of
Th:s appraisal of the prospers
of space travel was presented by
Dr. Hubertus Strughold at the
conclusion of a three-day interna international
tional international symposium here on space
physics and medicine.
Strughold is professor of space
medidine at the Air Force School
of Aviation Medicinie here. 1 Re
viewing some 40 technical papers
read at the symposium, he con-
eluded that man will get to the
moon and Mars and Venus some
day but will have to content him himself
self himself with merely imagining flight
to the stars.
Strughold spoke on "interplane "interplanetary
tary "interplanetary space flight from the view viewpoint
point viewpoint of the physician." Another
paper summarizing the sympo symposium
sium symposium was "interplanetary space
ffomV-.the Viewpoint of the engine'
er." It was presented by Dr.
George P. Sutton, president of the
American Rocket Society and en engineering
gineering engineering professor at Massachu Massachusetts
setts Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
SuttOn emphasized first man's
ignorance of space and second the
costliness of trying to explore it.
"The cost of interplanetary ex exploration
ploration exploration and eventually interplan interplanetary
etary interplanetary manned expeditions will ue
staggering Sutton said. "It
is not unreasonable to expect
some of' the bigger multistage in interplanetary
terplanetary interplanetary space vehicles to cost
one billion dollars each."
Strughold examined the prob problems
lems problems of' space flight from both the
technical and human points of
view. Some of his conclusions:
It is just "wishful thinking" 10
talk of colonizing the airless
moon. But brief scientific mis missions
sions missions are possible.
Mars is more favorable to man
than the moon. But it is not "a
second ear'h." Its atmospheric
ground pressure" corresponds to
an a:titude of 10 mile? above' the
earth. Explorers would have to
Stassen's Latest Snub To Nixon
Brings Rebuttal From Fellow GOPs
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13 (UPI)
Harold E. Stassen's refusal to
include Vice President Richard M.
Nixon among GOP presidential
prospects for 1960 was called "ri "ridiculous"
diculous" "ridiculous" and "totally unrealistic"
today by other Republicans.
Party national chairman Meade
Alcorn applied a "totally unreal unrealistic"
istic" unrealistic" label to Stassen's latest
"stop Nixon" gesture.
Thomas H. Kuchel, Nixon's fellow-California
the words "ridiculous and com completely
pletely completely unrealistic" to describe
Labor Secretary James P. Mit Mitchell
chell Mitchell went a step further by giv giving
ing giving Nixon and outright endorse endorsement
ment endorsement for the GOP presidentail
nomination. He said Stassen's fail failure
ure failure to put Nixon 'on his presiden presidential
tial presidential list reflected the former Min Minnesota
nesota Minnesota governor's "unsuccessful
present tax rates can be expect expected
ed expected to yield in, the next fiscal
year which begins July.l. 1959.
The administration's forecast
of federal iricome-and-outgo for
the next fiscal year will be made
publio in the President's January
budget message to Congress. Of Officials
ficials Officials generally agree the new
budget will be stained with red
ink, but insist the deficit won't
be anywhere near as big as this
year s shortage which is current
ly estimated at a peacetime rec
ord hieh of 12 billion dollars.
For the newV fiscal year the
administration Ms expected to
budget spending of close to 80
billion dollars compared with
the current 79 billion, dollar es
timate for this fiscal year.
wear pressure suits and carry
their own oxygen.
Trips to Mercury and Pluto, the
planets nearest to and farthest
from the sun, are ruled out, Mer
cury is too hot. Pluto too cold,
Astronauts probably can endure
without too much narm tne tre
mendous blast off and return ac
celerations of space flight, in
which a man's weight may sud
denly be multipled nine or more
times, and the weightlessness they
will 'encounter in the void.
Life in a sealed cabin has been
proved to be possible for a mat matter
ter matter of weeks. (A one-way trip ro
Mars, however, would take about
HER PRIDE Mrs: William"
Pnglmeier, 18, is the picture of
a proud new mother at her
Lakewood, Ohio, home as she
holds her, tiny son, Timothy
Paul. Two months premature
at birth, Tiny Tim 1 weighed
only'' two pounds, two ounces,
Now, two months later, he's a
hefty five pounds but Mrs;
Priglmeier Confesses, "Though
I bought the smallest sizes,
some of the clothes are twice
as big as Tim."
vendetta" against the vice presi president
dent president in 1956.
Declaring Nixon had "time and
again demonstrated the highjst
qualifications for the presidency,"
Mitchell added: ;
"It is my conviction that Rich Richard
ard Richard M. Nixon ought to be and will
be the next president of the Unit United
ed United States."
Two years ago Stassen led a
"stop Nixon" movement right to
the Republican convention, when
President Eisenhower called a
halt to it. Stassen then seconded
Nixon's renomination for the vice
Stassen, the President's former
disarmament adviser who failed
to win the Republican guvernato guvernato-rial
rial guvernato-rial nomination in Pennsylvania
this year conferred with Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower yesterday on ways of rebuiUV,
bed the Republican party, f
; f V 1
atlonal .Brewery, and public relations director Arturo Illueca
. Hotels where ihr twins kept
you awoke oil night; have been !,
replaced by motels where trgeks i
on the hiflhwoy do the some;
thing;'' ' ' -' ''"'
A delegation of too union of officials
ficials officials from the AFL-CIO will
arrive on .-the Isthmus: early
Sunday Jnorning. The delega delegation
tion delegation plans on visiting in the
Canal zone, lor approximately
eight days, r ;
Heading this group -. will toe
James Brownlow, president of
the Metal Trades v Department.
A F. L. -C .1 .0 v Accompanying
Brownlow are William, Byan of
District 44 International of Ma Machinists
chinists Machinists S, Orrln Burrows, legis legislative
lative legislative representative; Interna International
tional International Brotherhood of Electrical
Workers: Ed Hines, lnterftatiori' lnterftatiori'-al
al lnterftatiori'-al organizer and member of the
stfiirrf.iirni Tron Workersr James
A, -C a mpb e 1 1 and his wife.
Campbell is president of tne
American Federation of Gov Government
ernment Government Employes. ;..r
Tlielea1'ipin' to visit
and hold discussions with .dif .different
ferent .different union' agencies as well
as government bureaus. Among
the unions to be visited and
consulted will' be the. Canal
Zone Central Labor Unioh-Me-tal
Tirades Council, A.FJi.rCJ.0.
which, will be hosts to the
group, the seven different A.F.
G E. lodges. I.B.E.W. 687 and
397, and I. A. M; 699 ad 811.
Some of the' topics of discus discussion
sion discussion will, be the legislative pro program
gram program of the CLU-MTC. the ar
plication' of certain features of
the treaty and individual prob problems
lems problems of certain of the affiliat affiliated
ed affiliated unions.
Opera House Seeks
LONDON (UPI) The famous
Covent Garden Opera House is
seeking the services 1 of singer
Maria Callas who was fired by
lhe New York Metropolitan Opera
last week, it was announced
Manager David Webster said
he had inv'ted Miss Callas o
1 perform here and that negotia-
Liuus wei v uiiuci way xic iaiu uc
hoped the singer wou'd be avail available
able available '0 Covent Garden by the
first of the year.
Claims Agitators ;
To Disrupt Unions
LONDON, Nov. 13 (TJPD-iA
600-strong group of "left wing
agitators, more extreme even
than the Communist party,"
plans to seize power In British
unionism for revolutionary pur purposes,
poses, purposes, the Liberal News Chro Chronicle
nicle Chronicle said today.
The newspaper said under an
eight-column page-one head-
Jine that the group calling
Itself "The Cib" was behind
a conference of military union
ists scheduled here for Sunday.
- Reporter Roy Nash said "The
Club" planned to launch t the
conference a nationwide cam
paign of strikes and sabotage
and infiltration into unions.
CHURCHILL'S COOK v
L6NDON (UPI) Sir Winston
Churchill's Austrian born cook
said yesterday she had volun volunteered
teered volunteered to work, in a British army
canteen in Cyprus "to do a little
to repay my debt to England."
Mr$. Josephine: Schwarz, 42, an answered
swered answered a call for 500 volunteer
workers by the Navy,, Army and
Air Force Institute, which ; oper
ates canteens and stores similar
to the U. S. military f post ; ex
change stores. I
Argentina Fronte; Beats
BUENOS AIRES. -JlawJ 1J flTPTI.Th. rntln mftnmA 1mJ
raUied today to the support of President, Artoro. Frondtei and
P m OTertll'M' W. lissled befpr It ieally got started, ,v ;
iiTi!ix cWnefniners.were posted on talcenies around Argentina'g 1
WWw Houae- agaiost possible new efforta to unseat frondlxl bnt
all Indications Wer h had beaten the jieCond' attempt In two
dyw oust him, .v: -.km ; s.
-Vice President Alejandro Gomes declared Yesterday that ";
leaders ef the: armed forces were plpttinr J-gainst FrndisiToere
was widespread belief that some such eonspiaey. existed and
that Gomei himself was one .of It hlef leaders y y
J' Despite vehement denials front the -rice, jtresidenti' that hi
had any connection' with the Viet:, the hall nf rmima. n
at emergeney meetings early ioday with .demands lhat he btl
impeached er; forced to -resign y f, : v ; t.v ? k
. ifairwlute.1 "anfi-foreien'tVoU u-
nlon leaders anaounced that theyl
have oostDoned at least until next
weeK an ,anu government strike
Which had been denounced offi officially
cially officially as' partvof' the 1 subversive
s ... V ..
War secretary Hector Solatia
Pacheco said after e meeting of
the' high command that adjourn
ed at l a.m. today. that teports of
a plot nad served merely to "con
firm the unity of the armed forc
es in defense of the law the ton
stitutibn and' the. established' or
der." - -
Solanas said he will go ahead
with previous plans to fly today"
to the provincial capital I .Corjo-
oa w waica army maneuvers
. The flurry of aeriyltity start start-d
d start-d yesterday' afterneen, when
Gemes called in aetih j detente'
minister Alfred Yitele te tell
K m f' fh plet aeainst Frendi-
The vice president' said lhe
high command had lost control
of the armed forces. He suggest suggested
ed suggested that political leaders be called
in to discuss the situation and
perhaps to form a new coalition
At 5 p.m.; Gomez went to the
presidential1 residence 3A suburban
uuvos to teu his story to Fronds
zi, who was in bed with the flu.
The President declared flatly
that he had no intention of form
ing a coauuon government or
making any other, concession VU
subversive pressure. 1 -'
Although he was running a Sign
temperature, He got up at once
and a few minutes later raced
througbr' the streets behind an
armed motorcycle escort to take
direct charge of the situation. ,-
Ouerds at the:"White Heuse"
were doubled, "and machine
ouni were, kmplaeed en balce-!
nlet ringing its second fleer
Solanas announced early teday
Low Bid Announced
Al Gorgas Hospital
An apparent low base bid of
$13,799.60 was entered by John
W. Steward "for the' ir condition conditioning
ing conditioning of the formula room, recov
ery suite, pathology section, 'and
the autopsy room st.XJorgas Hos Hospital.
pital. Hospital. Bids were opened Monday
at Balboa Heights by Col. Rob Robert
ert Robert D, Brown, Jr., engineering
and construction director.
The work in general consists of
providing air conditioning systems
in the formula room, recovery
suite, and pathology section; per performing
forming performing related modifications and
alterations; and providing a : ven ventilating
tilating ventilating system for the autopsy
room and installing new vinyl
floor and base in the enlarged re recovery
covery recovery room.
0.75 V Ml
INTRIGUESIj. ROMANCE, i vACtfONL
SET IN THE, EXCITING ERA OF THE
j 1 ?t."
STARRfNGI 7 i
,...1.tl f...-... f ,.,
T V S
j r.- Y'
thet" elf army .leave's' hW been S
Cancelled es a further erecaa.
tien. ',u4j. ;
Frondijil summoned .VItolo, aas? '
the' secretaries of war nvy aadj
air Solanas, Adolfo JEstevei ani
Ramon Abrahin respectively t
his office." They j all. denied Go Go-mez
mez Go-mez story ,f trouble jntae 1 arm
ed forces. , v v ?
. The vice-president' repeated"
his' version f "the situefjon tf l
the .service chiefs, buf refuseC
to, reveal, the name of the plot plot-tert
tert plot-tert 1eeewfe he said be had
jiven- hit- word ef honor that P
he would jnot. ? I
Frondizi returned last 'night tq
Olivos. where he met the full ca
binet at' 9 p.m. to report on thol
situation, The ministers pledged;
allegiance, to the president. 1
Members of JFYondizi'a 'Intransi 'Intransigent
gent 'Intransigent -Patty .U Congress met after,
midnight, to vdiscuss ehares that
Gonfez.was involved in. the plot.'
Pro-government'' dnnn a, i-
cussed the possibility-of jmpeach-
least two! members
Cf N TR A L
f$ pietttrt tSoti
, tottery of vrn
youno girl who vr
had U choose betwetk
dtcency an4 desire!
CUtRE TREVOR i
3:09 j 4:58 '. :5 V:58 p.m
of the all-in-
ttansigent'seiifte demanded that
7f IffOPAyj ;
.- GENE -,
- J . ...... ...
i 1 ma ii T' s? :