The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02362

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
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AJ: TOURIST FLUES
' I, lo HEW YORK
AN INDEPENDENT V Hk'N. DAILY NEWSPAPER
AND TO SAO PAULO
1i M,
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RIO BUENOS AIRES
ELUi
Tel. Panama t-0975
Let the people know th$ truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln
32nd TEAB
PANAMA, R.. P., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1957
tiTicsm

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11 nnnnn

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THE PULSE
OF PANAMA

'.V a JUSTICE of the five-man

" Superior Tribunal reportedly is

preparing to submit nia resigna
tlon today as a result of crlti

f Hermogenes de la Rosa.,
- According to newsDaoef. re

v--h ports Justice Maftuel' Burgos has

eigtunea nis uiienuon w resign

n order ta alloV the Supreme
-Court to- take whatever action it

f deeihs necessary..,
ft.:-' Tin. In Rnca 9"n1tnM ai nV

"S'Vlntf v that a situatiort existed

if which was vextremeiy prejuot prejuot-f
f prejuot-f f trial ta th -tironMt i Administra-

' r. --.

; tion or justice.WUP'presumea

i?" eions in onnedtidnfwlth nthe

t Miro triai set Oct? 21

Th governtnent'ihas:''reporto6
;, ly Ratified the1 plan toexproprl--X
te the San-'KMlinieltto lands

'j3. i, Which hava.'be,e copyerted into

in ananiyipwn. ,ne pi&n aims w

. housiniWlfemrf

- "'A'pew cls.ire has eo'':fied
f against the ''auonal.lirewey hy
.thee.sjdc.a o$ ,he pat-wn-i'
f er J21jo i, .CquKiqlliiiari tJuan

; Martinet latest -.'charge, the
J I ; brewerV baslyidjatea lihe- PipOvi PipOvi-lt''
lt'' PipOvi-lt'' melons sLipulating that Siquor'and
Ji x beef labels. mustSspecafy a, 'both
It' ,the alcohollo coiitent Jnd the a-

t-; jmount of liquid, in. earn bottle

'-"TTrmm 1-11 I mnn-T mmiiiim hm

IKY YYYY

I Iff i 1 ' Y V ,1

I M V" i II

;h f: .ni ;'." : Y,V' M

Paratropers

j

u

'mm

fl-'r
III

Ike To Narhe Special Zone Judge
If Crowe Burglary Case Is Tried

I!3v York Firm low

r For Work oh pumps

Hsndlina Raw Wafer

The ODnsoUiialfid Jnternatluna

.Electric Company oft New1 York

ft'WW- Iow''.wt!r.'i'tfer.f $54,134

on the wen et .replacing pumps

- ana omer fjiiipiren; at f uam

ooa na.v wier tnijain ttaiiow

and the conversion of existing
' awitchgear andiOther: e3 ec t r i c
plant equipment from ,25 to 60 cy-

cie current operation.
; The bids which wef S received

as result of readvertisement of s
similar project were opened yes
terday in the-Administration Build
tA ine at Balboar Heishts.

Other hidj ranging from Sfil,645

to $71,93; were also received from

Budon Incorporated and the Isth
mian Constructors Incorooratedv

The work to be done includes

t the complete modernization of the

Gam boa fumping btaticn equip

ment and involves the. rnodifica

; t tion of the pump intake well; the
f t removal of several, existing pump pump-'
' pump-' ing units the installation of four

j new pumping units;, and mnt'ifica mnt'ifica-.!.
.!. mnt'ifica-.!. tion sfhd repair to the building.
V li -addition; the project includes
$ converting existing switcngear and
t all other frequency, sensitive elec-

. trie plant equipment.

The Consolidated ... Intemationar

t Eleetrltf. Company was recently a--warded;
th contract for the Paci Paci-.
. Paci-. fic ; Afea eonyersion work Svhich
r includes the conversion to tne 60
cycle current of most" domestic

V and industrial equipment in the

pacific sidq communities.

' A

' PRESIDENT ERNESTO DE IA GUARDIA Jr. delivering Ws
State of the Nation message to the National Asembly today,
Panama In Satisfactory Shape

Emestito Riporfs

President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr. today assured the Depu

ties of the National Assembly that the nation was in "satisfac

tory" shape. .j
In his first annual State of the Nation address to the Na National
tional National Assembly since taking office a year ago today, Mr. de, la

Guardia listed among the accomplishments of his administra

tion the election of Panama to the U.N, Security Council (which

took place today) and the solution of the "old problem" of the

inspection of ranama-resristered. ships In Canal Zone waters.'

He also made mention of the implementation of some clauses

of the Remon-Eisenhower treaty like the transfer of certain lands

and properties by the U.S. government and the appropriation for
studies on a bridge across the Panama !anal. This was voted by

the U.S. senate aner several reversals.'

. 4 13-

adopt whatever hieasures' are nec-

essaryto rectify any errors.

If a mart charged with bur

glarizing the home of District
Court Judge Guthrie F. Crowe
pleads not guilty to the charge,

it will create a situation where

for the third time in the his

tory of the Canal Zone a Spe Special
cial Special Judge Mill be appointed by

the President of the unuea
States to tty a case.
This developed today ,ln U.S.
District Court when the cas? of

leder'uo Zapata was called be
fore Judge Crowe.

The 32-year-old Panamanian

defendant accused of burgiar-

l?ing Crowe s hnme on Aug. 13
als? faces aother charge, that

f returning to th? Canai zone

after decrtatlon. Tola he was

ordered connnea w a tauai
Zone hospital for observation
as to his1 sanity.
Public' Defender William J-

Sheridan, Jr., representing Za

pata, told the court today that
tVio riefenrtn'rit 1nt.imat.ert that

he fcarf unffereH a trauma on sary txuenses or us: ay.

th tacv nf his head, and sinie For that reason, Crowe

Judge Crowe said today ne
wrote a letter to the Adminis Administrator's
trator's Administrator's Office of the U.S.
Courts recommending that they
seek a special appointment from
the President of a locally qual qualified
ified qualified attorney in accordance
with the Canal Zone Code pro provisions
visions provisions The Department of Justice
was consulted and they were of
the opinion that unless Zapata
objected, Crowe should sit.

The Ancon Judge said he
replied that he felt, as a
"matter of policy," that it
would be Wronr for him to

try the case since he would
have to appear as a witness.
Originally, Crowe had plan planned
ned planned to submit a list of names
of all qualified attorneys who
might ti eligible to be named.
But he said today that the

L?nor of i:-e letter he receivi

from V'ashington 'ndicated they

wanted to avoid anv unneces-

iV

Apaljrilaje Apaljrilaje-0(
0( Apaljrilaje-0( Illegal; Parking

? An Army sergeant who had ap
r .' f pealed a conviction of parking un

( iawiuuy. too.ay witnarew Ms ap ap-f
f ap-f .Vpal in U. S. District Court, and
the case was remanded.to the low-

! er court. ',-
P Attorney' Woodrow de' Castro ap ap-'
' ap-' peare for the defendant Sgt. Jo Jo-ft
ft Jo-ft hannes Hegefeld and stated that
' the soldier wished to withdraw his
' appeal. . v.
J Hegefeld was found guilty on
Aug. 24 in Balhoa Magistrate's
Court on a charge of "stopping on
. $ a highway outside flown." The
. 4 incident leading up to his arrest
occurred at 1:10 a.m.

, The car was observed parked on

. a paved portion of GaiUard High

. way outside of town, limits "and

, tne vehicle was. Hot. to disabled

' : ,i condition. . 4 v
-Ha had been given a 90 day sen-

f ", 4ence which was suspended. Hege-
feld had filed an appeal and post-
f ' mA tr tnr tha K m.;

. mi uuuu. iwa
J money will be returned to him

The President also mentioned,

as he did in his inaugural address,
the fact that his administration
has fallen heir to "a considerable
and recurrent" deficit" which se seriously
riously seriously limits the state's resourc

es.

He explained to the assembly

men that during the first eight

months of his administration the

collection of taxc fell considers

bly below, expectations due to

"circumstances entirely untore-

seen.

Tha major blow to tint trea treasury
sury treasury was th considerable induc induction
tion induction of the Chiriqui Land Com Company's
pany's Company's crops and exports due to
"unexpected natural phenomen phenomenon!
on! phenomenon! ," Mr. de la Gucrdia ex explained.
plained. explained. As a msult the compa company's
ny's company's tax payments last Aug. 31
was $3,194,198 less than had
bien ottimated, he said.
Another factor which caused a
drop in the state's income was the

reduction of the tax on gasoline,
which follow a strike by Panama

chauffeurs.

Referring to the new tariff

bill, the President said it was lo

gical that there would be "incon

veniences in some cases, put, he
added that steps will be taken to

when claimed.

Skunk Shoots Cop

STONEHAM," Man. UP) Jpa

iroimen Kicbard Burnt and Ed-

wanr niu.o were ealled ta it

. akimk that tad caught its bead

ia a DOiue. ; . lV ;

waved Bim Back and trfld. fnr

WTtr tO help the trsnnvd nlial i If that rt ranlinai- Krsail.

f i "h following entry Was made cast time for games on Octe-

v V r "-c oumai r..v omceri
fto1? nt fnnk after akunk

; anoi ouicer BJurns."

CFN Announces
Revised Schedule
For World Series

A revised time schedule for
the World Series games, which
will be sired live and direct
from New Tork and MUwaa MUwaa-kee,
kee, MUwaa-kee, was announced today by
the Caribbean Forces Network.
The radio pickup fronr New
York will brin at 11:55 a.m,
while that from Milwaukee is
scheduled for 1:45 nu ;.!! ;.!!-time
time ;.!!-time warmnns" win prerede
tb nliy-by-playsbroodcasU.

The complete schenale for
the gam between the New
Tork Yankees and the Milwaukee-
Braves follows: Orrober I
and S, frera Yankee Stadium
at 11:55 a.m.; October 5. C,
and. 7 (it .-necessary), from

lonnty staainm at l:4S p.m.

The President also listed num

ber of projects which his adminis-

uauun nas sianea. ne went on
to poiiitout that the government

is not able to cope wilh some nee

essary things because of lack of

sufficient revenue.
Paramount among these things,
is education, Mr. de ia Guardia
said. He-declared that the govern

ment noes not nave sufficient re

sources! to reduce the number of

children withont schools, to in increase
crease increase the construction of school

buildings, nor to improve the edu

cational system.
The President concluded his
message-to the Assembly by issu issuing
ing issuing a call for "national coopera cooperation"
tion" cooperation" above and beyond political
differences.

He expressed confidence that he
would have the support of the peo people
ple people under his regime of "unlimit

ed freedom and absolute toler
ance."

that time he's "not respon

sible" for what he does.

Crowe then ordered Zapata
confined to the hospital for

observation,.

Zapata was captured on sepv
bv a Canal Zone noliceman

whd spotted him walking in the

Zone near the instrument; re repair
pair repair shop.When Zapata saw
the noliceirfon. he took flight,

but after patrol-car and oot

chase, the ex-convict was captured.

In the Balboa .all, he was

reunited vith twp cf hia bro-

thers,fvho had hen JHe4 on

$Pi;h charge; iftcjucsig
sault'Wth 'f jdeadly weapofli Tne
trio are the sons of a Pana

manian fruit nedfller wher lives

in New Arfaijan, tout who works

on "J" Street in the City.A'

When Zapata returns after

30 days, with the hospital's

findings, he will have tfrenter

his plea. Should he be fbtind

sane, and plead not- guilty to
the buiglary charge (and his

previous record showi that .he
cas never et entered a plej of

guilty) then a Special Judge

will be required to try ine
case.

ask

ed the Department of Justice
to take steps to have a tem temporary
porary temporary judge appointed by the
President. From all indications,
Cristobal Magistrate E. I. P
Tatelman, who was not the
examining magistrate, will be
named.

5 This will be the second time
that he has been called upon
to act as special judge, al

though the first time his ap

polntment was not mads by or

der of the President.

On the other occasion, back

in K54, latelman v4 callea to

preside ever a corpus proceed

ing in the Magistrate's Court

in Balboa involving n Amer

lean woman who was trying to
kidnap her own two children

by sailing away from the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus early the next morning

He said that at that time an

order trom the President ap

parently was not needed.
Canal Zone, history shows
that ii 1914, a Judge Henry
D. Clayton was brought here
from the States an order of
the President to try a case
in which the then District
Court Judge, William H.
Jackson was suing an auditor
of the Panama Canal for the
return of rent amounting to

about $1100.
Later the appeal of the au auditor,
ditor, auditor, H. A. A. Smit.'i was de denied
nied denied and Judge jJcK:i won
his case.
The second occasion was in
1930 when a Balboa Magistrate,
Judge James W. Blackburn, was
named by the President to sit

wnenever the District Court
Judge, James J. Lenehan went

to the States on leave.

Guardsmen Tab

Complete Charge
At Central High
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Oct. 1 (UP) The' Federalized
National Guard today took over "complete charge'' at
the Central High School scene.
An Army spokesman said that the 101st Airborne)

troops "have been placed in the background," leaving the
153 fid National Guardsmen to escort the nine Negro stu students
dents students to school this morning.
However, the paratroopers were not expected to fly

out of Little Rock for two or three more days.
One thousand of them could be at Central within

30 minutes if the militia got into trouble.

l

Isfand-Vide Curfew

Exl5nd?dftyJ(ml
ln Vake of Jlayings

Assembly May Call

De Gaulle To Save
4th French Republic

Charles Healthy
As Flu Hits School

LONDON, Oct 1 -rUPV- Five

of Prince" Charles' new boarding
schoo' cjasmates have been
stricken with Asian flu.' school au

thorities reported, today.

Cheam school officials said-that

Char'es, S, had not been affected

by 4he outbreak. There are 93
iboys enrolVd in the school.

PARIS. Oct. 1 (UP) France

was plunged today into its most
difficult political crisis since World

War II. There was speculation

called from political retirement to

save the Fourth Republic.
The government of Premier Mau
rice Bourees-Maunoury fell on i

vote of confidence shortly before

midnight. The issue was his pro

posed law to give more home rule
to rebellious Algeria, and the
fight against it was led by fiery

conservative Jacques Soustelle.

Never since the war has
France been split so deeply on an

issue as on Algeria. A solution,.

appeared impossible and the in'
fluential Paris newspaper La Mon

de warned that the crisis may be

so big there may even be a "call
to De Gaulle."
De Gaulle retired from active
politics in 1952 after helping form
the Fourth Republic at end of
World War II and twice serving
as Premier.
France's splintered National As Assembly
sembly Assembly voted 279 to 253 against
Bourges-Maunoury's "Framework

Law" for Algeria and the 109-day
government fell with a crash, trig triggered
gered triggered by Soustelle's declaration
the plan would lead Algeria to in

dependence.
It was the 23rd postwar gov
eminent.

PORT AU WUNCE, Haiti (UP)

Haiti's military junta extenaea
an island-wide curfew today in

the wake of the Sunday slaying of

four soldiers by armed raiders.
Military authorities said a band

with automatic weapons raided a
Euardpost at the mountain resort

town of Kenscoff less than 15
miles from Port Au Prince early

Sunday. They said the raiders
killed the sentry and three other
soldiers. A corporal sleeping in
another room was unharmed.
It was the first incident of vio violence
lence violence since the disputed presiden presidential
tial presidential elections laSt week. The junta
Friday imposed ihartial law and
ordered a 10 p.m. shoot on sight
curfew. The curlew was moved
up to 8 p.m. last night.
There has been no word oh the
whereabouts of defeated presiden presidential
tial presidential candidate Louis Deioie. who

disapepared from his home here
alter- accusing the junta of rig-

ling the elections in favor of

ncois Duvalher.

The junta countercharged that

j supporters of Dejoie were plotting

a reoeinon.

The guardsmen taking Over

for good are members of tnjts
from Texarkana, Hope, Malvern,
Prescott arid Arkadelphia.

Although members of the Lit

tle Rock units have been alert alerted,
ed, alerted, these guardsmen have hot
been called out.
Hint of the sudden change of
plans actually came last night
when It was learned that a
"skeleton" force of paratroopers
had been instructed to handle
posts at the school.' Suddenly,
the new announcement came
houra later,

Heretoiore, guardsmen haa

Balboa Parking Lol
Thief Will Spend
Vnnr In ftamltA Dan

I llDI III UCIIIUUfl rCII tiasn tln', koVinM nV ,-xtlne

A vobM iineTOloTWA-M Tb" nawap,w 1 tiwrd'smin -1 JTi' ""T i. T1 .Hish n-

Suspended Term
Given Burglar
For Empire 'Job'
After pleading guilty to a charge
of breaking into an Army building

on the Empire Range, an unem

ployed Panamanian today was
given a one year sentence, sus suspended
pended suspended for a period of three years.

during the calling today of the cri criminal
minal criminal calendari in U.S. District
Court at Ancon.
The stocky defendant. Eulogio
Franco, 31, told the Judge he com

mitted the burglary early in the

morning.

nlan who has' been flitting in

and out of reform school in Pan

ama City, and jail in the Canal
Zone, today was sent to the

Gamboa Penitentiary to serve

one year at hard labor for two

thefts from parked cars in Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. Despite his 19 years, tall, curly-haired
Samuel E. Toral has

chalked up an Impressive police
record.

Pleading today that his thefts

have been a result of poverty,

Public Defender William J. Sher Sheridan
idan Sheridan told the court that he hon honestly
estly honestly didn't know whether his
client would benefit from one

year's imprisonment. j

Toral today faced the U.S. Dis

trict Court Judge in Ancon on
two counts of petit larceny fol following
lowing following a prior conviction. This
time, his ehtfts involcved steal-

times his thefts involved steal

ine nersonal belongings from two

cars parked in the Baiooa snoe
section annex lot on Sept. 11.
The victims were Joseph E. Mor-

issey and Virginia Pearl.
, In following the recommenda recommendation
tion recommendation made bv District Attorney
Rowland K. Hazard, Judge Guth Guthrie
rie Guthrie F. Crowe said:

It is always difficult to de-

narktrooners .! Indicated thii

the Army thought -the situ
tion had calmed down suffi sufficiently
ciently sufficiently to justify the new ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements. Yesterday, for the first time
paratroopers had taken positions
without bayonets.

All barricades were down at
the school today, and early
morning traffic moved freely.
Motorists who pass the scene
each morning looked toward the
school in apparent wonder at
the new turn in events.
There were approximately 20

National Guardsmen on duty oni

the sidewalks, but no troops in

the streets.
Meanwhile in Washington,
four Southern governors agreed
unanimously to limit their
conference with President Els Elsenhower
enhower Elsenhower this afternoon to a
discussion of the use of fed

eral troops to enforce school
integration at Little Rock.
But Gov. Luther Hodges of
North Carolina, chairman ot the
committee, did not close the
door on broadening the area of
discussion if Eisenhower wants
to bring up the wider issue of
integration in Southern schools.

All four governors expressed

of closing Central High to make ,
the soldiers leave.
His last word, after talking it
30 etate senators and represen representatives,
tatives, representatives, was that calling a spe special
cial special session involves so many
problems, he will not summon -one
right away. j
He said he had tolcv Housa
Speaker Glenn WaLther of LittU I

Rock that he will have at least

five days notice, if he decide t J
call a special session. .- X
A "southern" U. fi-distrlct

ludgVRoy ,. W. fcarjpr of St. 'j

Louis, Has replaoeff Judge Ron
aid N. 'paviesxof Fargo, 'North

4 "ji

ejregaW- anff' i ally put s a u-wh-w.

dus'uiwps an injunction to stoja v

using tpe National Guard ta
keep Negroes out of the school.
Reconstruction

Law May Nail
Segregationists

termine whether a penitentiary
sentence will do a defendant

good. However, they learn disci

pline, and also possioiy acquire a

trade there. On the otner nano,

the vouth mav also adopt some

vicious traits -by association

there."

He added: "That's one of the

weaknesses of our penal system."

The youtn was sentenced to

one year at hard labor n one

charge after tne judge stated : 1
think one year in the pen will be
good for him."

On tne second cnarge lorai

was given a one-year sentanc

which was suspended for a pe

riod of five years,

"cautious optimism" after a
four hour and 20 minute closed closed-door
door closed-door session which broke up two

nours berore tney headed lor
the White House.
Gov. prval Faubus still hem hemmed
med hemmed and hawed about whether
he will summon the Arkansas
legislature into special session to
look for a constitutional means

WASHINGTON, Oct. 1 (UP)
The Federal government may try

iu 11 a a msugaiors 01 moo violence
at Little Rock with a charge of
violating a reconstruction era con conspiracy
spiracy conspiracy law, .Justice Department
officials indicated today.
The charge involving conspira conspiracy
cy conspiracy to deprive any citizen of civil
rights doles out tough punishment
to the convicted up to 10 years
in jail and $5,000 in fines.
But like all conspiracy charges.
Justice Department sources said
it is a tough one to prove.
Armed with FBI renorta. Jna.

tice Department attorneys appar apparently
ently apparently believe they have the gooda
to proceed.
Headed by St. John Barrett,
head of the civil rights section of

me department s criminal division,
they are expected to go before a
grand jury to seek criminal In-
dictments against Central Hlfch
School anti-integration troublemak troublemakers.
ers. troublemakers. Some highly-placed person la
Little Rock expect the grand Ju Jury
ry Jury to be called into session within
a week.

Franco tried to steal a crowbar

and 25 pounds of expended 30-cali-ber
shells worth about $15.75 from
the Army building. His only other
Canal Zone conviction had been
in April for. loitering.

Now Minus Guns,

AF Officer Still
Around Little Rock

Panama Elected To UN Security Council

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (UP) -Air
Force reserve officer Sidney

Arnold Wolff, minus his pistol and

lifle, said today he wasn't in any

hurry to return to his home

Little Rock Clergymen Pray

'That Peace Replace Passion

LITTLE ROCK (UP) Clergy- Bishop Brown said in his pas.
men here have spok-n out on the! toral letter that the violence
Central High School crisis:which has occured at Central
and' one minister said he told High "urges us to our knees ia
President Eisenhower in a letter shame over our inability to exert
he had "seen more violence at a an adeqeate Christian leader leader-baseball
baseball leader-baseball or football game." ship."
The Rev. Gregory H. Keller, He quoted the resolution adoot-

pastor of St. Patrick's Catholic ied by the general convention of
Church in North Little Rock, said the Episcopal Church that "unjust
he wrote to the President that he social discrimination is contrary'

(tisennower) "ODviousiy 01a not) to tne mind or Christ and the win

iiami.

4entlna. Brazil. Chile, the Dom

inlcan- Republic, Italy, India and

Sudan. Fifty -two votes were

necessary for election.

Panama will replace Cuba,

Canada taxes over from Austra

lia and Japan assumes the seat

now held by the Philippines next
January.

1

ber t and It, wherfoled for im ivHrartm

Yankee stadium, will be 11:5J .Czechoslovakia on the council.

a-m.

UNITED NATIONS, Oct. 1
(UP Panama, Canada and

Japan were elected by the Gen General
eral General Assembly on the first bal

lot today to serve two-year
terms on the Security Council

starting Jan. 1, 1953.
Japan received 55 votes; Can Canada
ada Canada 12; and Panama 74.
A two-thirds majority vote of,
52 was required for election.

. Russia,' clalndng under the Vastly

Bciiucmana K r eemcm ci press conierence iasi- weea to utun America and the British citizens" and cams to Little Rock
1948 the seat won by Japan be- protest the nomination of Ja-j Commonwealth were entitled to for himself,
longed to Western Europe, wzt-i pan, although he never 4 men-' a eat apiece en the council. -1 Wolff said he was beine ner-

campaign. for Honed tnat country by name. The United states. Britain, mitted ta "ttav" at th count

He cited the so-called "gen-irrance. China' and Russia are Hail here nntii be leaves the citv.

Wolff, who said he had been be-

the election of Security Council tended by "kindly Little Rock"
members bv eeoeraDhical area "tens, ignored Municipal Judge
pwleZTtchLklT Price's suggestion "that you
elaim go on your Way as soon as pos-
hii? fine 150 week
ed the agreement lapsed several ,. it,i

years ago. rvri Hioh Shnnl rNinr

Kuznetaov "agreed with thtSXKL .-". in u "ut-

. ,k.t il. -,l l .uiire. .

wee uie uurer vwo counuu WnlM i1 h li.d fcarH "t.

Soviet deputy foreign mlnlater, vacancies should go to Canada' VMties committed by
asily V. Kuznetsov called a1 and Panama on the basis that K.rY .V.T"!:

Single votes were cast for A-.- Uemen'a agreement" of 1944 on 'permanent Jaembers.

jail eonfirmed It.

in .have a true picture of the situ a

tion" when he sent troops here.

The priest said Eisenhower

"made a protest by a number of

men, women and children appear

to be a serious threat to the peace
of the United States."

Episcopal church-goers here
Sunday gave special prayers "for

our country. The five Episcopal

churches were given a message
from the Bt. Rev. Robert R.
Brown, bishop of Arkansas, who
said be had tried to "work be

hind the scenes with some leaders

to bring order out of chaos

and peace out of passion."

The Rev. j. Hodge AJves of

Christ Episcopal Church led his

congregation in the prayer "to
save us from violence, discord
and eonfusioa. t n 1

of God.'

The. Rev. Dunbar H. Ogdea Jr,
pastor of the Central Presbyter Presbyterian
ian Presbyterian Church, called on the "mul "multitudes
titudes "multitudes who favor gradual inte integration
gration integration . either as a matter of
high Christian principles, or be-'
cause it i now the law of the
land, to find ways to give ex expression
pression expression to our views," Ogdea
said. ? -
The Rev. M. L. slow Sr.: f

Central Baptist Church, deplored
use of federal troops. He said cit citizens'
izens' citizens' rights have beea "violated
and trampled.

"Violence is not the answer

either o 'the part of the federal
government or the local citns;
Moser said. "Therefore. 1 pleasT

with members of my congraja
tioa te avoid all violence, Y

1 1

v ..." Y --: j Y
":-Y;y:
0



page two

TAB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART. NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, 6CT0BER 1, 1957

'A

H -j

v Worn

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

e r.u.HSD OY TNI PANAMA AMERICAN .. INC.

roUNDTO Y NELSON ROUNIIVIU IN
MAWMODIO ARIAS IOITOR
BY, ft Knurr O Box '34 Panama or P.
TClfPHONI 2-0740 IB LINMJ
. C.L ACDRCea. PAN AMtNIC AN. PANAMA
I emCIl I.I7I CINTHAl AVINOI HTWUM I rM A NO HTM TMtT
FOftCION RJCPHtalNTATIVU. JOSHUA B POWERS. INC.
94B MADIAON AVK. NW YORK, I7 N V.
IOCAI MAIl
MONTH. IN ADVA.NCt 1 ' 52
IX MONTH. IN APVANCf i BO 3 OO
ONI TCAH. IM A0VANC1 IS BO t OO

' THIS IS YOUR fORUM THB READERS OWN COLUMN

fits Mail Sob to an opart forum for readers of Tha Pinima Amarlcan.

ara received gratefully and are handled in a wholly confidents

;:','( sssMtet. J
If yau confribufa a tartar don't be Impatient If It doesn t appear tha
' ; .HW day. Lattera ara published in tha order received.
, Please try to keep tha letteri limited to one page length.
'i'V Identity of latter writer ii held In strictest confidence
Tab newspaper anumei no responsibility for statements or opinions
'" expressed I letters from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

MR IIERKICK'S PLIGHT
I realize 1 am not the only United States citizen who read
the Panama American last "night and felt very sick at my stom-

Labor News
And
Comment

By VICTOR RlESEL

The loser, but still .champion,
overweight Dave Beck, may hold

the title loneer than you tmnK

Officially he's scheduled to be

president of the- Tfamsters

Brotherhood until Dec. 1. But

he may hold the office longer
than that especially if the
convention "elects" Jim Hoffa.
My Miami scouts, by-pa,sslng
the Evernlades. report that pow

erful groups of anti-HOff a Team

ster officials have agreed tnat

at the last minute they will
throw their weight and votes
behind Chicago's Bill Lee, for

mer chief oi tnat citys umi

Service commission, bank direc

tor, radio station overseer and
respected Teamster leader.

his move falls and Buster

Five W's arid an H

THE six most challenging, and most challenged, words,
In. tha. world are tha foundation on which this newspaper
is built. 4 .- A
- "Who?" VWhsrt?" "Where?" "When?'

"Why?"- ; "How?" "v

THE METHOD CHANGE'S BVT
THE CAUSE IS ThiE SAME..

ach with horror and shame when I read the article about Mr.iom Detroit wins, the Teamster

trn x.TuTir q im.i.ert States citizen louna Dea-riuaen

.(., isnn'mn hv thft American Legion. The only relief fror

in thinkim? about the boys of thl

' amerlcan Legion and thanking God that we at least have the:
can innir with re.'Dect and pride.

" t While I do not know Mr. Herrick, nor do I know anything
more about the circumstances of his case than were reported in
' The Panama American, the only facts that seem important are
" that he is a United States citizen who served his country as a
' rfoldic- for 17 years and was stricken with polio which leit nirn
! help'ess, and tnat he hh been found by the American Legion in
a starving condition in a foreign country.
The other facts that I know are that the United States Is
N. considered to be the richest country in the world, that United
State3 citizens pay a smashing tax to support among other
', thinzs a far flung consular service as well as a charity program
for practically every country in the world. I also understand
' that the Red Cross receives a considerable grant from our tax
funds as well as from beating the drums during annual and pe periodic
riodic periodic drives. Last and most important fact is that bo;h the
Kmhnssv anri th Red Cross have known about Mr.

HerrVck'a condition for two years and have done and will do ab ab-,
, ab-, wlUteiy nothing to help him.
Knowing these fact., lorces me as it would any self-respect-'
ihg United fetctes citizen, tc ask several questions about the case.
' The Americai. Embassy admits to having known of the desti desti-i
i desti-i tute condition of Mr. Herrick for two years and has known tnat
, s he whs totally dependent on the charity of his poverty stricken
Z ister-in-law, a Panama citizen. That Is nice going, Mr. Am Am-r:nr
r:nr Am-r:nr nnri 1 hope durine each one of the lavish receptions

reformers will move Into Fed

eral court for an order blocking
Hoffa from taking over on Dec.

The crusaders will also ass

for a supervised election of new
delegates and another conven

tion, probably in Chicago or
Washington. They are earnest

men who now believe they have
dossiers proving that hundreds
of delegates were Illegally chos

en.
Among these delegates, they
will charge, are notorious crimi criminals,
nals, criminals, strong-arm men and pro professional
fessional professional hoods with records
ranging from narcotics running
to mayhem. The reformers will
further assert in court, through
signed affidavits, that some of
the honest delegates are even

now being terrorized into voting

the Hoffa ticket.
TvDlcal is this report from a

Southern Ohio anti-Hof fa Team

ster chief:
"Just yederday I talked to a

local union official in upstate

1 1 CTfc- c"

NEA Serice. Inc.

rViin onH hp nslcflrt me to

i you nave eiven 1n tne Emoassy during the last two years, you keen'up'the good fight. So I, m
.fhiiv nrnnnsed nt least one toast to our good neighbors, the Pan- f- ,.-,, fo ini 1n HiR

-- -- ..u Tt.itaJ (Hoto. nl. "" .'-" V

una people, ior tneir Kinaness in bu"ii-i8 uiuli-u bwo
tlzen I hope vou called this homey little fact to our President s
. . T n- m linn siioU ri t f

m attention wnen ne was nere. ino wunucr rwiiww juwi w.

" 1i.n In ppt.Hncr World Hn

Walter Winthell In Mew York

THE SHOW SEASON

'tWitv in pt!.tincr World Bank loans, when they spend their

money like th.'s. i also hope that during the Point Four cocK.ail
X lights, some one has called attention to tne fact that Panama
also operates a Point Four program in return by having one of
Its poverty stricKen citizens support a bed-ridden United States
citizen. This humane act of a Panama woman is particular note-
worthy when vou consider Oorgas Hospital, a tax-supported
United States hospital is only a short mile away, and the fact
"kthat millions of dollars go into Veterans Administration yearly
' tar aunnnrt. of hospitals to care for our ex-soldiers.

S kI find this case douoly repulsive on ."the part of the united; tJon whlch states that

S Htate consular service wutn l retmi uii, judu a. icw uivuwa
ago ft Mr. Timmons, also a United States citizen, died in Pana Pana-ma.
ma. Pana-ma. MrxBaturro, a Panama citizen, paid for Mr. Timmons bur bur-Clali
Clali bur-Clali Another toast to our fcood neighbors; Mr. Ambassador
m - p vrv united states citizen in Panama Is registered with the

' United Sfates Consul, liw. American Embassy Knew about nisi

k AMA

re

stricken

v cetirn.iaur if she wa able and wiHinB to continue to support

Mr.' Herrick? Or did the embassy see tnat ;vir. HerricK got mea

i cur I fir cvo veais una ucmHiuwic ya

Jf ThftvIo-ivp thn lame akpifchatf M&H&Utm .iUin'tiWaftt to

w. intn iftth United Sttte.iDid anyone ask his poverty

The audience is hushed and

answer was: 'We can't. You know sense of exDectancv Dervades the

we have a gun in our bacK. bug uarkened theatre when the cur-

if we can get a secret ballot at tain rises. This is the inaugural
the convention that so called; of a new show and a new sea-

iron rule will turn into cotton son a ceremony which has endur-

candv' led many lands for over JOOO

! years. Every season has its mem

Leaders of the reform bloc orahle aspects: A bit of soaring

charge that at least 500 of the poetry, the tinkle of a lovely bai
vnMner delegates were llle- lad. a profoundly emotional epi

frallv chosen, in violation of a sode or a provocative study of

clause, Article III, Section 5, in that strange and splendid savage
the union's national constitu- known as a human being. For cre

ative artists, eacu season repre-

All convention delegates, ex- sents a personal crisis. laient iac-

cept substitute delegates, shall' es a rigorous test and ammtion

ho ooieotAd rtnrimr thi nfirlod reacnes a cumax. jaomns, uQ

from the reeeiitt by the union

of the Convention Call up to the

3ugj aajr preceaiflft snsBt oy
Tliat would Save made" August
30 the deadline for leiral elec

tion of delegates.

r leal o vhirv. would determine whether Mr. Herrick was in a; "" AtJ. ''....i.

I condition to now what he wanted or what was good for nim? Mahy wer called iTle iTle-I
I iTle-I The amazing fact is that during two years the American "el 3V, q.ntember onlv
Embassy and thl Red Crass have been unable to help Mr. Hsr- gg. beS

Wck. However. In less than a week the American Legion boys t there had teen I wlth w?n
Vgot on the se and have Mr, Herrick in a good bed in OoreuJ"! LiPast, she

possibly years, of intense creative

iew hours which may seem iik$
few hours which may ssem like

year. Thiij i Hit theatre ffhlch
offers jglldiayojii; or OioM$

The flash of radiance that Is Ju

lie Harris will ignite a revival of

Wvcherlev's Restoration spoof

"The Country Wife". .Although
Miss Harris has been showered

h&ith wondrous superlatives in the

II. rt.,HicV,im. v,U Arvoin tKonb- nnrt fnt Vi AmorjIlO gauienng J0 HCieLu UciCgd.LCo, flttA tnwarH ctnrrlnm AYTllflhl-

. WlLfl f' riLHJ 1 tJU'l llJ Ua AOlliXAt nAiAx. .bi(AXAi. v iui vv iiiivt nvtiuv vt.- 1

r lean Leplon. and thann no one ior the showing made by our

i consular service and tno Red Cross. Recently Bob Ruark wrote;
- ve.-y flattering artiCie on our consular service. Let that be a
a l 11 TlKii-.J Oirrn,, nltiriAnn 1 t mil h 1 n In n f flroirTn P111H-

Jesswn to au u"ia ow V1""1" """ HnffV. friends chosP the lead

-try. If you are a prominent newspaper man, go to our nearest Vt th nVw vork tianer
; United States consul. If you are just a starving United States hiP of the New -York t paper
t citizen find the nearest American Legion post. 1 ocaJi J hv onJ n?m I- p
t The article states tnat the American Legion went to the Red n tf irlSiM addre'ss
- Cross for help and got nowhere. That of course, surprises no one. i Pul) d out 01 fenas aaaress
tl only hope when the next Red Cross drive turns up to support' b0f:nor w-,tov
tthat group of botellas, ev United States citizen on the Isth- Nf.er Hlrtey H a g .gerty,
mus wUl sav "Sorry, we have already given to the William Her- Shelley and Lee, the opposition

".l.i. tr..J .V.o.J h lmlran T oo-m.T 1 nn coma fln:;or leaOerS, naVC B.U1B tU ECb B

ShoUirt be given to all the other innump d- .-
j; Ing (theoretically) the needy hitther and yon about the world.
Since Mr. Herrick suflcreu po..0 ...
4 lack of action on the prt of the local Polio iunti. I realize they
tworK only on polio, nowtver, it would appear tna; a rich and
5 powerful organization like the Polio Foundation would have
been able to accomplish at least as much as has been accom-
plished by owi American Legion.
The newspaper article states: "An Embassy official stated
"today that they have means of repatriating Americans to the
w Btates, provided tney have relatives or f rienas there to take care
of them." SINCE WHEN. Mr. Consul?????? If a United States

Citizen has friends or relatives in the United States to take caret"8

" Of him he doesn't ask for repatriation or need it, Mr. consul.
furthermore since when ha.s the United Sfates made a prac prac-v
v prac-v ilea -Of leaving its starving citizens on the charity of foreign
Countries If auch citizens do not have relatives or friends to care
lor them in the United States? The Embassy also states that
"Mr. Herrick severed all his connections with the state of Maine,
Zhis home state. Is that so? Maybe he did, but I don't believe
the state of Maine severed its connections with Mr. Herrick, and
I atu positive the other 47 self-respecting states have not nor
IU they ever sever the r connections with a United States citi citi-tens
tens citi-tens on the Isthmus to help the American Legion. I called the
? American Legion to get the proper address to which I can send
",tay contribution. It is American Legion, Post No. 1, Balboa, ca ca-'
' ca-' ? rial' Zone, Attention; Post Commander, and mark the contribu contribu--
- contribu-- tior '"William Herrick Fund." Remember, whatever you send is

deductible irom your normal contribution to the next Red Cross
drlYe and the Drive for help to all the other causes and funds
l Which hntra ben found sn shampfullv Wantinor In this cAs an

Jma": 'No one ever reacnes true

At least 250 delegates were d the thcatre because

chosen to represent over iou i io- no matter how bright your name

cais, mucn in wie same way u' 00ks in lights, you have to keep

trying for greater achievements"

full list of the delegates. And
they sure have tried. Typical Is

-ipmtive outcry irom a b.ana
of Teamster Union members in
.-ontiac, Mich. They got up 50
sworn affidavits saying that,
"We don't oven know who the
delegates are and how and when
they were elected."

he is a dedicated actress

with the proper no-nonsense atti

tude toward her work. Several
seasons aeo a performer was

sliehtlv tipsy during a prform

ance with Miss Harris. Following

the final curtain she had a tight

lipped message for the errant ac actor:
tor: actor: "If you do that again, "I'll

kill you."

"The Wait Side Story," which

has been attracting orchid-bear

ing notices in the hir.terlands will

soon light up a uroanway mar mar-auee.
auee. mar-auee. This is a modern musical

version of the Romeo-Juliet tale

The score is composed by Leo

nard Bernstein, one of the music

They dispatched the affidavit realm's titans. .It all began

on to a New York bloc of reform-1 when Bernstein. was 8 years old

But the New Yorkers, who; His father took him to a syna-

have already sued to postpone gogae and noticed that when the
the election, are not to be con- choir began to sing, the young young-fnsoH
fnsoH young-fnsoH mrtth the national bloc ster was so touched by the mu-

whlch plans
convention.

a suit after the

sic he wept. .In common with

many artists, occasional raps

have made a deeper impact on

The national bloc feels that j Bernstein than the many raves,
the New Yorkers were 111-advls-jHis friends contend thai he can
ed In suing before the Miami' quote work for word unfavora unfavora-Beach
Beach unfavora-Beach 17th Quinquennial Con- ble reviews he received a dozen
vention. Traditionally the courts, I years ago.
nn onnMt rpf(t. snv movp mndft

by the members of a union out-! One of tho season' mora Im Im-side
side Im-side that union before they've oroivo ovants will undoubtedly

onnn to the union's hlehest hodvifc' Jan Anouilh't Time Remem

v

which have been found so shamefully wanting in this case a3

. well as other cases
'Isthmus.

for relief.

The national convention al-

of United States citizens in need on tho.W V?V??S? 1

Marl E. Fig gee

4

0 CTO 6 E R

bored," co-starring Helen Hayes

and Susan Strasborg. . Miss
Strasbarg's caraor has boan touch touched
ed touched by angels. She became astar

when sh was 17 in "Tha Diary

While attending Columbia Univer University
sity University he wrote a varsity show. One

critic scorned it with: "Ail Wouk
and no play". .Before he went

straight, Wouk was a gag-writer.

For Fred Allen he created such
gems as a skit titled: "Detective
One Long Pan Was Disguised as

a Girdle So They Knew He Was

Closing In." Incidentally. Wouk's
longest-writing effort has never
been published. It is a diary that

has covered over 7000 pages and

filled 21 volumes.
Tha explosion of countless

gloaming fragments which de

notes the wonder of stardom is

always one of the theatres magi

cal lures. Another contribution to

thit enchanting phenomenon will
be made by Miss Shirley Booth
in "Miss I sobel". .Miss Booth
believes in varying her, tele. Shi
has enhanced straight 'dramas,
comodies and musicals. The star's
carreer reflects har favorite dic

tum: 'An actress should

you forgot everything
dona before."

tha

make
has

might be considered Slightly un

usual. Shortly after arriving in
CeMuloidia, she was ushered Into
David O. Selznlck's office. Eagwr
and hopeful. Miss BaxtJr strolled
into tho producer's office deter determined
mined determined to conquer him with her
poise and beauty. She misled end
said: "How do you do?" Solznick
didn't return tha greeting, memly
stating: "Coma here, let ma look
at your tooth." Following tha den dental
tal dental insnec'tion, she was dismissed.
Sever4 wueks later, Miss Baxter
was offerad a movie contract.

Noal Coward will be emoting on
Broadway (after an absence al

two decades) in his "Nude With

Violin". .Although Dear Noel's

public image has been car,ved in

the form of Mr. Chichi, the fact

is that he is a hard worker and
stern craftsman. He has written

47 plays, composed scads of tunes

and authored a batch oi books. .
Coward recently confided to an in

terviewer: "Bad reviews depress
me for about 12 hours. Good re reviews
views reviews lift me up for about 24.

Which, in human life, is not an

unendurable span of time."

What compels a performer to
endure the agony of opening

nignts or trie terror of sudden

failure? It is love usaullv

lifelong romance with the audi

ence. .Eugenie Leontovich, who

will star jn r 'William Saroyan's

"ne cave uweners -?Jias describ

ed this overwhelming passion:

it s neaven. Divine pregnant si

lence. You feel it touching the

skin of your face. We sometimes
hear them sniffling trying to

control tears. It s all wonderful.

. 4
v Rattle them off, quickly, and they coma out1 short

sharp, ataocato? a machine-gun burst of query mads for

ripping open subjects to lay bare the facts that are within.
Savor those words. Slowlv auietlv. Roll them arming

on your tongue. Extract the mental flavor of their aham.

ness. Experience their bite. They,' are tha most ontro.
verslal wbrds In the world. ,;
Your right to know WHO Is doing WHAT to affect
your life Is constantly disputed. Your newspaper does its

best to tell you WHO. " 7

YOUR right to know WHAT Is coin On In this world

that will affect. you is challenged by a legion whose
members believe that what you don't know won't hurt
you. Your newspaper, believes that you have a right to
I .. MIU1T J -i..! . . i

rwiuw nnni, ana strives to Tina out ior you, 4
To let you know WHERE thlnes are haDoenln'Cvnur

newspaper joins hands with the news and' cloture servteea

which extend Its probirigs to the most remote regions of
the earth. "'wi

WHEN a thing is going to occur Is important, oerhaos

vital to you. Is the city council to meet in sudden, secret

session? i, aj,

Is a nation pointing its way toward action that could

affect your life? It's your newspaper's job to tell yOu.

The WHY behind the who, what, where, and when of

the world's events is often the most vital fact of all. Many

dispute your right to know the why of a matter. Your
newspaper Is in existence to tell you why.
PERHAPS the HOW of finding the news Is the most
challenged of these words. r
Little men in high places Would dispense Information
by handout; no direct questions, please. Some judge's
would mask the photographer's lens in the folds of judicial
robes to prevent' the practice of today's photo-Journalism.
' 7'
Your newspaper cements the five W's and an H Into a
shield that protects your freedom, It's up to you to help
uphold that shield. .;
Let no one meddle with the foundations of your news-paper.

A grand guy and fine actor. Pat

O'Brien has left the world of star star-dust
dust star-dust and swimming pools to chal

lenge Broadway in "Miss Lonely Lonely-hearts."
hearts." Lonely-hearts." Strangely, Mr. O'Brien
plays the title role. .The show
has been scripted by H oward
Teichmann, who has exemplified

pre-premiere horrors and rigors
endured by playwrights. Several

seasons ago, he co-authored "The

Solid Gold Cadillac. The show

was a success, although the pre-

opening torture had dire physical
consequences for Teichman.. Dur

ing the few weeks before the first
night, he dropped 30 pounds.

Shelley Winters, who will be the

too twinkler In "The Saturday

Night Kid," put it this way: "The
audi en o? sounds sum up the dif

ference Between acting in the thea

tre and other mediums. It isn't

the demands that are so different.
It's the rewards. Every now and
then, when you're on stage, you

hear th best sound a player can

hear. It's a sound you can't get

in movies or television. It m the
Sound pf wonderful, deep silence

that means' you've hit them where

they live."

Pan -Maritime

In additon to Mr. O'B r I a n.

other Immigrants from Movlevillo
this season wiN include Teresa

Wright, Tony Pjrkms and -Anno

Baxter. Miss Baxter will star in

The Square Root of Wonderful"
. .In Hollywood Where the!-

sarro is frequently cemmopiace

Anna Baxter's experience ther

Delicious
CHINESE DISHES
at the
ALOHA CLUB
Now under
new administration.
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel
TAVIN ISAZA
Manager

f ...u.-j, JWJ,JjJ tjhiJ JWU., ,'f.f. Jiii,

1NTERNATIOKALLY FAMOUS UNIVERSAL
WATCHES
Waterproof, shockproof, goldfllled, 17 Jewels $ 42.00
U.S. PRICES 79.90
XOTJ SAVE 90 or. t J7.901

EARRINGS
Solid gold, more than 1000 pairs to choose
from $ 8.95
U.S. PRICE from 7.45
' YOU SAVE 88 or 3.50

BOREL COCKTAIL WATCHES
with the "Moving" dial.
17 Jewels, goldfllled $ S3.00
U.S. PRICE 71J50
YOU SAVE 11 or MM

LOTS OF PARKING SPACE IN FRONT
OF OUR STORE

Hoffa bloc Is waiting to see what f Anne f rank." Now the young

happens in Miami Beach. By nVul,",'V1""'"" "i':

waiting, the reformiats will be

able to tell a Federal court,

sometime in October, that their
convention was so rigged and so
pressured that they couldnt

get a fair election.
If they do get a court order
restraining Hoffa from taking

office, the Incumbent president

will remain in office,
who!

ring with Miss Hayes. . .Oddly

enough, she was reluctant to au audition
dition audition for the Anne Frank role.
She was feanM of being rejected.
The prodwsr ceed Miss Stras Strasborg
borg Strasborg for several hours before tho
agreed to read the script. She
road about for 10 minutes and
wen the role. ...- --

LACSA

THE AMERICAS fprlSr

SERVES THE HEART OF

U.U. Umytmm a rval niiMd. ha

uessibeen transforming the thestre Into

a Temple of Art tor over s nau nau-century.
century. nau-century. the star.has lovingly de described
scribed described the theatre as "my friend,
constant and kind, lavishly lsying
its gifts before me, with the Invi Invi-tstion
tstion Invi-tstion to select any I fancied, as
many as I could carry." Miss
Hayes is obviously in love with
the theatre. And, as in all genuine
love affairs, the feeling is mutual.

For she has made countless thea-'
tre-goers love her.

Parents seldom kiet their chil

dren good flight ony more the
kids flet home too lota.

Herman Wewk will he represent-!
ed by "Nature's Wsy," a come-'
Hv. H la ana of tha Uterarv

world's Golden Boys who has tri-J

nancially. His initial effort, how- 1 1

n

j No 31-40 JUSTO AROSEMENA AVE. -Sir .'V Jj I K JU I

Between 31st and 32nd Sts. I 1 LJTA LvLd ,4 UJL i L

I

If you plan to travel to ... ;
MEXICO SALVADOR
HAVANA r COSTA RICA 'MIAMI
CLIP THIS COUPON
and bring it to Yottr Travel Agent

or our. Offices.

I

Don't Miss This Opportunity! : I

PAA Affiliate

UNEAS AEREAS COSTARRICENSES; SA.

J

4

fc
i
r

ever, was fitnuy eneouragu).ilaM.



"sc.

.1
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a.,
d
TUESDAY, OCTOBER!,,
1957;
it
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT pAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE T1TREX

-if

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A Y I U'"f J .- t 1 I

:m ''. v r a at x ."

MOVIESTELEVIStON
by Erskine Johnson

Mfi S Comipomd at

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Holly
woodites Are Talking About:.

. Frank Sinatra' Iron Man Stunt,

completing eight hall-hour tele-

ii in a in as aaya.1.
film version of the Broadway hit

: "The Pajama Game." Jt'a the top

filmuslcal of tne season. ... tvm

Centurv-Fox "unsaueezin2" its en

tire ; Cinema-Scope backlog of

film for eventual use on TV.
Those BIG pictures will be,. tut

down for living-room size.

: Barbara Stanwyck,

a nVt h a ?

TV holdout, deciding to, join the

tttufilm rush.. .Bill Ken Ken--
- Ken-- y nedy'a story about: V wealthy
: Hollywood pKayboy who called in
-a private eye and asked him to
check en his pirl IriSfiU while
' he went to Palm Springs.for the
weekend. Thu detective said
, O.K., but asked him whether he
! should call him at the desert
"hotel if h found the gil was
cheating.
i "Are you' crazy,' man?" yelled

the fellow, urn taiane my wue

with me."

ery headed for the divorce court
after a year! trial to s a 1 v a g e

ineir mr. and Mrs. status. Bob s
the star ,ot TV's "Circus Boy.'
Russ Tamblyn is billing Elvis
Presley for the damage done :, to

ms MaiiDu Beacn home when he

leased it to the rock 'n' roller for

Long and Short of It

Answer to Previous Puzzle

Canlinflas,' -the Mexican, comic

who stole "Around we worm
80 davs." sieninff to star

"Broadwav Maeic. due for film

ing in Mexico City by a Holly

woo4 company. .Art Cohn com

Dieting his new bioeranhy titled

"The First Nine Lives of Mich

ael Todd.". .. .Bill Cord's postcard

from Paris:

"I ordered a glass of water in

a cafe and the waiter a s k e a,

"What year, sir?

Johnnv Carson, ex CBS TV

comedian, headed for the hosting
iob on he daily matinee TV

show. "Do You Trust Y our

Wife?" Vs. Joe E. Lewis' latest

'I belive in rmodsrnation, so ev

ery nignt
drunk."
y

I get moderately

. Fred Clark's comment about
his old-times o nTV;
'.-. J'l don'f, think abont the mon mon-t.f
t.f mon-t.f I'm not getting, like most ac-
tors do. I smerely look at them
-. and wondar, 'My Gosh, was I
? Jiald tool"

- PaL$' OF Bette Davis and Ga Ga-,
, Ga-, ry- Merrill .predicting a reconcilia-

" tion. They celebrated his birthday
.i family dinner jit her home.
, .Gale Bobbins' paying" $120,000
t for the late W a t x e, a,.Williams'
four-acre estate in San Fernando
VaUey.-He bought it for $22,000 in
the early 30's! s

Hildegarde due for a telefilm

series to be;shot in different vities

throughout the world.i FtinK

Borzaee. once a Hollywood direc

tor great, will be : behind tne
camera. . Horror flic Holly

wood may yet film; "The Were

wolf's Daughter Meets the Son

of Frankenstein."

Mm

JACOBT m 8XIDC3

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

NORTH 28
AJ52
V 108 5 3
4
10762
WEST EAST (D)
KQ A3
VAJ98 V2
K Q 10 3 2 AJ08765
454 QJ98
SOUTH
A 109 8 76 4
, VKQ7 4.
4 None
AK3
East and West vulnerable
East South West North
3 3 A 3 N. T. 4
5 5 4k Double Pass
Pass Pass

Opening lead K

ACEOSS
1 Short haircut

4 It's a lonx one
that has no
rV turning
t Taking a long
time
12 Long, long
13 Chills
4 14 Weary
i 15 Place
; 16 Broken

I 18 Pioneer
! 20 Fishing gear
i (PL)
I 21 Falsehood
22 Prince of
Persia
" 24 Pronoun
26 Uphold
. 37 Immerse
30 Go back
' 32 Ohio city
34 Expunger
"85 Revised
'36 Enervate l;
37 Swine
h 39 Beverages
40 Horseback
game
41 That girl's
42 Carbonated
.'' drinks
43 Hotel
attendant
49 Word-stealer
51 Fish
62 Opera by
Verdi
53 Wicked
54 Burmese
wood sprit
55 In a short
time
36 Simple
57 Measures of
type

DOWN
1 Singing voice
2 Molding
3 Cork "'
substitute
4 Fine cotton
thread

SHurt
6 A shorter
- distance away
7 Suffix '.
8 Guide
9 Italian coins'
10 Russian city
11 Espouses
17 Photogra

pher's stand power

19 Long or short 33 Measure

IdMe N ft
IffM IcSimm'"'
la
Bl
N
V
SlaTn

Bj e
pj$ f B 6 R 3
tej" 5 u 5 1 w a

durations

23 Specks
24 Very (It.)

25 Goddess 40 Heathen
26 danger 41 Warmly
27 Decide 42 Mineral
28 Notion : springs
29 Pea contiinersS Medley
31 Remove from 44 Pedestal part

46 Fullneas
' (suffix)

38 Long-haired 47 First man

horsewoman, 46 Seines
Lady 80 Tipsy (Scot.)

i II IV I H f 7 I Vr y to- VI
JT"""" ,5 -IT"
t r ;' r rrr"
ar--r 'Wr"-
rrr pr- -ps p p
gj- 7 P""
r- r- t:
jl -!r Jjl
A I 1 I 11111 Ld

FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL INSIST
always on CANADA DRY
"High-Ball without Canada Dry
is Foul-Ball"

Packed House Hears
heading Of 'Diary
01 Anne Frank'

First-nighters at the Kol Shear

ith Temple were high rewardel

Sunday night as they packed the

nouse tor tne opening perform performance
ance performance of the "The Diary of Anne
Frank," presented m the form of
a reading.
The olav'was a bold venture in

to the realm of modern theatre.

Directed by Adela Bettls and oro-

duced under the ausoieces of the

Kol Shearith Israel Sisterhood, the

piay ts based upon the adaptation
of a famous Broadway stage

pi ay.

Anita Leonard, a young newcom-

ler to the Isthmian stage, did

remarkably fine job as Anne

She was most ably supported by

such veteran actors as Richard

Eisenmann, recently seen in "Ja

nus," Walter Diamond, Stanley

r iaanque, Bertba tiaanoue. Ethel

Maduro and teen-agers Eve Eisen

mann, Eienita Maduro and Davil
Behar.

As of this writing, tickets were

8 till avilable for the final perform

ance to be given (this eve

ning starting at 8 at the Kol
Shearith Synagogue. All proceeds

of tne performance will be turned
over to the Alberto Einstein Insti

tute.
Altogether a worthwhile evening
for a worthwhile cause.

Interest Raised

Senate Takes Look

At US Tax Policies

DUBLIN UP) The Irish gov

eminent followed Britain's lead

Sunday by raising the bank rate
for interest nn loans. The rat

went up from 5 per cenl to 6. The L. WASHINGTON, Oct. 1 (UP)-

British rate is 7 per cent. Ire-lne senate J&mau Business Corn Corn-land's
land's Corn-land's opnnnmv n rinst.lv tioH Tiittce will open a Dublic' hearins

to Britain'- that the move w a s in New, York tomorow on the im-

expected.. ;. 01 leaerai tax policies on

siuau auU inaepenaeni ousinesses.

The committee said it

take testimony from some. 20 bus

inessmen, attorneys, accountants
and educators from middl At.

lantic states.

Sen. Georee A. Smathr m.

Fla) wil preside at the hearing.

Irish Blast Cops
AR M AG W. Northern Ireland

Oct. 1 (UP)- Irish Nationalist

outlaws bombed a nolW station

in Armagh-last night. There were

no casualties. The b'xst damaged

a wall and shattered windows in
neighboring buildings.

Exiled Prince Dies
MADRID. Oct 1 (UP Ll Sua.

sian Prince George,- head of tha
former royal house 1 of Georrfa.

died in'exiie here tndav nf a hoar

attack. He was 73.
The prince' forced to leave his

homeland following the 1917 Com-:

munist revolution, bad lived, in
Spain since'1944, r 4

Collision Kills 40

LAHORE,' paUstan, Oct.

1

(UP) Officials said today that at

least 40 persons were killed when
the speeding Karachi -express eoU
lided with an oil tanker at a re re-mte
mte re-mte station late last night,

UAH

MtoortidnMherr

ataiaaaa caacaa ilea M
ilaoc nahaa, aaethM lirad,
irritated (eat. Ueeaakabjr
after eaek ehaasi arereat
diaaar raak.
MEXSANA

MM MtOICATIB fOWOI

T

Sp&dal Sak
tW

AT

Jewellers
Central Avnu

SPECIAL1 OFFER FOR THIS WEEK 20 DISCOUNT
NO DOWN PAYMENT

II

1

".Natalie- Wood again denying al

tar .plans with Bob Wagner.: But

he will be on the same train late
this month when she goes east to

start fuming, "Mar jone Morning

star:r .-v. ,',,'-

The game was duplicate 'nd

East was interested only ia top

scores. The way to tret tori scores

is to create Diaaing problems lor
the enemy and hope they will

go wrong. v

With taht Idea in mind East

opened with"' three diamonds,,

Bcmth. chose,T ta i overcall .with

three spades rather than to dou

ble and West tried

. Lee" Remtckri the baton-twirling
girl friend ofvAndy Griffith in. "A
Face in the Crowd. becoming

the wife of TV. director wuliajn

.CoUeran in New York. ... Jim

my Stewart s wordage about an
lU-city trek to help sell his, UI

jhovie, ?,'Night Passage":

y "These tours are a part of show

business today. When I get out

I'm a drum-beater. Like the old old-time
time old-time Circus parades down Main

;St to stir up interest in the
-show, I beat the drums for my

picture."

:-. tOU COSTELLO due for three
"Jnore guest spots on Steve Allen's
' TV show. His first one without
(But Abbott tipped the news here

that they were callin? it a fay as
fe comedy team. .Audie Murphy
making his TV debut un "T h e
Flight an hour drama, for the

''Suspicion" series. Susan Kohner
will be co-starred with him. .
Paramount paging Pat. Boone for
the starring role in "Little Shep Shepherd
herd Shepherd of Kingdom Come" and
'Trail of the Lonesome Pine.". .
Bob, Hope's, plans to star himself

in a uim version of "Anniversary

,-.,-, vera

don...

Miles may be the

three no

trump. North went to- lour

spades and East conti lued his
aearch for -a top with a bid of

live diamonds.

If South had chosen to double

East would have been just about

as xar away rrom a top as possi possible
ble possible but South was; now In the
swing- of blddftig. South really

expectea to make five spades

and overlooked the fact, that if

he could -make five spades the

chances were that East S and
West would be down at least 500

at their diamond contract; Ac

tually tney would only have

Deen aown one out that would

be enough to give North and

ooutn a top scorer

Anyway, South bid five SDades

and Wejft doubled. His vulnera

ble partner had bid three and
five diamonds with a bad suit

(he had to have somethine or

other on the side) and West

could count two sure defensive

tricks in his own hand.

west opened the kine of dia

monds, soutn runed'and led a

spade to dummy's ace. A heart

was played next and Sputh's

iine ieu to wests ace. ,'

At this point West made

play thw many good players
overlook. He cashed his high

irump ano exited with a club. If

he had' led the club first South!

would have been able to escape

with a one trick loss by the sim

ple expedient of taking h a ace

and kine of clubs and- throwing

west in with that hich trumo

as was soutn had to go down

iwo ana East had his top score

filiSiiliiKtt

Mi

i - Z Wi
1 -II ..I.,,. I ,, I. ,

st mCATE DELINQUENT-epning TOMORROW
at the CENTRAL, prem ses ta be sometbinr entirely new
for Its Ur Jerry Lewn. Based en rn Idea that Jerry has
long cherished, the raran"iint Vista Vis'on production
reaches the screen as what ft said U fee JerryV f onn:est
picture to date, yet ne that tells a stry that's sincere
with real heart appeal

i aaai .. .. mm '" m

is Foul-Ball" I I Before 159JO I Before 325.00 .lf., ..w,,.!'! I
I Before $882.50 I f I SPECIAL 179.50 I DOWN PAYMENT
1 I I SPECIAL 127.50 I Monthl U 50 1 nr 'i
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i.

fAC.E FOUR

Sodcl anlOllvevwise

. 1 7 LtjJ
l luii 94 ncnvta
I

' ( " ' :
' '"mniiiijiuwaiiiiMiiiiM WWW
4v- : I hff'xW 1,,
! fl I I ? ; rV'"
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4 j V

boNNA HUMPHREY AND DAVID T. MANN
JJMTED IN DOUBLE RING CEREMONY
fi A wedding of interest to a wide circle of friends on
both tides of the Istwnusnwas solemnized t seven o clocK,
Friday evening at jthi.MAMarita Union Church v,n Mis
? Donni Slanne Humpl&eyraaufhter of Mr. and Mrs. Bladon
.' Donald Hamphrey of New Cristobal, became the bride
- DaTld Titus Mann, son of Mrs. Bessie R. Mann of West Fair Fair-,i
,i Fair-,i lee, Vermont, and the late Mr. Harry T. Mann The Rem Rem-;
; Rem-; end Theodore E. Franklin officiated at the double rlnj cere cere-mony.
mony. cere-mony.

'f The church was beautifully dec decorated
orated decorated for the candlelight ceremo ceremony
ny ceremony with four seven-branch cande candelabra
labra candelabra and an arrangement of star
jasmine placed on either side of
the altar against s background of

III II I VJ 1 IVIlf.iaVoraHn I

EXTRAORDINARY

PUERTO LIBRE
NEW ASSORTMENT OF AMERICAN FABRICS
AT AMAZING PRICES

j.,.. P,....,. 2-0740 3-0741

'
MR AND MRS. DAVID T. MANN
fan palms and vases of white aga aga-panthus
panthus aga-panthus and Easter lilies on the
altar. The chancel rail was drap draped
ed draped with wedding rope and coruco coruco-pia
pia coruco-pia baskets of Easter lilies and
white calla lilies were arranged
AT
Novv-your
PAA announces a new combination
first close and tourist service to Loo
Anfelea and San FroDcitco. On oocfa
Clipper you may now choooe tho type
of service you prefer .Troaidoot" oorr-

aoaaBftt. . : -.oc

ioe (Soataree roomy, two-abreest aoatinc compliment compliment-ry
ry compliment-ry cockUHa, and gourmet meal with vintajo trine.

THE

134, ;
ancuna
U 9.00 a' M mfy
11 1 LUC Villi
Clusters of white dahlias were tied
to the pews with tulle. The young
couple knelt orf t white satincovr
and presented" progt a nfi? of re-
nuptial organ, music while tne
guests were assembling and ac accompanied
companied accompanied Mr. Frederick L. Saur,
soloist, who sang "Because" and
"The Lord's Prayer" by Malotte,
during the ceremony. The "Bri "Bridal
dal "Bridal Chorus" from Lohengrin was
player" by Malotte, during the
ceremony. The 'Bridal Chorus"
from Lohengrin was played for
the processional and Mendelssohn's
"Wedding March" was used for
the recessional music.
The bride, escorted and given
in marriage by her father, was
in f Innr -It'll it h Pnwn of
IU V CI J Jit . o c-
imported Chantilly lace and pleat-.
ed nylon tune over oriuai all".
The fitted lace bodice with tiny
self-Covered buttons down, the back
was enhanced with a scalloped
sweetheart neckline and long
sleeves which extended into taper tapering
ing tapering bride's points over the wrist.
The full bouffant lace skirt had a
back panel of cascading tiers of
pleated nylon tulle ruffles. Her
chapel veil of illusion fell from a
crown of seed pearls.- She carried
her white Rainbow Bible which
was adorned with a garland show shower
er shower of white rosebuds with satin
SALE

ered kneeling cusnion jorum. pray;
ejr and. WcUmu jrt v
! Mfi Sr' J.'flonis Iirtfamst

choice First Class or Tourist Service to California t
4 Flights weekly from Panama

PALV ACef tRIGAAT,.

Rainbow tourist eon-ice at econon
ical farce, indudea dinner prepared
to the eamo high etandarda that apply

to first daoa earvico, and oorvod by
the sajne eanorioocod cabin attend-

aata. Bar eorrice, at leeeoneble
bstweea-neel esacle are avaiUUo

PANAMA AMERICAN AS

streamers tied with baby's breath
and lover's knots.
Miss Huey Lee of Margarita was
the maid of honor and wore a bal ballerina
lerina ballerina length gown of lilac nylon
over taffeta, accented with a pleat pleated
ed pleated cumberbund of orchid taffeta
ending a back bow with wid
shashes. She wore matching mitts
and a ballerina crown of lilac and
silver. She carried a deep purple
hybrid Catlaley orchid tied with
silver, loops and backed with ba baby's
by's baby's breath and like lacelon.
Miss Mickey Walker of Cocoli,
the bride's cousin, was the brides brides-hallerinn
hallerinn brides-hallerinn length
gown of orchid nylon identical ini

gown oi orcnia nyiu iuwiuki Lewjs l. strausst- cnairman oi
stvle to that of the maid of honor the v s Atomic Energy Commis Commis-with
with Commis-with a contrasting cumberbund .ion toi,j ? news conference the

and bow of Diac taneia. one wor)gj(t wou)d be o fered to the Jn Jn-a
a Jn-a matching headpiece and .mitts ternational agency that will form form-and
and form-and earried a Catlaleya orchid m aiiy'be set up by a Sanation con con-a
a con-a lighter shade backed with baby's ference opening in Vienna, tomor-

fh onH nrchiri larplon.
Mr. James A. Mann served as
best man for his brother. The ush ushers
ers ushers U7ir0 Mr Tlnnald L. Humphrey

h-other of tne Driue, ana mc. ivou- enriched uranium to xne wor:a nu nu-ert
ert nu-ert E. Nolan. clear body. The United States also
Immediately following the cere-as promised to match pound-for-mony
a rerention 'vas held in the .pound all other gifts of nue'ear
Church narlors. The newlyweds re-lucl made by other countries ,to
ceived their guests before entw,in-li-e agency up to July ; 1, 1960.
ed hearts on a bed fff greenery and prepared to make tthis proposal
E vbgkq my government formal and to
outlined with orchids. jiitiate discusions as to the mau-

Th bride's mother chose for her
daughter's weddin" a lavender
print dress of nylon crepe with
which she wore while accessories
and an orchid corsage.
Lt. (jg) Of R. Robertson. U.S.N.,
Commanding Officer of the U.S.S.
Jasper, and Mrs. Robftson of Cn Cn-ro
ro Cn-ro Solo, represented the groom's
family. Mrs. Robertson wore a
pink dacron dress with white ac accessories
cessories accessories and an orchid corsage.
The bribe's maternal grandmoth grandmother,
er, grandmother, Mrs. Gerald D. Uliss. chose for
the occasion a rose nrint shant shantung
ung shantung dress with matching accesso accessories.
ries. accessories. Her flowers was an orchid
corsage.
Two large hearts interspersed
with daisies on a bed of fern form formed
ed formed the background for the refresh refreshment
ment refreshment table which lifld an arrange arrangement
ment arrangement of daisies and fern in a sil silver
ver silver bowl. The bride's table, cov covered
ered covered with a linen cloth, was cen centered
tered centered with a three tiered wedding
cake decorated with silver leaves,
white roses and smal! white orna ornamental
mental ornamental dvoes and topped with a
miniature bride and a groom in
navy uniform, under an arch of or orange
ange orange Wossoms. The cake, 'encirc-
xi.ifV, ftoicioa o,itl f o T Tl m,a
flanked bv lighted tapers in three
Drancn silver canaeiaDra. Mrs.
James Mann, the groom's sister-in-law,
and Mrs. Donald G. Vose
served the cake after the bride
and groom had cut the first slice.
Mrs. -Charles G. Judge and Mrs.
Dale W. Taylor alternated at the
punch bowl. Miss Marie Bleakley
was in charge of the bride's book.
The young couple left for a short

v. KTO WORKS

TO IWPROVEoJHE

K-Listo will make repairs on thef dis distribution
tribution distribution system and will suspend the
electric service between 4:00 a.m. and and-6:00
6:00 and-6:00 a.m. on Wednesday, October 2 in
the following areas:
From Via Espana to Colombia Street.
From Via Espana and 50 Street to 44
East Street.

prices, and gratia
te all paaeenf era.

INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

US To Donate
Atomic Reactor
And Lab To IAEC
vtfnma Ort. 1 tUPl The
United Sates is prepared td donate
an atomic researcn reacior u
istope laboratory to the Interna'
tional Atomic Energy Agency to
launch President t Eisenhower's
atoms-for-peace project, it wis
announced here toaay.-
1UW
Strauss said the e'w offer
would be in addition to the U.S.
contribution of 5,000 kilograms oi
i ner in which the nuclear fuel
i'ranium-235 sha! be made avail
able to the agency,"' 1
Health Official
WASHINGTON OCt.'i (UP)-t
Dr. John D. Porterlie'd has hneri
apopinted as deputy U. S. surgeon
genera', making him second in
command of the PubMc Health
service, it was announced today.
Porterfield, 43, succeeds Dr. W,
Palmer Dearing, who has been
n a hied assistant director for
health in the Office of Defense
Mobilization.
wedding trip to the Interior at the
Genell Bliss home in Santa Clara
and upon their return will reside
at House l-'B, Apartment B, on
Third Street in Coco Solito, For
traveling -the bride wore a lavend lavender
er lavender sheath with matching short jac jacket
ket jacket with three quarter length
sleeves. She wore white accesso accessories
ries accessories and a white orchid, corsage.
Mrs. Mann was born on the Can Canal
al Canal Zone and attended Canal Zone
schools. She was graduated from

iiiaiuuai mgn Qcnuni in June, x3B me uu"'""" ---- -.
i i i... o u. k.M thic svaninff at 7:30 O.m

cial Services as Library Assistant
of h r'.f --..i.-i. t iu......
Mr. Mann attended schools in
West Fairlee, Vermont and Thet
yyesi ruiee, Vermont aua inet-
ford Academy, Vt. He is present-
y serving in me u. o. :avy ana
is attached to the U.S.S
Jasper
based at Coco Solo.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE S)

de Juerza y jfrtz

This new combined rst claos and tooriot oerrico k another improvo-
mant for your convenience by tho airline that offers the flnoot equip- ll
rntntaj the nxexporioncodaiiU crow U
oaf roue nuvti mmt ee bl

Pooai: JJ Ur1 No. 12 11 Tel. 24670
ffode oloSo let () 1

JffllJfiS

.Each nolle for Inclutien 1n thi
column should bo tubmiMod m
trp-wrlttn form nd moilod o
tho box numboi liitod doily in "So "Social
cial "Social and Olhorwioo," or dollrorod
k hxnd to tho offico. Notieoo o
mootinft cannot bo : occoptod by
Unity Tomplo
I.6.P.O.E. Of
Holds Session
Unity Temple No. (759 of the I.B. I.B.-P.O.E.
P.O.E. I.B.-P.O.E. will hold its regular ses session
sion session tonight at the Paraiso Lodge
Hall at 7:30 p.m. ,"
All members are urged to at attend
tend attend this important meeting.
NCO Wives Club
Of Albrook AFB
The NCO Wives Club of Albrook
Air Force Base will hold its month monthly
ly monthly Business Meeting, Thursday, at
7:30 p.m. in the Albrook Chapel
(Basement). All members please
come., and bring a guest. AIKNCQ
Wives, are cordially invited to at attend.:.'
tend.:.' attend.:.' Rollorskoting Club
Moots Thursday
The Canal Zone Rollcrskatmg
Club is to meet on Thursday eve evening,
ning, evening, at 7:00 p.m. at the Boller Boller-drome:
drome: Boller-drome: Members are asked to
make an effort to attend as the
nrnhl.m of finding a new building
for the rollerdrome is to m dw-
cussed and the otticers are uCa. uCa.-rous
rous uCa.-rous of having the suggestions and
opinions of as many members as
possible.
There will be free skating for
members after the meeting.
Albrook NCO Wivos
Club To f'f
urn whips riub'of Albrook
ft
,ir Force Base will hold its month-
IV U U 1 1 1 V, .1 .11 c
at 7:30 p.m. in the Albrook Chapel
.. Vnmni-. TY1 1 1 I 111" I II I 1 ..... T
(iBasement). ah memueis i"
come and bring a guest.
All NCO Wives are cordially in invited
vited invited to attend.
Isthmian Historical Society
Mooting this Evenir.9
The first meeting of the year of
the Isthmian Historical Society will
I in the Ballroom of the Tiyoit ouest
luAI,c
n 1 n tViA rvanpl I II fill H P
opeaReis un ic
Mr. Kenneth Vinton whose topic
win ue vuiuhii""" ..i."v.
Morgan Smith who will speak on
Tne Atncan innuenccs o" me rum
MiieiV nf Panama and Mr. Charles
Bowen who will describe the ear-
A

I

Children Don't Fit In
Manicured' Back Yards

1 Bv CAY NOR
NKA Pood and
"HOW TVmm- Vamp R.1r- VmrA
Rate?"' asks a magazine; dedeicai-
cn to tne neauuncation of the A A-merican.
merican. A-merican. home. ;
The pictures with which the
reader is asked to compare his
own back yard show lovely patios,
formal, plantings, every inch as
neat as a pin,,
In all the pictures there isn't a
tire swing, a sand Pile, or the
worn spots that mean a yard has
tvpn "sea in summer for a bnse
ball diamond anl in fall for a foot
ball field. x
Sometimes I wonder how kids
.re supposed to fit in with Amer
ica's ranch-style nomes and ma
nicured back yards.- t
Sure, there s a TV roomv But
is Junior ivst unpu'.rt to. sit be before
fore before the TV all the time? ;
Why do his parent move to
the suburbs to give him space to
play in and thfn turn the back
yard into a patio for adult enter-
20 Killed
ACCRA; Ghana (UP) At least
20 Nigerians were killed and some
122 injured Sunday when a train
plunged down an embankment in into
to into a river near Ibadan, Nigeria,
reborts reaching here said. The
reports said -; heavy rains had
washed away nart of a railway
embankment. Some 300 passen passengers
gers passengers were still unaccounted for to today
day today because many simply walked
away in the confusion following
the wreck.
ly Fairs at Portobelo and Vera
Cruz.
All meetings are open to the pub public
lic public and everyone is cordially in invited
vited invited to' attend.
Zono Orchid Socioty
Mooting Tonight
The Canal Zone Orchid Society
will hold its regular monthly meet meeting
ing meeting at the USO-JWB. Armed jForces
Service Center in Balboa tonight at
7:15 o'clock.
Members and friends are invited
to bring their flowering plants for
display. . .
All those interested in growing
or identifying orcnias are coroiai-
lu invitoit in attend this meM'mff
TTio'e of the 'military are esoecial-
T, M.,lta 4 n Afititft.rrrmrin0 1ft
oner pf the-typical tctivities of this
area' ftnd w gooa impetus iorier-n
ing about the locale.
.-v
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we've got them!
A beautiful, inexpensive -complete
selection of ;
.NEW FRAMES
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Over 200 different, handsome
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Choose one) today, for that ftvorrto foto!

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"CbJeo' Gold Staupe rREE!'
KODAK PANAMA, Lid.
PANAMA COLON

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1P57

, I r ; a-

MADDOX, .
Markrots Editor
taining and the front lawn into 4
precious carpet? V.
LIT CHILDREN DICIDt
IS having our front law and out
back yard rate really that impor
tant? 1 '
How about having our 'yards
rate with our kids and their
friends? '
If they were allowed to rata
them it would be a different story.'
For the nicest yard in the neigh
borhood if the kids could vote-
would always be the one where
you could play ball, build a tree
house or a clubhouse, put wp a
Wing, climb trees, and all with
put scoldings. . '
:. Most yards were like that when
I was a kid. But you'll find fevr
yards in the suburbs today 'that
don't look like outdoor extensions
of the living room. M 1
There are too many, people won wondering
dering wondering how their yards rate with
the neighbors' yards,' Instead, -of
hor they rate with the kids.,'
WIFE WORKS
"SHOULDN'T the husband of a
working wife help his childreh see
that their mother's job js contri contributing
buting contributing to the family .welfare?
asks a woman reader.. ',
She goes on to explain, "I don't
Avork five and a half days a week
for the personal luxuries a par
.check will give me, My pay check
goes into a Joint bank account,
helps pay for the small home: we
couldnt have bought on my hus husband's
band's husband's salary, helps keep our
three children well fed add ale-
quately clothed, etc. Yet l. nave
never heard my husband say a
word to let the children know that
my job is essential. '
"He is frequently critical of my
housekeeping, which I have to let
slide sometimes. So ; the impres impression
sion impression the children get from their
father is that if their mother
would only stay at home and keep
up with the scrubbing and iron
ing, we would all be better off. i
"I think that it is1 awfully un
fair to give that impression eves
though, as in my case, the r wife
didn't go back to work until it
was financial necessity. What
do you think?" i t"
HIS PR ID I
I THINK ; you're fight. But your
husband.) isn't ; being ; oeiioeraieiy
unfah1. -His masculine pride aim
nia wnn'l- him admit to the
children that he needs your help
in earning a living.
He has found himself in a situ a
tion he doesnt like but in power
less to change. And his masculine
pride won't qnite let him face the
situation honestly and without pre
tense. So he pretends in order to
seve face. ' t '
Tho whnl familv would le bet
ter off if he would stop being driv driven
en driven bv a bride he can't afford and
tell the children:
"Your mother U working hard
to help me earn a living. She
can't do that and do all tne House
.,ni.v tA Sn all nf '.is are eoint
to help her around the house to
show we appreciate her.;
t j
1
f :

h r 1

? OS.

-
-0
1.
i

f,VWtMMI
...;:,. Mum

; m m

-V
fit '"I
f I Jh
.
win



I

tce&day;;octobejk i, ist
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
page rm

1

i4 i'

V --i... If,
Social

a n a Jtn eitwib e

I

L-on

timklJ

Mr. and Mr. B. Fidanqvw
F.teri On 40th Anniversary

. Mr. and Mrsi Earle B. f'idanque
: of Golf Heights entertained at their
home last night in honor of Mr. Fi-

danmin'i Darenis -wr.' ana wn.

Benjamin Vidanque, who were Cel
ehrating theitJOth wadding nni-

1 A large number of friend were

resent to oner., congraiuiauuns.
ntri nf nresentin the honoreei

with gifts, uest contributed to to-'
' to-' wards a fund for trees to be plant

ed t the Alberta Jcmstein acnooi.
fteatption'Te Honor
Dardens at PaMeo -
! todgo Tomorrow Nl0h
- Sporti shirts will be the dress
for an Informal, reception which
will be tendered Cpt. and Mrs.;
B. A. Darden at the Police Lodge

tomorrow night'

ed Chief nf the Canal Zone Police

, Force yeateraay.
Ladies Auxiliary
i (mum Plart "OUtino

The Ladies Auxiliary Fleet Re-

serve No. $8 coeo' soio wiu go on
' a shopping trip and lunch at the
' Tivoli Guest House on Oct. 16. All

; ladies wishing to go on this outing
will pleas call Mrs. Kay Pratt at

8551 vOCO ooio ior reseivauuua,

. hofnra Oct. 15. There Will be

1 surprise souvenir for everyone. La-i

dies will meet at coco soio ram
Ana Tsit at the Rxchanse at 9 a.m.

All ladies living t Coco Soli to will

be picked Jip Jit the toco &ouw ous

stop.
Mather "reonf r
Arrives To Attm) -Dcker-Hol0rson
Weddihg
Mrs. Jacob Decker arrived from
St. Paul, Minnesota today to at attend
tend attend her son Jacob's wedding to
Miss Paula Holgerson. The wedi
ding will take place at Balboa U-
njon ChurHffi3Jh)rday at 7 p.m.
- Mrs. Decker is houseguest of
Mr. and Mrs. A. C Holgerson of

Balboa,-parents of the bnae-to-be.
Theatre fiuiM
Holds Tryouts
1 For New flay
Tryouts for the forthcoming
hictant Deputant will be field at
Theatre Guild production will be
held at the Playhouse in Ancon to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow and Thursday, beginning
at 7:30 p.m.'.

The caste oi the play, wnicn win

be directed by Miss Claude Ay

cock, is made up of seven, three
men and four women. They are:
the "Reluctant Debutant" her
mother and father, another debu debutante,
tante, debutante, her mother and two young

men. The play is a comedy m a

- London setting, and there is much
hilarity during s the unfolding of
the plot. It -has been a successful

stage presentation in New: York
A and Londonvand hathad popu popu-;
; popu-; lar run-on thel'straw Hat' cir cir-cujt
cujt cir-cujt this past summer, All interest interested
ed interested persons are urged to attend.

mador Officers' Open Mess with
Mrs. Betty Skelton and Mrs. Abt

Williams as hostesses.
This meeting was the : year'

most successful for -the Card

Group m contribution and attend

ance. The Card Group is the

main support of the clubs many

chanties. (

Those who contributed and at

tended were Mesdames; Marie
Wetzel, Mary Ruppel, Ruth Bour-

feois, carmen Tarte, a a r o a r .a
choel. Emily Bolton Annie" Zits-

mann, Martha Basham, Phil Eu-j

per, Hein yuinlan, Ruth JenKins
Louise Merchant. Vada Pence,

Kay Daniels, Agnes Hearon, Flor Florence
ence Florence Klinper. Rose Casey. Blanche

Mathenny, Bermce Howard, Helen

Adier, Lois Van Horn. Lillian

rarr, Gloria Brown, sauy crane.

Libby Lacy. Marian Wagner, Mi

na Shannon, Betty Skelton, Ger-

Capt Darden was oiikially nam4trude Smouse, Louise Hurtado,

Peggy Parker Blanche Schilling,

Edith Eppley, Marian smith, Etn Etn-el
el Etn-el Clarke. Maude Clinchard. Ce

cilia French, Carrie Brown, Tere

sa Luce. Molly Jonnson. E i s a

Tamm, Virginia Wbitmore, Beth.
Wolcott, June Stacy. Vickey Ome-j

mtsch, Betsy Mitchell, Helen
Wentworth, AM. Williams, Mary.

Trent, Wanda Ste Marie and Bet
ty Lang.

The next meeting win be held
at the Fort Amador Officers' 0-!

pen Mess on Thursday;- Oct. 10 at

12:30 p.m. with Mrs. Lois Van

Horn, Mrs. Eisa Tamm and Miss

Carrie Brown as hostesses.'

aj-:,..,..,,. .....
J'
I

tfam For Dofj
Contntcd Day

DICK KLEINirj

NEW YORK (EA) Of

U rec

ord stars, the three wh6 tim the

most content with tneir lotire ie
resa Brewer, Perry Como hd Do Do-ri
ri Do-ri nv. Thev all manage t com-

bin a healthv home life vlh just

enough career to sausry xner crea
Hu, npcr I

rtoria Dav. a tall. haDO-faced

blonde, it a good spokesnln ior
their way of We. I

"I've got u maae, sni saya.
I do two or three pictures year.

I make some records, i ave a

happy home. And I havejaoout
six months or so each yeasto re-

enjoy

lax swim, play tennis,

... v. . ,i.

Ute. 1 ve goi H maae.

Th nnlv thine the star

great movie, "The Pajama ame,

doesn't do is television.

"I lust don't like it," anj

I'm scared of it. I guet

like Perry Como is with v
vies tried, it, don't like it
do it anv more, Oh. I s

some day I'll have my owrishow

bf the

says.
. I'm

tie mo-

won t

popse

. 'Outdoor Adwntora' -.
Sm-ios Starts At VMCA
rt A new jeriel of "Outdoor Ad-
venture lectures will begin at
the Balboa, YJI.C.A. U.S.O this
' evening afc-730; p.m. These
will continue-. for, eight successive
.. Tuesdays and will bring the total
aeries to forty sessions when;
completed. i

The opening illustrated talk wiu

be by the Chairman, Elmer

Stevens, on the subject Panama

panorama., ;

. Succeeding: Illustrated lectures
!n the weeks following will be The

Panama Canal w Then and Mow

y Fred DeV: ?Sill The Canopy of.

tne Air, oy w. n. tssunger; xne

Balsaria or the "Guayml Indians

by H. Townsend: The Rain

Forest, by IXenntth W. Vinton:

The Coral Reef by Robert Stew-j

art; creatareg Of the Sea, Antho

ny F, Mann; rand Miracle of tne

Sea, by Martin D. Burkenroad.

In connection -with some of the

lectures. Life magazine film strips
will also be 'Shown..
- These lectured art free but the
Balboa Y.M.C.A."-- US.O. would

: like those who are ioraing to reg

Ister in advance -so that seating

nay be arranged for. Enrolling

can be done -personally at the "Y"
desk or by calling Balboa 2839 or

WCO WvwWffl:
Hold Wtlcom.,
Pamwelt Coffa

The N.C.O- Wives Welcome and
, J Farewell Coffee wss held in the
' Bamboo Room of the N.C.O. Club
- '-en Wednesday, Member and

. guests present were Mesdames

V Gilberta BrownZ Betty -Townsend,

Irmgard Morrison, Connie Hosk-

. int. Frawfel "Bert. Clara HoUen

, baugh, Louise Sanderson, Irene
Place, Rita 'Gomes Joaa Brown-

. lne, Nancy WUliams. Dottie E1U

: at An Vw1 tTfln I Rawhina Tiiar4-i

Hester Hartley, Isabel Santos, Mar-

ti jtoanguez, uara Biasuigame,
; Jackie Issard,. Jo Williams, Late
. Allen, Audrey -Bars!. ;

Combined Meatina

Held At Margarita
A combined meeting of Boy
Scout Troop No. 1 and Cub Pack
No. 1 of Margarita was held in
the Margarita Gym last week.
Scout buglers sounded assembly

which was followed by presenta

tion oi colors, senior Patrol Lead Leader,
er, Leader, Richard Carpenter led in the
flag salute nd "Star Spangled
Banner." The Boy Scouts then re recited
cited recited their Oath and the Cubs

their promise.
Scout Leader Price then install installed
ed installed the newJy elected patrol lead leaders
ers leaders and assistants. The patrol

leaders are: Koger Hutchingson,
Kenny Cooper, Buddy Wainio and

lommy Kopertson. Assistants are:

Phil Sanders, Allen Park, Jack

Burns and Jto Molino.

But. honestly, why should f If I

make more money, it just pes in

Almost all the ton ainger nave

appeared with the singers' kinger

Nat "KinB" Cole on BS TV

show. All exceot Doris. Andthat s

because' of her dislike of TV, not

Cole. The two are old friems.

"i saw Nat a while Daw do

ris says, "and he made lelieve
he was very angry with me.

What'i .wih vou3' he said 'i m

mad at you, girl.' But he Irealiy
wasn't. I explained that J just

don't like TV."
She feels she has a right o dis dislike
like dislike something. It's been long
Career and often a hard cie fpr
the Cincinnati girl. She wa: sing singing
ing singing professionally when slit was

16 and, after a year out to iave a
baby, returned at 17 and hai been

at it ever since.

But. singing wasn't her irst
love. "As a kid," she says, 'I lik liked
ed liked to perform, nut what I ranted

was to eet married and nave

family. I was a normal girl But I

drifted into singing and liked it it-and
and it-and I've managed to have i fami

ly, too." V

Talk to Teresa Brewer am rer

ry Como and you get pretty) much

the same story. They re three hap

py people.

It seems that Dean Jones' has t

lot of appeal. At any rate, he has

appealed to the fan ciud instinct
in girls his fan clubs are the

most active of any, at least in

writing to columnists.

( K)
ififfimmlKitti fcBBBka.-.'aBiMaJ

Doris Day

Dean Jones

er" (Columbia): Dot has collected

all of Pat Boone's biggest sellers
in an album called "Pat's Great

Hits:" comedian Jimmie Komack

sings straight on "Inside Me"

(JUJA); trawc Sinatra nas anotn-

er beauty in "Where Are You"

(Capitol); Julie Wilson's "My Old

Flame is a sultry collection oi

torch songs (Vik); Sammy Davis
Jr. and Carmen McRae team up

on some exciting duets on "Boy

Meets Girl" (Decca).

Classical vocal albums of merit

Camden's "The Art of Rosa Pon Pon-sele"
sele" Pon-sele" reissues some classics made
by the great soprano from '24 to

38: Angers "Tne tngnsn singers

is a unique assortment of madri madrigals,
gals, madrigals, folk songs and such from
four centuries; Jan Peerce, on
RCA's "Golden Moments of Song,"

lifts his brilliant tenor in selections
ranging from arias to "Oh, Pro

mise Me.

Next: otti titeigenda wa the 4nJ-

stauation or cub den chiefs for the
new year. These boyg were also

administered the oath by Price:
Ewald Wiberg, Jim Saniel, Rob Robert
ert Robert Sanders, William Acheson, Ric Ricky
ky Ricky Maedl and Roger Hutchinson.

Refreshments of Coffee and Do Do-Nuta
Nuta Do-Nuta were served to the group.
BWC Card Croup :
HoWe Bt MMtiaS
Far Thlf Year
The Card Group of the Balboa
Womaa'a Club held -1 b e i r bi bimonthly
monthly bimonthly meeting at the Fort A-

Cubmaster, Wiberg then conduct conducted
ed conducted the cub scout Bobcat ceremo

ny. The following boys took the
Cub Scout oath: Hank De,V oil.

sam Mason, Howard Favorite.

Donald Miller, Robert Johnson,
Winfchell Pennrick, Robert Smith
and Charles Pritham. Kenneth

Shelley, Kenneth Bernstein and

Frederick White were welcomed!

into Pack. 1 after transferring

irom oiner cua paces.

Each of the. Pack's five dens e-j

ieciea a new uenner in Septem September
ber September to serve for a year. They are

nenry uancy, uutty Kicnois, koc-

ky Hutchinson, Mike Jones and

Joe Wright,

The following cub Scouts receiv

ed achievement awards: Hiram

Robison Wolf cold and sil

ver arrows; Jon Jorstand Lion;

a wniuock Lion: Robert Doc

ery Bear gold, and silver

araows; james Jones three sil

ver arrows: Wally Brians Lion:

&ennetn sernstem Bear.; Burny

Mans Wolf gold and two sil

ver arrows;. Matthew Baas two

silver arrows: Richard IBrezinski

four silver arrows.

Service awards were presented

to: Ms. Everson two-year pin),

Mrs. Wright. Mrs. Wiberg. Mrs.

Smith (one-year pins). Dan dads

and committeemen Hollia Griffon

and Earl Wrenn each received one

year Dins. Jon Jorstad has attain

ed the ae of lOVi and earned his

uon and was welcomed into tne

Webeloa Den.

In the Cub Scout graduation cer

emony, Ralph Bender. Terry Con-

ley and Billy Acheson and boddv

Sanders became Boy Scouts of

Troop 1.

The closing ceremonies began

with the singing of "America the
Beautiful." The Cub Scouts recit

ed the law of the oack. The Boy

Scouts conducted their candlelight

ceremony. Then the buglers sound sounded
ed sounded tana and the meeting was ad

journed.

The next osek' meeting of Cub

Pack One will be oa Oct 30 with

"HohUna and GobUiis" as the

theme and an old fashioned Hal Halloween
loween Halloween Party.

"We would like to know such

things as what MGM has planned
for him in the future for his career
in movies, singing and TV," writes
AaWn. Rui(I,hpf esldenii of the Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood .chapter, from? Northridge,
Calif. ''WeM like very much to

know more about nis, career,"

writes Sandra McLemore. for the

Chapel Hill Deanettes from Dfeca

tur, Ala. And more or the same.
O.K.. ladies. Dean's' lust finish

ed working in "Jailhouse Rock"

with Elvis Presley. Unfortunately,

he doesn't sing in the picture.
MGM's next assignment for him

is a film called "Mock Trial," a-

gain a non-singing role. On rec records,
ords, records, he has a new MGM disc,
"Tin star" and "Search for Para

dise, the latter the title Song from
the newest Cinerama production.
.This is a fine boy with a fine

voice and a bright eareer chead

of him. And some good, loyal fans
behind him.
f 'V -'. Mill
Dick'g plcks: Pery Como's "Ivy

Rose" is a winner. Others: "So
Goes My Love" (Frankie Lymon,
Rouette); "Near You" (Marlene
Dietrich, Dot); "All The Way"
(Frank Sinatra, Capitol); "Cocoa "Cocoa-nut
nut "Cocoa-nut Sweet" (Lena Heme, RCA);
"Search For Paradise" (Dean
Jones, MGM): "Come Along With
Me" (The Del Vikinga, Mercury);
"Fun Lovin Baby" (Georgia
Gibbs, RCA); "Sunrise In Texas':
(Leo Diamond, Roulette); "Recipe
For Love" (Bill Darnel, Jubilee).
""New and good vocal album

lovely Poly Bereen follows un her

Helen Morgan hit album with an.

other good one, "The Party'! Ov-(

Dining Cars
HARTFORD, Conn. (UP) -Con

necticut motorists, taking advan advantage
tage advantage of the state's registration
plate lettering system, now offer

everytnmg trom "s o u p to
"nutz."
The list of driver's dishes in includes:
cludes: includes: Beef, fish, veal, corn,
peas, rice, roll, pie, cake, milk
and tea.
The four letter maximum elimi

nates such items as butter and

coffee. Officials say that nobody
has thought to apply for "oleao"

and java yet.

US Would Half
A-Tesls If Russia

Agrees To Disarm
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Oct.
1 (UP) The United States
pledged yesterday that the West
would suspend nuclear weapons
tests for a two-year period once
Russia agreed to a disarmament
program "in acceptable stages."
Anibassador Henry Cabot
Lodge, speaking for the United
States. Britain. Frnce and Cana Canada,
da, Canada, told the United Nations Dis Disarmament
armament Disarmament Commission:
"We will suspend nuclear tests

for an initial period expeted to

be two years but also subject to
further extension, provided you,
the Soviet Union, agree on estab estab-Ishing
Ishing estab-Ishing an effective inspection sys system,
tem, system, air and ground; on stopping
production of fissionable material
for weapons purposes and reduc reducing
ing reducing present stocks; on starting
outer space missi'e control, and
on reducing armed -forces.
"We do not Insist that al these
things be done at once. An agree agreement
ment agreement that they should be done
in acceptable stagttts is enough to
get this program under wav. and

the suspension of testing would be
the first thing to hapepn."

Soviet Ambassador Arkady A.
Sobolev retorted that the United

States and the other Western pow powers
ers powers had "frustrated" Russia's pro proposal
posal proposal for a two-to-three year sus suspension
pension suspension of nuclear tests. The Sovi Soviet
et Soviet proposal was for an uncondi unconditional
tional unconditional moratorium on tests. The
Kremlin's proposal for a five-year

ban on the use of atomic and

hydrogen weapons, he said,

"awaits the resopnse of the West-

Help Yourself to
Daily Vigor

.

v-a
fcatradMiark
of th.
aukanaf
Campbell Y Soup.

The Juices of 8 different garden garden-fresh
fresh garden-fresh vegetables are blended into
this famous drink. Youll love its
lively flavor, and thrive on its
vitamin-backed goodness. At
mealtime or between meals V-8

gives you the refreshment
you want, and the nourish nourishment
ment nourishment you need.

R 4mi MBMtfciaf fcf paaab w 4a ataa

ern powers."

"It is necessary," Sobolev said,
"to look the truth In the eye.
The ruling circles of the Western
powers, which stand for military
and industrial monopolies, do not
want to achieve any progress on
disarmament."

-3- -, ;
! VlA ;lt'.?wY i
' VWVfW I )
Vi'K ('vr; Jilii!iil;iiiiifs; i
-;;4V'VF' M:t": llllllPili;
i,w,.v.-'f.:lltl:llnnnfniinil j ti'mrTfftim'-iiti?-nrwvti'mstiimntihmM -v. 1

ACHIEVMENT PS2 Newton N.S. Sue. center, mmtarv nersonnel manaeement branch. Adjutant s

General Section, Fort Amador, talkj with Lt. Col. John D. Mack, left, chief of the military per'i

sonnei division, and coj. c. A. seaii jr., ngni, Adjutant General, U.S. Army Caribbean, louowing j

ceremonies in wicn coi. Beau presented mm with a certificate of achievment. The certuicaie.

awarded for meritorious aervlce, covered the period Nov. 10, 195 to Sept. 19, 1957 while Sua
was assigned to the Adjutant General personn el management team. (U.S. ARMY PHOTO)

Salvation Army's

Harvest Service
Begins October 13

The two-day Salvation A r m y's

annual harvest in gathering serv
ices will get underway Sunday

Oct. 13 at the Colon Central
Corps, 14th street and Amador

Guerrero avenue.

Three services are listed for

Sunday 11 a.m. holiness
meeting; 3 p.m. harvest program
and 7:30 p.m. altar service.

S-Capt. Headley G. Grant, com commanding
manding commanding officer, will officiate at
these services. There will be the
usual harvest sale on Monday
morning.

Here's something new under the Rising Sun... "JOE
BUTTERFLY" filmed in Its entirety in Japan in Techni Technicolor
color Technicolor and Cinemascope, OPENS NEXT THURSDAY AT THE
LUX.

FOR YOUR HIGH-BALL INSIST
always on CANADA DRV
"High-Ball without Canada Dry.

is Foul-Ball"

A

OCTOBER4

. ATTENTION
ATLANTIC SIDE RESIDENTS
(Army Navy Perionntl)

DON'T BUY
RENT
YOUR
T-V
SET
A3 LOW AS 25c. A DAY
NEVER ANY
REPAIR CHARGES

RADIO CENTER

The Pacific Steam Navigation Comply
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1S4I)
PAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES

TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AINU CHILE
S.S. ''FLAMENCO" Oct. 1
S.S. "CUZCO" Oct. 11
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, LA GUAIRA, '1
KINGSTON, HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, SPAIN
AND FRANCE
S.S. "REINA DEL MAR" (20,225 Tons) .....Nov. I,
(Air-Conditioned) (Omits La Guaira, Kingston it Nassau)
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIF1CO" (18,000 Tons) ....Dec. 9
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT '

.VPOTOSI" . ..... . ,M v ,., ..j vy0ctf-

ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.HOLLAND -.n.
AMERICA LINE J--
TO NORTH PACIFIO PORTS i- h
M.V. "PARAGUAY" Oct. S
S.S. "LOCH AVON" Oct. 9
TO UKCONTINENT
S.S. "DUIVENDYK" Oct.
S.S. "LOCH GARTH" Oct. 9
ALL SAILINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WlTHOUT NOTICE
TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL 3-16545
PANAMA: 3-12578 BALBOA: 1-1905

)

7110 BOLIVAR AVE.

COLON 40

EXTRAORDINAR Y SALE

u mm

NEW ASSORTMENT OF AMERICAN FABRICS
:'' AT AMAZLNC PRICES -i :

flub
ALOHA
Invite you to try their
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. ...You'll lik It!
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HOUSEHOLD EXCAIIGE has now
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Metal Panel Doubles Beds complete 30.00 5.00 5.00
Cribs with Spring and
Mattress (NEW) ;.. 35.00 5-00 5.00
Army Type Beds (30") 8.95
Double Mahogany Beds, complete .. 69.00 7.00 5.00
Bunk Beds with Mattress 69.00 7.00 5.00
34 Beds with New 'Mattresses 29.00 5.00 5.00
roldlng Beds 35.00 5.00 5.00
Mahogany Dining Room Tables
with 4 Chairs from 25.00 5.00 5.00
Beautiful Chrome Dinette Sats and
Wrought Iron Dinning Suites
now from $129.00 (Recently reduced)
Modern Living Room Suites
Choice of Styles St Colors from 98.00 10.00 750
Also big savings In Wardrobes, China Closets,
Vanities, etc.
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I v x ' 1 r 1 ' '
' MG KOk"4 1 '' MNAMA AMERICAIf W'WAttT'llEW8rAPEB'!',v''''',, 'I-.'!' -TtSDAT, OCTOBER 1, 10 V,
I -(Phfe New York Yankees: Amerieln:! -; !-
M V- ' 4 ' ,'K'!v),t
, , !""".;'" "--wm -..w ,,, L,,, ... j. .t
. t L I I - t:..,. f 1' 1i I I , -
' xl f(M(r 1 rl r-. s S '
i h vf t 1 I i- AndyCarey JohnnyKncki Bob Turley c w I V,",1.' MM J jfi J I
' F IV fir; ''Li-J ;v (
f7?r. i , J H 1 trri. :V, :

M BILL COFFEY ROLLS 708 FOR homecoming for APA captain, Earl It ? i W 'W' r' J W'4i' j' t A -V
? &l i COSMOPOLITAN MIXED Best, and in doing so ran up a V 1 I Jft : t F 4 V i
(i U BOWLING LEAGUE HIGH team game of 1092 in the second 1 1 J i Jofet fc-, 1 t
'A SERIES game, which is second high for I f ''" fc? iT J
I. .ii i. ..,- I ...li.- J u the league Bob Toland with his t f I i V ( 1 tef?&is t
l j ..i... v r L4 Billy Coffey and the Tivoli Mo- 223 and 577 got lois of help from fi, I f 1 l&V, r-iiM..JTiair' Vft!PVi'il! 5
?.V WhlteyFord Yoel Berra tors bowling team found alleys 6 Betty iBrown with Her 453 series 1 t I 1 f
I-;-' and 7 to their liking Wednesday Dick Soyster Led APA with a 525 r4 A I i - A'1- I Ifef "i
' j i .ii evening as they swept three while Earl Best chipped in with J H f ISit 11

i i i l I games ironi me oipan ivioiors ins at game, ttis seriei oi 6U is !f i "W j Voy w 1 BOODT SAailtl l
l)fK h trVt'sin il Mickey Maatl ?
Vi I I r2f I second place at the end of the his first night of bowling m aev- ,,. ... 4
jil f? I I J! night. Bill was really on as he eral months. Jerry Lump Jo OoUiM ; J
i ; I L 1 Dounded out same of 279-214-215 Standbies at the and nf th 1 ' ' I

r i 1 .

v'-f I few f

, y. .fill fjr

vi? f I

, s. Cerry Coleman
Bob Richardson
no SUfttr

W-Ai f I J iP-l I Barrel Johnson
' Tot Stnrdlrant ;
f - IV-1 tii

Els ton Howard

Art Ditmar

J 11

T-

Billy Coffey and the Tivoli Mo

tors bowling team found alleys 6
and 7 to their liking Wednesday
evening as they swept three
games from the CoJpan Motors
and found themselves in a tie for
second place at the end of the
night. Bill was really on as he
pounded out games of 279-214-215
for a brilliant 708 series.
On alleys 1 and 2. Ted Albntton
and the Abattoir Butchers took
three games from the Spalding
Dots and are now in sole posses
sion of 1st. place. Bill started o'lt
the evening with two spares and
then proceeded to have ten straight
strikes. With a little luck m the
second frame Billy could have
received the American Bowling
Association Eleven in a Row
membership card. Better luck next
time and Bill is just the man to
get it.
Outside of Bill Coffey and his
708 series the rest of the men
found themselves hitting high and
low as there were six games of
200 and better but nary a 600 se
ries. Bob Toland led the parade
with a 223 game as anchorman
for the Colonial Insurancemen.
Close behind was Taco's Ed Lo
wande and Ted Schmidt with ex excellent
cellent excellent 221. Earl Best celebrated
his return to the Mixed League
with a 212 for APA while Bill
Jamison. Don Rudy, and Mr. Bud
Balcer followed with games of
210, 208, and 202. EoL Toland and
Ed Lowande had the highest se series
ries series with 577 and 563.
Tahiti Jewelers Marge Hicks
contributed the high series for the
women as shje roiled her second
500 series of the season, a 509.
Her 183 game could only come in
second as Reggie Schmidt his the
evening high of 187 Vr Rudy of
Colpan Motors was runner-up with
a series of 486 and was followed
by Marge Rodgers of Tasco with
480. Other high game scores were
Lil Gunn with 175, and Vi Rudy
with a 174.
Abatoir Nacional 3
Spauldino Dot 0
Big Mac Lane and Ted Albrit Albrit-ton
ton Albrit-ton came from behind to wm
three close games and take over
first place. Mac had a 531 series
and Ted had a 520 scries that
could have been much higher ex except
cept except for the 7 pin. For the Spauld-
mg Dots it was ueorge and Wil Wilms
ms Wilms Riley leading th5 way. George
had a 544 series while Wilma
chipped in with her best series
of the young season a 432.
Tivoli Motors 3 Colpan MOTORS
In this match itwas almost alii
1B1II Coffey as Tivoli Motors hasl
shifted i to high gear and are on
their way to the top. Their second
game set the season high team
score of 1095 and the first series
over 3000- for any team is bow a
3013 by Tivoli. Don Rudy and AI
Minor did their best to salvage r
point as thev lost the filial game
by only 4 pins.
. Tahiti Jewelers 7
Tasco Batteries 1
Wild Willie Jammom and Marge
Hicks were the bic stuns for the
Jewelers as they relinquished first
place to Abbattoir Nacional. Jamie
with a 540 series and 210 eame
was the big difference as they
won the first two games by nar
row margines. Ed Lowande hit his
highest game and series of the
season while Bud Balcer and Ted
Melanson both hit over 500 but
the difference in handicap was
too much for them.
Colonial Usurance 3 APA I
Colonial Insurance swept three
fames from APA to spoil the'

9
8
8
8
6
4
3 9
6 6e
FORT KOBBE MIXED LEAGUE
TEAMS W L
Yo No Se 20 12
Hits and Mrs. 18 14
Misfits 18 14
Double Whammies 18 14
Slow Starters 15 17
Bad Pennies 15 17
Lucky Seven 14 18
Winers 10 22
' Hits and Mrs. 3 Yo no So 1
In the battle for first place, the
only thing that saved the day for
the league leaders, Yo No Se,
was their handicap advantage in
the second game because in the
scratch division they dropped all
games. But the official records
count, so it was a 3 to 1 result
in favor of the Hits and Mrs.
The Hits and Mrs. spotted Yo
No Se pins per game and yet took
three points and lost the fourth
by 21. Leadoff man for the v i c c-tors,
tors, c-tors, Ed Allen, paced his sextette
with a 513 scratch and 549 handi handicap
cap handicap set. The guys on this group
received good support from the
dolls with Jean Hume recording
529 and Helen Winkler 523. Chip
Chippeaux chipped in with a 524
set. For the leaders of the loop
Bill Bond was tops with 552 han handicap
dicap handicap set. 1
Misfits 4 Winers 0
The Misfits are crowding the
league leaders and hy virtue of i
their white washing job on the
Winers, moved into a three way
tie for second place only two
points away from the top. They
did have a close call in the mid
die game which they took by five
pins.
All the Misfits covered them
selves with glory. All three males
of this mixed sextette went over
the 500 mark Dick Leslie 519, Ed
Davis 542, and Jim Simms 529
Inez Davis kept up with the boys
by knocking over a 505 series.
While good wines age in' the cel
lar, these Winers are displeased
with their present surroundings.
Wines 01 the mud vintage en
deavored to move out with a 560
series, so did DrcK buuivan with
516, and Miriam Allen with 506
but the other three "Winers" did
not ferment enough pins to come
out of the cellar.
Double Whammies 2
Lucky Seven 2
When two mystic powers collid collided,
ed, collided, the result was a stalemate at
two points each. A double dose of
the male species of the Double
Whammies proved deadly when
Jack Joiner and Harry Wilder
joined forces with 538 and 507,!
but a trio of Lucky Seven ldies
counteracted the Whammies with
Suzie Christiansen, rolling 566, Bar
bara Lax 510 and Lea Basham
534. The men contingent of the
Lucky Seven just could not get go
ing.
Bad Pennies 4 Slew Starters
Bad pennies proved all good
when they took all four points
from the Slow Starters who never
did get started. Again the ladies
stood out, when Betty Rose of the
good fenniex coined a 512 scratch

Abattoir Nacional
Colonial Insurance
Tahiti Jeweler
Tivoli Motors
Tasco Batteriei
Colpan Motors -Spalding
Dot
APA

Along The Fairways

P W G A NEWS
Pnar I Trim Leads
The first round of the PWGA
Isthmian Amateur Tournament
ended on Sunday.
Fearl Trim, who easily won the
place of Medalist with a snappy
80, still leads the field for Isth
mian Woman s Golf Champion.
Pearl won the first round over
Alyce French in a thrilling finish
on the 18th. They played Thurs Thursday
day Thursday through the rain. The match
came up to the 18th all even and
continued so to the final approach
where Pearl pitched into the cup
lor a birdie and the match 1 up.
In the Championship flight E-
thel Perantie won over Ruth Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln 2 and 1. Irene Robinson won
.over Marge Sewell 4 and 3. Con Connie
nie Connie Bishop heat Silva Carpenter 2
up. First flight winners were Kay
Purdy over Louise Hobson, Edith
Mathieson over Beverly D i 1 f e r,
Mary Biggs over Peggy Porter.
The match between E. Wright and
M. Malavasic was "not posted.
The second flight winners were
Joe Alexander over Laura Hobson
1 up on the 19th, Mae Askew by
default from Doroth LaCroix, Bob Bobby
by Bobby Hughes over Martha Brewster
and Pat waring over Beverly Ftied
man.
In the third and fourth flights
Jane Huldtquist beat Ruth Daniels,
Helen Owens beat Gladys Wiley,
Peggy Dickerson. beat B. Bell,
Margaret Dalton beat Marion Mal Mal-lory
lory Mal-lory and Louise Longmore beat B.
Hennon, B. J. Nelson beat Clara
Knock. Bea Chnely beat Zet Bat
chelor and Ruth Wallsce beat Vir
ginia Hallowell.
The tournament goes into the
second round:
CHAMPIONSHIP FLIGHT
P. Trim versus E. Perantie
I. Robinson 'versus C. Bishop.
FIRST FFLIGHT
Purdy versus winner not post-
ed.
E. Mathieson versus M. Biggs.
SECOND FLIGHT
J. Alexander versus M Askew
IB Hughes versus P Waring
THIRD FLIGHT
J Huldquist versus H. Owens.
P. Dickerson versus M. Dalton.
FOURTH FLIGHT
L. Longmore versus "B. Clinely.
if. nelson versus K. Wallace,
and 606 handicap set. Her three
male partners all went over the
5C mark, Dick La iBrode 534,
Ralph Rose 530 and Hubert Shep Shep-pard
pard Shep-pard 518. Penny LaBrode also got
mto the act with 533 Slow
era, also nad some nice scores,
such as Hank Dreher 512 and his
wife Nan 519; Bob and Bernice
Peralta family 502 and 508 sets.
Plus wauy Morgan 530.
, :. GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY
'svr arrTsu! nf. a i nii vt. -th
50th anniversary of tootball acti-j
dium. .

WM Can Beatl&iir

Including
By WALTER ALSTON
Dodgers' Manager.
NEW YORK (NEA) -When the
Brooklyn club left Milwaukee on
Sept. 14, the Braves, oy all stan
dards, were in bad hape.
Thejt did not play well against,
the Dodgers. We won two of the
three games, should have won
them all.
The Cardinals were hot and the
once-commanding Milwaukke lead
was disappearing.
What happened ifter that is
why I have to say tnat the Braves
are a club which can beat the
Yankees or any other club. The
Braves bounced right back, won
seven straight to clinch the pen
nant.
Personnel-wise, what kind of
club is Milwaukee? It's an outfit
that now has everything, although
much like the Dodgers of 1957, it
has been inclined to blow hot and
cold. The Braves have quit hit
ting collectively to run into one
Giuseppe Merlo
Cops Italian
Singles Crown
TUKIN, Italy, Sept. 30 (UP)
Giuseppe Merlo won the Italian
men's singles tennis crown nere
Sunday, beating o r 1 a" ndo Sl Sl-rola
rola Sl-rola ten-twelve, sixtwo, six-four,
three-six, nine-seven.
The match was concluded to to-rfav
rfav to-rfav after heine called on ac
count of darkness last night
with Merlo leading 6-5 In the
fifth and final set.
Both were Davis Cup players
Sports Briefs
i HARTACK VS ARCARO
NEW YORK (UP) Willie Har-
tsck is closing ground rapidly on
Eddie Arcaro's single-season rec rec-od
od rec-od of '40 stake winnes. Hadtack
accounted- for his 36th stakes tri
umph of the campaign Saturday
when he booted Dedicate to an up upset
set upset verdict over favored Gallant
Man in the $106,100 Woodward
Stakes.
DECOLA SEEKS SEVENTH
NEW YORK (UP) Welter-

Start-jwelght Tony DeCola of Brooklyn

seeks his seventh straight victory
tonight in a 10-rounder with fa favored
vored favored Jimmy Adcher of New York
at St. Nicholas Arena. It will be
televised by DuMont at 10:30 p.m.
e.d.L
" V BIG JAYHAWKER-
Lawrence, Kans (NEA) .The,
heaviest man on the Kansas foot'
ball squad is Jim Hull. 252-Dound

senior tackl- -. (jf y

Yankees

two and three-run
streaks.
game' losing
The iBraves are a well "balanced
club with speed, power, pitching
and depth.
. It used to be that they were
overloaded on the right-hand bat batting
ting batting side with only Bill Brujtan
and Eddie Mathews on the left,
but .now Fred Haney can Switch
with the Yankees or anybody else.
He 'can have six left-hand batters
in his order Red Schoendienst,
Mathews, Frank Torre, Bob Hazle,
Wes Covington and, against cer certain
tain certain types of pitchers, Carl Sawat Sawat-ski,
ski, Sawat-ski, The Braves are so rich 'in talent
that they won despite several
serious major injuires. You've got
to give the men who picked)' up
the slack a lot of credit. Torre
stepped in at first base for Joe
Adcock and gave us a lot of trou
blew Hazle came up from the A-
merican Association and nidn t ex
Judy Grinham
Equals World
Swim Record
TOKYO, Sept. 29 (UP)
British Olympic swimmer Judy
Grinham equalled her world rec record
ord record of 1:12.9 minutes for the 100
maters backstroke In an exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition race with Chinese swim swimmers
mers swimmers in Peiping Sunday.
Miss Grinham's. .performance
today tied her gold medal win
ning time -for the event at the
Melbourne Olympics.
A new China news agency
broadcast quoted Miss Grinham
as saying she was "surprised
myself" over her record-tying
performance. The exhibition,
match between the visiting Brit
ish team and Chinese swimmers
took place in a 50-metep' indoor
pool in the Red Chinese capital.'
Margaret Edwards, who was
third in the 100 meters back backstroke
stroke backstroke at Melbourne came m be-!
hind Miss Grinham at Peiping
today with a time of 1:14.2. Chi
nese backstroke champion Fu
Tsui-mei was third in 1:23

FOR YOUR HIGH-BAIL IIUUT
always on CANADA DRY
. "High-Bali niihouf Cenada Dry
' : ; : fe Foul-Ball" .'

VI UP

- Alston
actly hurt batting betting better
than .400. When Bobby Thomson
was traded. Covington blasted the
hall.

As for pitching, I'll have to take F
myself out of any expert category :
because, even though I've man
aged against Milwaukee for four :; ;
years, I've seen little-or nothing
of Warren Spahn. The left-hander
appeared against us only once
this year and then in a relief role.
But I know Spahn is a great
left hander. He has to be all
that to lead all active National
League pitchers in shutouts.- He
has blanked opponents more times
than such standouts as Carl Hub Hub-bell,
bell, Hub-bell, Burleigh Gnmes. Hippo
Vaughn, Rube Marquard.f Dazzv

Vance, Lon Warneke and, Iron
Man ioe McGinnity.
Rating the Milwaukee pitchers -4
off what they did against, tha 1
Dodgers, however, I have tc put
Lew Burdette on top. Bob .-Buhl
always gave us headaches and
Fred Haney won't hesitate to
pitch Gene. Conley, Bob Trow Trowbridge
bridge Trowbridge and the left-handers, Tay Taylor
lor Taylor Phillips and Juan Pizzaro. Ha v
has a fine reliever in big Don Me Me-Mahon.
Mahon. Me-Mahon. r ,
The Braves beat the Dodgeri t !)
and can beat the Yankees r any -..
body else. This is not a team
for which you have to make ex'M
cuses. ,r -
The Braves are a championship
team going against another cham- 1
pionship team in what should bs .1'
another World Series that will ba f
talked about for years.

CM
ALOHA

Invites you to" try their-
"Aloha Special"'.
. ...You'll like it! ) I
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel Z

i

4t
41
. '4
ji



PAGE SEVEN
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 19S7
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Surprises
USWL-
rn

Of

57 v.

n rr

m

3

1 w

r
(1

4 i

fi,
-'

Rookie

h Hazle,

Feats Of Sanford,
Drott Also tops

BY, OSCAR' FRALSY

vng vnnv nriM The-lone

- gest surprises nave iu r
future Hall of Famers, Ted WU-

liams and Stan u"VT
Jhe major league batting ( cham-
U Wnships.
r .,.t:u:5. i.riim severe. v-

. tu and the young slasher named

Mickey Mantle to wi" we
can League title with a dazzling
L..1, f sua while "Stan the

Man" left behind auch challengers
wiiiio Mavi and Hank Aaron

to take the National League bat-

IZZ. ting crown wtfn
Some of the others "included)

'Bobby Shantz' comeback; the
decline of Robin Roberta; the
tnnvta font nf Tack, Sanford of the

; Thilies; Bob (Hurricane) Hazle ;of

the Bravea and Dick urott 01 ine
rnhc Cincinnati's big skid the

urn. r ih St. Louis Cardinals :

the failure of Don Newcombe of
th nnrieers: the comeback of

Riiitr t of the Oriolesi the tail

ine off of Yori Berra, and the hit

.production of veteran. Gene Wood Wood--
- Wood-- K Jing of thelndians.- s,

J1 Tthe Shanti story is one of -the
major surprises. In- the spring he
,.was regarded as ,merely a possi possible
ble possible relief pitcher, 'after a 2-T mark
at' Kansas City the- Tear before.

But his 11-5 mark at 32 was amaz-
int.--

Time ran out on ine aruiuais,
A but they could have been the
J Cinderella team,' Still, they, have

to rate here as the big surprise
, jiii ; ""

Probable Series
Starting Lineups

I IT f
.-r v.; S. .1

rnh of the vear. Cincinnati, on

tie other hand; was the big flop,

in the end it 1 was the pitching

which put the skids to the Ked
Sanford. the Phils' rookie, dis

nlsved evidence of future great

lies as he' won 19 games and

Droit. ? who wasn't even o tle

Cub roster in the spring, gatnereu

1) victories to attain staraom.. Ha-.

z,e was a mere .280 hitter at
Wichiia wben the Braves brought
him up and he'll be one of their

starters nd a hard-hitting one

in the Series. "'--:!';:

Woodling at 35 pulled a feat

which almost was in a ciasa wua

the efforts of Willifcma and Ma

siar,. a mere .2W "muer last sea

son, he finished this year at ,322,
Loes. too. made the Hreat come

back. A pitcher who won only two

games a year ago, ne iook K. ior

the Orioles against oy seven

defeats.

Bad Year For Yogi

Berra'a season" was a backward

surprise. Yoki bun rauits among

the best as a catcher but he haa.

lor him, a miserable year at the
plate. N e w c 0 m b e, too, .knows
again how Lady Luck can Irown

on her favorites. The most valu

able everything last year when he

won 27 games, Dig Don had an 11
12 season of mediocrity ; : i

But it was a surprisingly gloomy

year or Roberts. He won 19 the
year before, aiter six straight

seasons in which he was a 20'
game winner. But the hitters final

iy got even as Roberts sufered 22

defeats.

A lot of surprises. But the big

ones have to be Williams and

Musial. Mot their hiehest marks.

it's true. But as Williams said

when he was asked why he didn't
hit Ann "Unrk. T'x T...1. ISA

hitter now."

ine younisiers snouid tm : n

lucicy!

Beby Rawls Wins

Dana UIamah Amah

NEW YORK. Oct. 1 (VP) .IVWlIU If VIIICII J vllwll

The probable Uneap and bat- .1 1
tinr order for-the tlrst game-of renq i" Nev. (UP)Betsy Rawls

the World Serle at Yanaee Ma-had thp tit 1 hut nnlt a har nt

ages and pitohing records In of a mixed-up, rain-drenched fi

nale to the Reno Women s Open

to ir;;

naren thesis) :

m MILWAUKEE
Schoendienst, 2b (.309)
Logan, ss (.273)
Mathews, Jb (.292)
Aaron, cf (.322)
Adcock, lb (.287),

-Covlngtons il (.28) v f i
CrandaU,(.253),S- "i!
. Spann, p (21-11)
NEW YORK
Bauer, tt (.ZS9) h
McDougald, is (.189)
Mantle, cf (.365) k
' Berra, e .251)
Skowron. (J04) or
Howard, lb (.253)
Carey, 3b (55)
Coleman (.268) or
Richardson, 2b (.256)
Ford, p (11-J)
Umpires: Pap are 11a (AL)
Plate: Conlan NL) lb; McKin

ley (AL) 2bf Donatelli (NL) 3b.

Miss Rawls. the Spartanburtf.

S.C. Phi Beta Kappa, birdied the
first hole of a sudden death play playoff
off playoff Sunday to nip Miss Berg. Both
ended the regulation 36 holes with

World Series

FactsFigures
NEjw.YORIC, Oct.1 (UP)
Faet$ and figures on the World
Series:
" Rirals Milwaukee Braves
(National League) vs. New York
Yankees (American League).
Winner. Flnl team to win
four games. :
Schedule 1st and 2nd games
at Yankee Stadium, New York,
tomorrow and Thursday; 3rd,
4th, and 5th (if necessary) at
Milwaukee County S t adlum,
Saturday, Sunday, Monday; 6th
and 7th (if necessary) at Yan Yankee
kee Yankee Stadium, Wednesday, Thurs

day.

SUrtinr times -I- Yankee Sta

dium games start 1 p.m. (noon
Panama time), Milwaukee games

start 3 p.m., ,(2, p.m. ranama

time). -. .- "
Television Via NBC, Mel Al Allen
len Allen and Al Heifer announcing.
.Radio4 Via NBC, Earl GiUe
pie and Bob Neal announcing.
fl Favorite Yankees, 17-10.
f First-game, ; favorite Yan Yankees,
kees, Yankees, 13-10.
First-game pitchers Braves:

Warren Spann (21-10); Yan-

keesj WhKey Ford (11-5).

Rival managers Braves;

Fredr Haney : .. Yankees : Casey

Stengel.- 1 : 'r';'".r -v ;
Past Series records Yankees

Won 17, losfc 5; Braves (as Bos Boston
ton Boston Braves) won 1, lost 1.-

- Players' pool Players snare
in proceeds of first four games
only.
Estimated winning player's

hin CO SMt. 1 l

Estimated losing playera snare r r 'Vrtilc fit Kacoha

t v 51

iuT mrlt

H'l',',',1', 'iliTJlwH

CO

V

GOOD CATCH; AnVWAY Tommy McDonal 4 appears to be making a miraculous catch of a
1 low jforward pass, but in reality the Philadelphia Eagles' halfback is recovering his own fum-
i. ble as he heads earthward after being tripped up in the 17-14. defeat by the 49ers at Keazer J
Stadium in San Francisco. McDonald had taken a lateral from Frank -Wydo.

i
i i.
V i
' sf
1
X 1
r
v
I

-4 v-7 : : :

tcirclJSbahn To Start Series

vjiywiiwi vci wi mm iMiii f vi 1 1 vi i v fr

?7,000.

CUN CLUB
NOTES

PEDRO MIGUEL

Again Brings Stengel, Spahn
Together After 15 Years

overhead

rlat

proved

the Pe

Sunday

A perfect sky

too much for Lee Carr

dro Miguel Tran Ranee r

and instead of playing the perfect

host actually was a perfect hog

in tonmne all. commers with'

near perfect 24 x 25 in the first

stage of events. However, Brandl,

Cook, Loea and Brll Jones made

it definitely worth his while with

23 a Diece.

In the second round Lee (face

still red) became more sociable

and only tied for second at 22 a

long wlth Les Xoga and Hank
Simpsons- while the two Bill s,
Branol 'and Jones, shot the works

-?

MIss ;a wis, four strokes neinlwit)i peat 24 each,

iue oi. Aiuuews, 111,, veieian go going
ing going into the final round, whipped
around the Washoe County course
in 72. Miss Berg, apparently both bothered,
ered, bothered, by the gusty winds and the
ram which began to. fall when she
was on the back nine, carded a

76.
Marlene Bauer Hagge shot the
best golf of the day with a 71 to
take third paceWith her 75 of

anuraay snq iimsnsa witn a 146.
Wiffi Smith followed in fourth

place with 150. Tied with 152$

were Beverly Hanson. Joyce Zis

ke, Jackie (Piing and Gloria Arm

Foul lines Chylak (AL) and strong. Betty Hicks was next with

awnrr NL). 153.

sflSBBassBHSMaaiHssssssBsassssascssaasBSBfssSBBBHssflsflsaK
. by --:'.,.
Dan Daniel

Casey Stengel definitely is not
' breathing defiance at the Graves

and Fred Haney. In fact, the man manager
ager manager of the Yankees today sound sounded
ed sounded a very apprhensive note.
"I don't like the looks of things
en our, side," said Casey. ''They
remind me too much of our situa situation
tion situation going into the 1955 World Se Series
ries Series with the Dodgers. Mickey
Mantle,, Hank Bauer and Irv No No-ren
ren No-ren all were ,?rippled, and what
happened? We got licked.

"What are our chances of hav having
ing having a two-legged Mantle by next
Wednesday? I dunno. He hasn't
played since last Sunday, and he
won't work, again until we get to

gether in tne Madium on Tuesday

morning, u men.

"Has the old osteomyelitis in

his left leg become reactivated?

That's something you should of
asked Dr. Gaynor. I do know the

trouble now is above the left ankle.
He has got over the shin splints.

Which hit both legs. Now the poor
lid has a new misery, and suppose
it ain't any better by the time he
faces Warren Spahn, in the open-
r? ';.... ,. .-
. "Moose Skowron also is resting,
and .if that bum back of his stays
bad, Mantle ain't no better, and
Enos Slaughter, which be pulled a
'muscle in his leg on Wednesday,
can't play, and Jerry Lumpe's
sore arm has a relapse, we will
he in great shape .against a red
I:ot club in perfect condition. I am
beginning to feel a lot worse. I

wish we hadn't started this con
.venation.- - '--- -y
"Hank Bauer and Gil McDou

gald will see very little action be

fore Wednesday... I nave to cod

die my athletes and take their

temperatures every hour. It's a

great life.? :.

I

for the Milwaukee opener.

Bob Turley. Don Larsen and

Bobby Shantz all were in the run

ning for the second Stadium came.

"I liked the looks of Ford, Shantz
and Larsen in that Wednesday
night double header with Balti Baltimore,"
more," Baltimore," Casey vehemed. "I didn't

pian to pitch Ford all the way, but
1 suddenly decided to let that game
wind up his preparation for the

aeries.
"I pitched Larsen only seven in

nings because I wanted Shantz to

get in a coupla heats before tack

ling Milwaukee. I didn't want to
take chances on rain here giving

utoDDy ioo long a layon.
"Larsen was as fast as he was
that big day against the Dodgers
last October. Maybe faster than he
had heen this season. 1 will say
this. The pitchingdoesn't bother
me. I feel better about it than I
did going into the Series with the
Dodgers last .fall, which we wound
up with them terrific showings by
Larsen, Turley and Kucks."

fori Will Pitch Opener

' Shifting to his pitching situation.

Stengel all hut announced his se selection
lection selection of Whitey -Ford 2br i the

York! Series inaugural. But the
Ol' Perfessor still was debating
with Jim Turner about the choice

for Thursday's battle in the Sta

dium, and the Saturday hurler Series, don't be surprised.

What Is Kubefc?
When Stengel was asked wheth whether,
er, whether, for the Series, he listed Tony
(Rookie Of The Year) Kubek as
an tnfielder or an outfielder, he
exclaimed, "You tell me- How do
I know! Could be' he will be our
center fielder. If not that, maybe

the left fielder. .,. -r.cr.

"A great kid, facing a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful career, nlayinc in a Series his

first year in the majors and be

fore his home town folks in Mil Milwaukee,
waukee, Milwaukee, too.-;.1" rr- ; Tt,r':- -"Kubek
was very important to
me winning the pennant, and he

may prove a very important guy
in the series, too. And don't over overlook
look overlook this here Lumpe kid as a hit hitter,
ter, hitter, which he likes to clip the lines,
especially against the right-handers.
.;-' ..: j
"I have to prepare my bench
for this Series like I did in 1955.
I may have to call an' oar second
line v more than I expect to right
now. I gotta get Gerald Coleman
and Andy Carey ready, and if you
see Elston Howard catching in the

John Luhr, age 14 on his first
try at the clays, really did himself

proud m cettine a 20 in his sec

ond string to be top contender for
junior honors when the State Shoot

rolls around.

Game shooters Luhr, Sr. and B.

Conn unlimbered their old stand-

bys by doing a practice round at

the traps, just in case they should

be attacked at some unknown

angle in, a duck marsh.

Lee has announced, by request,

is having a special duck hunters

practice shoot Wednesday Oct.

and 4:30 p.m. All hunters invited.

Scares Sunday

Brandl 23 tk 47
Jones 23 24 47
Carr 24 22 46

Lago 23 22 45

Simpson 21 22 43
Cook 23 20, 43
Fogarty 20 21 42
Leisy 19 20 39
Luhr Jr. 17 20 37

Hutchinson Says
He's 'Satisfied
With Contract
ST. LOUIS (UP)-Fred Hutch
inson said Sunday he was "com

pletely satisfied" with, the terms
of the new contract he has signed
with the St. Louis Cardinals.

Frank Lane, general manager of

the Cardinals, said the agreement

on tne one-year contract was
reached, in a meeting of Cardinal
President August A. Busch Jr.,
executive vice president Richard
A. Meyer and himself.
Hutchinson did not reveal the
terms of the contract, but Lane
said he received an increase over

his 195T salary.

"We are all glad to accept
Frank Lane's recommendation
that Fred Hutchinson be rehired
for next season," said Busch.

By LEO H.
Unittd Press

PETERSEN
Sports Editor

NEW YORK, Oct. 1 (UP) The years between, in

The twisted trails of .baseball they went dilferent ways, nave
bring Casey Stengel and Warren been good to each of them.
Spahn together again this week Stengel move.: on before the
alter 15 years apart in whichjthen 21-year-old Spahn came

each has trone a loner wav and back from three years In serv-

one-should go a lot farther. ice. Old Case was regarded light light-Their
Their light-Their paths first crossed in ly as a manager In those -days

1942. That was when Stengel and his travels took him to a
managed the Boston Braves and 'minor league club named Mil Mil-Spahn.
Spahn. Mil-Spahn. a hot rookie with- their, waukee and on to Kansas Cl-

Hartford farm club, was brought, ty arid Oakland

NEW YORK UP) Southpaw
Whitey Ford was nominated yes yesterday
terday yesterday by Mananger Casey. Sten Stengel
gel Stengel to pitch the opening World
Series game. for the New York
Yankees Wednesday at Yankee
Stadium. Lefthander Warren
Spahn will start for t he Milwau-

which kee aravcs-: '

up to the parent

son s ena.

nanag

er

Bragan Know What
They Want Next

NEW YORK, Oct. 1 (UP)- Bob
Scheffing and Bobby Bragan, with

brand new managerial contracts
under lock and key. know what

thev want next.

Scheffing, who was re hired yes

terday to manage the Chicago cuds

in 1958, wants to get a new cenier-

fielder. Bragan, who arrived m

New York yesterday to sign as tne
new pilot of the Cleveland Indians,
wants some more pitching
strength.
The Cubs gave Scheffing a new
contract on the basis of the Cubs'

fast finish this year a record of

29 wins and 27 losses in the last
two months of the season.
mi n 1J m Ki rt

Hie -yeHI-UlU lUlllill "6
league catcher was praised by
Cubs' vice-president John Holland

for his work with young players,

particularly pitchers Moe uraDows uraDows-ky,
ky, uraDows-ky, Dick Drott, and Don Elston
and catcher Cal Neemani

Scheffing had a number of prob

lems and he met them squarely,"
Holland said. "We are well satis satisfied
fied satisfied with the job he did."

Bra?sm admitted his unfamtuari unfamtuari-ty
ty unfamtuari-ty with the Indians' roster, but said
he thinks if the Tribe needs
strengthening anywhere it probab probably
ly probably is in the pitching department.

"I haven t seen ine ciud, dui
I'm encouraged to see they played
.500 ball without their two best

nitchers." said Bragan, referring

to the absence of Herb Score and

Bob Lemon with injuries.

Rnffan. who wa hired to re

place Kerby Farrell after the In Indians
dians Indians finished the season in sixth
place, said he would be shooting
to finish "close to the Yankees,"

preferably abead of them. He said

he wasn't worried by the pressure
of a one-year contract.

That s the only kina rve ev-

erhad, and if I can t do the job,
I don't want to be around," he
said.

club at sea- But then, starting in 1949,

success came to Casey Stengel.
He got his big chance with the
Yankees, and since has proved
himself one of baseball's magic
manners by winning seven world
chamrjiofishlDs and eieht ren-

'nants In nine years.

Meanwhile, the skinny spahn
marched home to the Braves and
two years before Stengel came
back to the major leagues be be-gan
gan be-gan to establish himself as a
left-handed star who can be
mentioned in the same breath

with such as Lefty Grove and

Carl Hubbell.

Today Spahn's 224 victories
make him the top winner among

active major league pitcners.

The 175-pound six-footer holds

the National League record tor
left-handers with eight seasons

in which he won 20 or more

games.
Denver Bears Set

Example For Parent
New York Yankees

BUFFALO, N.Y. (UP) The!

devastating Denver Bears set an

example for their New York Yan Yankee
kee Yankee parents ty reigning as Little

World Series champions today with
an impressive display of power,
pitching, and poise.
Manager Ralph Honk's wrecking

crew completed its dismantling-

the Buffalo Bisons Sunday, thrash thrashing
ing thrashing four Bison pitchers for 14 hits
in an 8-1 victory to complete a

four-eames-to-one triumph.

The Bears hammered Buffalo

nitchina for 48 runs in the five

eames with only Glenn Cox, who

muffled them for a 2-1 triumph
Saturday, escaping unscatched.
Denver's series triumph was the
fourth straight for an American
Association representative over an
International League playoff titlist

Stengefc named Ford during a

xanKee workout vesterdav morn

inff. Milwaukee Manager Fred Ha
ney designated Spahn as his start

lng choice two days ago.

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

Football Results

NFL Results
Baltimore 34 Detroit 14
Pittsburgh 28 Washington I
Cleveland 6 New York 3
Green Bay 21 Chicago Bears 17
Lns Ancelei 21 Philadelphia 13

Chicago Cards 20 San Francisco 10

Idaho St. 40 Nevada 6
Pittsburgh 6 Oregon

College football
East

Results

Dartmouth 27 New Hampshire 0
Columbia 23 BrOwu 20
Boston Col. 20 Florida St. 7
PHnceton 7 Rutgers 0
Army 42 Nebraska 0
Syracuse 7 Iowa Stale t
Holy Cross 21 VMI 21
Yale 27 Connecticut 0
Villanova 20 Furman.O
Colgate 14 Cornell 13
Buffalo 14 Carnegie Tech 9
Penn State 19 Penn 14
Boston 66. Massachusetts 6
Rhode Island 25 Maine 7
Vermont 26 Union N.Y.) 6
South 1
Navy 33 William 4 Mary 6
Duke 40 Virginia 0
Auburn 7 Tennessee 0
r.Bnro Tech 0 SMU 0

North .Carolina St. 48 Maryland 13

Vanderbilf 9 Georgia 6
West Virginia 14 Virginia Tech 0
North Carolina 26 Cjemson 0
Florida 27 Wake Forest 0
Mississippi St. 10 Memphis St. 6
LSU 28 Alabama 0
South Carolina 26 Wofford 0
Maryland St. 34 Virginia St. 14
Texas Southern 19 Southern U. 0
Mississippi Southern 13 Trinity v0

Midwest .,
Notre Dame 12 Purdue 0
Wisconsin 60 Marquette 6
Michigan St. 54 Indiana 0
Texas Christian 18 Ohio St. 14
Minnesota 46 Washington 7
Kansas St. 36 Brigham Young 7

Oregon St. 34 Kansas e
Iowa' 70 Utah St. 14

I H'orningside 48 North Dakota 20

Cincinnati is wicnua u
Dayton 12 Richmond 7
Darke 25 Soth Dakota St. 7
Southwest

"As long as he (Haney) b namr

ing nis guy;" Stengel said, "I'll
name mine. Everybody's been
guessing Ford and that's who it

will be.:' --.f 4

Ford, hampered by "arm trouble
a good portion of the season, had

Milwaukee's ace with: 21 victories.

Stengel said he still wasn't sure-l

whether Bill Skowron would be

ready for the opener but he 'indi 'indicated
cated 'indicated that Mickey Mantle would
play. : 'J '.y
Partial Ltniup :
. : : s
Then the Yankee manager said
Hank Bauer would open in right
field, Gil McDougald at shortstop.
Andy Carey at third base and
Yqei Berra behind the plate. He
said he was still thinking about
some of the other positions.

umrlrniit in fhs hnna Hint i, wnnIH fasti nff all IT 00(1 SS I OKI UllS

rfptirmiA whether hi iniuMV' vear oredicted Williams, "I'll do

stars Mantli. and Skowron. would. as well or better than I did this

hr able to play. season."

Arkansas 41 Tulsa 14
Baylor 14 Houston 6
Texas A&M 21 Texas Tech 0
Texas 20 Tulane 6
Arinzona St. 19 Idaho 7 J
California Poly 10 N. Mex., AM
Idaho St. 40 evj-a..-tn'-C"
'.. m
.i.,.'- Wesf
Michigan 16 Southern Ca! 8
A.F. Academy 40 Occidental 8
Wyoming 20 Montana 0
Washington St. 13 California 7
Colorado 30 Utah 24
Stanford 26 Northwestern 8
New Mexico 30 Colorado St. 7
Col. of Pacific 34 Fresno St. 12

WILLIAMS IN 1951

boctov citpi American

Tn.oiis hattinff champion Ted Wil

liams has announced that he'll be
back for the. 1958 season: 'If .1 m

Showing'At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight

JL

BALBOA

1:15 7:5S'

James MacArthur Kim Hunter
THE YOUNG STRANGER"

DIABLO HTS.
7:00

GAMBOA
7:00

Bing Crosby Grace Kelly
.f -COUNTY GraL

Betty Hutton Dana Andrews
"SPRING REUNION"

GATUN
7:W

Barbara Stanwyck Barry Sullivan
"THE MAVERICK QUEEN"

MARGARITA
d5 8:45
CRISTOBAL
7:89 5

Jose Ferrer Merle Oberon
"DEEP IN MY HEART"

Pier Angeli Phil Carey
"FORT AFRIQUE"

PARAISO ,1 "DUFFY OF SAN QUENTIN"
8:15 :35 "TWO GUN MARSHALL"

and

LA BOCA
7:08 ftjn."'
SANTA CRUZ
8:15 1:28

THE QUIET GUN" ani
"SOLDIER OF FORTUNE"

CAMP BIERD
7 Vm- anly!

-Spencer Tracr Robert Wagner t.
"THE MOUNTAIN :
- "WEST OF ZANZIBAR" and
THE CLOUDED YELLOW"

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WAHOO! 8115.00
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"MAN FROM LARAMIE
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"ODONGO"

15

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1
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", ' A.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1957 i
PAGE EIGHT
C LIAS S IF I E
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
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Resorts

PHILLIPS OcmmM Cottages
Santa Clara. Ben 1890 Pan
ma, R. da P. Phone Panama
3-1177, Cristobal 3-173.
FOSTERS COTTAGES and large
aacb house, ena mil part Ca Ca-ino.
ino. Ca-ino. Phone Balboa 1S66.
" laldwin'i furniihtd apartments
at Santa Clara Baach. Talaphana
Trim, Balboa 1622.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Space for offict.
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Campo Alagra. Air conditioned,
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far parking 26 M2. T.I 3-0136.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Rooms, $25.00.
Phone 2-1962, Panama.
Apartments
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
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82-48. Phone 3-0471.
FOR RENT: At El Cangreio 1
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FOR RENT: Furnished 1 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. Quiet neigbor neigbor-Jioed.
Jioed. neigbor-Jioed. No. 46-47. Second St.
" (Formerly; 48th St. Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment,
s "Duplex," 2 bedroom, furnished
r without, neer bus, Ricardo A A-.,
., A-., Has street, Campo Alegre. Phene,
3-33792-2341.
USED

i V i I

- j. 4V MODEL j

C0LP

AT
1952
BUICK
Hiirdtop, Dynaflow,
2 Tont, site
1952
OLPSMOBILE "98"
Sdan, Hydromatic,
Sat Covert
FORD CUSTOM LINE
1956

Tudor, 6 Cyl
FORD RANCH WAGON
Radio, W.S.W.. Tires

1956
1955
FORD CUSTOMLINE
Sedan, Two Tone,
Seat Covert, etc
BUICK RIVIERA
1952

Coupe, Dynaflow, Radio, etc. .
STUDEBAKER COMMANDER
Hardtop, Coupe, Radio
MERCURY
4-door, Sedan, Seat Covert .
PLYMOUTH SEDAN
Heater
FORD FAIRLANE
Tudor Sedan, 6 Cyl., Two Tone,
Seat Cover

1952
1950
1953
1955
FAST FRIENDLY

Visit our
Ultramodern Showlot
PANAMA '3-7010 AUTO ROW COLON 446

Apartments

ATTENTION, a I.I Just built
madam furnished apartment, I,
2 bedroom, bet. cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT Furnished Mod Mod-darn
darn Mod-darn apartment, 6 clasets, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage. 46th St.
East No. 2-6T. Phone 3-1423.
FOR RENT.- A three-bedroom
apartment, with two baths living living-room
room living-room with own bath, washtubs,
garage, and hot water facilities.
For further details call Panama1
3-1292 Cia Dulcidio Gonialti
N S. A., or apply to tha apart
ment No. 1
Ave. Eusebio A.
Morales No.
"El Cangreio.'
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment in best residential sec section.
tion. section. Near bus stop. 43rd Street
No. 13.
FOR RENT
Furnished one
bedroom
apartment. Lefevre
Park, Sth Street No,
4. Tel. 3-
3S87.
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartments
ments apartments and rooms, recently built.
15th atreet No. 6 San Francisco.
FOR RENT: Cool furnished
apartment to couple without
without children, $65.00. Via
Porras No. 120, beside Roosevelt
Theatre. Overlooking SAS Com Commissary.
missary. Commissary. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Modern one bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment (ground floor),
hot water facilities, laundry con conveniences,
veniences, conveniences, garage, etc. New
building "PORTOFINO" in 68th
Street, El Cangreio. Phone 3 3-6634.
6634. 3-6634. FOR RENT: Very cool and at attractive
tractive attractive furnished two bedrooms
apartment; sea viaw, play aree
for children. Uruguay Street No.
1-22 Bella Vista, phone 3-5024,
at reasonable rent.
LATE
MODEL
CARS I
I
I
Radio,
I
,$ 500.00
Radio,
; . 850.00
I
I
I
1,895.00
1,975.00
1,695.00
I
I
695.00
450.00
425.00
I
I
I
950.00
1,695.00
FISAXCING
I
I

AN

LEAVE rOUB AD WITH ONB Ot OU AGENTS O OV OKFICffl AT 1S-S7 "IT OTREET. f A! "H,A .rFJ5CJD,P""r KtS! LOM LOM-i
i LOM-i ntvbn a I n piiBIJCACIONIca No 1 ltt.p. pi.,. r XAI.nnOntnl Ave. 46 LOURDE8 PHARMACY 182 U Carrasaullle tAKMACl LO"-

vAN.ncR-Jis Street Na e FARMACIA EL BATURRO Panne Lefevre

the Bella Vbta Theatre. COLON:
Automobiles
FOR $ALE-1957 Falrlana 500,
radio, safety-pack wsw 4-door,
town Victoria, low ''- mileage,
$2400. 249-A, Gatun,; Tel. 5-
362. ,:xVi.V.
FOR SALE: 1 954't,todge Y-8,
4-door, two tone, original owner
leaving Istmus 37-H Coco Solito
1st. Street. Phone Navy 8504.
FOR SALE: 1949 Buick new
tires, battery late February turn
indicators back up lights, auto automatic
matic automatic transmission, clean, in
good condition Phone Navy3197.
FOR SALE: 1946 Oldsmobile
convertible in excellent condition
with radio and good tires. $175.
Phone 2-0025. Panama.
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford 2-door
black, slighly damaged, excellent
motor and radio, fair tires, good
buy for e mechanic. Office 2 2-2731,
2731, 2-2731, home 2-4256.
"GET STREAMLINED"
the McLevy way. Body Massage,
Excercislne Machines, Turkish
bath. Trained operators for ladle
end (entlemen. Get results.
MASSAGE SALON
Services "SCHOLL'S"
Products
J. Arosemena Ave. S3-U
TeL 3-2217
NIKON
Cameras
Rt
(Across Banco Nacipnal)
PANAMA COLON
LIFE INSURANCE
General Aeentn
Gibraltar' Ue Ins. Co. ;
for rates and Information?,,
TeL Panama 2-0558
TRANSPORTS! BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phonaa 2-2451 2-2562
Learn Ridina at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ridint Jumpinj Classes daily
3 la 5 p.m. Paa 2-2451
et by eppointmant.
Air Force Medics
Develop Electronic
Heart Instrument
WASHINGTON (UP) Develop
rnent nf a simole. safe and re-
iable electronic instrument to
revive thp human heart was an
nounced by the government to
day.
nfirials said the invention
holds Dromise of eliminating the
need for thpractomy an emer
i?enpv rmeration in which the sur-
con nnpns a oatienfs chest and
massaees tne n e a r t wnn nis
hands in an effort to revive it.
The Commerce Department
said the "simple, compact, safe
and reliable" device was devel-
oDed bv the Air Force Aero Med
ical Laboratory. So far, it has
been used experimentally on ni
mals.
The department said the instru instrument
ment instrument is effective both in restor
ing heartbeats alter a complete
standstill or for strengthening the
beating of a feeble heart.
A spokesman described the de
vice as a relatively smaii piece
of equipment which would be
placed in the operating room in
the event ot a heart beat emer emergency.
gency. emergency. The machine, called a "pace "pacemaker
maker "pacemaker defibrillator," has two
wand-like rods with discs on the
end which are held to the chest.
The rods, called hand-held elec electrodes,
trodes, electrodes, send an electrical charge
to the heart
The machine combines' two
function!. Its "pacemaker" fea feature
ture feature revives heart brought to a
standstill. The defibrillator effect
is designed to correct heart beats
that are out of synchronization.
TElfcRAD
TV SERVICE.
SPEEDY-DEPENDABLE
TEL 2-2374
Center "H Dariea St.

Central Avenue 12, US TeL 43

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Playground swing
Gym-Dandy four place, strong
construction, nearly new $42.50
$20.00 less than new. Phone 3 3-5608.
5608. 3-5608. fn
FOR SALE: Twin Innerspring
mattresses, $15.00 each. Beige
broadloom rug, 12 x18', $25.00.
Olds trombone with case,
$75.00. Venetian blinds, assort assorted,
ed, assorted, $1.50 each. Mahogany book bookshelf.
shelf. bookshelf. $8.00.' 2245-A Carr
street, Balboa. After 5:00 p.m.
35 Die In Crash
IBADAN, Nigeria, Oct. 1 UP)
Reports reaching here raiseo
the death toll to 35 today, in crash
of a Nigerian passenger train yes
terday.
At least 127 others were Injured
when the Lagos to K a n o train
plunged down an embankment
some 20 miles north of Ibadan.
Many of the train's 300 passengers
still were unaccounted for.

JUST ARRIVED
MARINE FINISHES
WHITE LACQUER
CLEAR LACQUER
SANDING SEALER
AUTOMOTIVE PRIMERS
GLIDDEN PANAMA
AUTOMOBILE ROW
Phones: 3-7711 & 3-7712

1.' i :,,
$ IS WILL INTEREST Y)VL
On Its opening day on the middle of October
GRfeCHA Music Store, exclusive distributors (ot
DECCA LONDON CAPITOL
will have big surprises for all persons who
visit GRECHA Music Store in Central Ave.
beside the Central Theater,
There Will Be Lots of Dollars For You

Exact opening date will be announced
BE ALERT

GRECHA
Cenrtal Ave. No. 18-87
Beside Central Theater

Fresh new beauty
from just one coat of
DUCO enamel

Perfect for painting kitchen,
bathroom, woodwork, furniture
and anything else around the
home that's worn or drab.
DUCO quickly brightena
old surfaces with fresh
"like-new" beauty, usually in
just one quick coat.
DUCO is especially easy to
apply, dries fast and during
application is odorlen. It
produces an extra-tough
aurface that resists stains,
heat, fading and rough usage
DUCO comes in modern
decorator colors in both gloss
and semi-gloss finishes. Ask
your dealer about DUCO
today. He'll be glad to help
you with any painting
problems.

mm

GUARDIA & CIA., S. A.
Atc Juste ArocemeBa
and 29th Street ; .
. 'Telephone J-MIS v

I atreet a rARMACIA "SAR" Via Porres 111 NOVEDADE8 ATHI8 e"o

.
Home Articles
FOR SALE: Beds, dishes, large
iron table, sawing machine, bi bicycle
cycle bicycle Leaving Isthmus. Ancon
Boulevard, house No. 350,
apartment "C'V
FOR SALE: Dining; table and
chairs. Coffee table. Large mir mirror.
ror. mirror. House 2035 Curundu. Phone
7108. V
FOR SALE: Living room and
dining room set, practically new.
Chinese tables, chair ate. Tel. 3 3-7307.
7307. 3-7307. SENTENCE COMMUTED
HAVANA, CuyY(UP) Presi President
dent President Fu'gencio Batista will com
mute the death 'sentences imposed
on a Cuban navy officer and'two
enlisted men for their roles in the
Cienfuegos revolt; it was official officially
ly officially announced Sunday.' The three
were among more than 40 naval
officers and men convicted by a
courtsmartial last week. The oth
ers drew prison terms ranging up
to oil years.
H
.

rr t

it ff i fi r

'' i'-- 1

SERVICES
3-.ninute car wash $1. (team
cleanina of motor $5. waxine of
cars $5. Auto-Bano, Trans-Isth
mian Highway near Sears. Vfl
For the best in TV and electrie
repairs, telephone: PaMnwj S&1
7607 U. 5. Television: All
ice C Cv D.
RE-UPHOLSTERING TIM 1
Cushions, Sofas, Chairs: Lowest
prices in town. Free pick up and
delivery. Call for Estimates Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-4628, Colon 1484.:
Quote Unquote
NEW YORK Mrs.
Eleanoi
iron! a
RoosepeU on returning
tour of Soviet Russia:
"The only piece of world news
in Communist newspapers was the
j integration incident in Little Rock,
Arkansas. The Kussian newspa newspapers
pers newspapers usualy give about two and
a-half columns to world news.
These were taken" Up with exactly
Vhat happened in Little Rock."
VATICAN CITY-Pope Pius XII,
in saying woman must subordinate
herself to man m manage, dui
should not shun recent female
gains in cultural, professional and
political fields: j. I
""In tha ftnnfraplr elA muct SB.
sume her responsibilities in ail do
mains and face the demands ot
them with an effective missionary
aim.
WASHINGTON Hary S. Ash Ash-more,
more, Ash-more, executive editor of the Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas Gazette, C h a r g i n g that
Gov. Orval E. Faubus created the
Little Rock school crisis basically
for his own political gain:
. ...J don't think this was an
act of Meep feeling ... I think it
was done for political supoprt in
Arkansas.."
ENSCIJEDE, Holand One of
the 20 widowers who retreated
irom the first World Congress
Widows and Widowers, attend
by about 360 widows: . if
"There wasn t a one worth Took-
ihg at.!'
r
New Religious
Series To Begin
Thursday At T
A new religious education series
will begin at the Balboa YMCA
USO on Thursday evening at
7:30. i
The lectures, will all be illus
trated by film strips or slides, the
general theme- being "Six Eve Evenings
nings Evenings with the Bible."
The opening lecture "The Bible
as the Living Word," will be" giv given
en given by the Very Rev. Mainert J.
Peterson, Dean of the Cathedral
of St. Luke. : ,;.'; u
On successive Thursday e v
nings Dr. Walker M. Alderton,
will speak on 'Moses and the
Commandments"; The Rev. Rob
ert F. Gussick on "Bridging the
Testaments The Dead Sea
Scrolls; "The New Testament," by
the Rev. Oscar W. Olsen; "The
Bible Through the Centuries,"
Chaplain John E. Hollingworth;
"Rediscovery of the Bible," by
The Rev. J.' W. Limkemann. .
These lectures are free, but
those planning to attend are re
quested to -egister at the "Y" by
mail personally or by phone,
Balboa 2839 or 2759.
Londoners Study
Jayne Mansfield
From Every Angle
LONDON UP) Jayne Mans
field may or may not be putting
on weieht. but her Dictures dom
inated the front pages of London
newspapers today. -I
The blonde Hollywood actress
has been busting out a l Over the
newspapers since herarrived last
week. British newspapers just
can't aeem to get enough of her.
The Sunday Pictorial devoted
its entire front page to closeup
rear-view photograph ot Miss
Mansiield. The idea, according to
a co'ummst, was to illustrate that
"male interest is shifting." (
f ? ; j
"While Jayne was bent on help helping
ing helping the other photographers to
picture the 41 in her ',41-18-35
statistics," the Pictorial said,
"our cameraman recorded this
glimpse 'of the 35."
it quoted Miss Mansfied that
"male interest is shifting."
'-"Men now like to see "girls
walking away from them, if you
know what I mean," she said.
On its back sage, the- Pictorial
printed very small but reveal-
ins; photograph of Miss Mansfield
from the front.
Close scrutiny of the photo
graphs displayed no extra pound poundage
age poundage as compared with Hdywood Hdywood-made
made Hdywood-made sho's. -. -.
But Arthur Belli we'L co'umnist
for the Sunday People, said Miss
Mansfield has put on weieht since
he last saw iter in Hollywood
eight months ago.

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX I2 If j CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
Lesso
Doresa Waita school of 'danc 'dancing
ing 'dancing knights of Columbus Hall
(upstairs). Balboa 22363.
Dogs
FOR SALE: Quality .Golden
fawn BOXER PUPPlEi 3 months,
phona 2-1344.

nsfr If 1

TRAINING CERTIFICATE Having successfully completed a
work simplification eourse, Sgt. Jose Medina; right, of- the US
Army Dispensary, Fort Clayton, receives his training certificate
from Col. Leonard F. Wilson, left, U.S. Army Caribbean Surirebn.,
in ceremocies held recently In th. latter' nffino. o ni.:

tt T.he woi? siroPfation course Is taught by the Comptroller,
U.S. Army Caribbean. in s: armv punrnv

Law Of Averages Gives Hope

f)mv Qdoberl Rainfall

, Tiie following weather conditrohS;
are based on past records and
may be expected, to occur in the
Canal Zone and vicinity during
this month: s
Weather: Rainy-season condi
tions Decome intensified during Oc-.
tober, and heavy sfiowers may
be expected over the entire Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus at more frequejit intervals..
Rain will be likely to occur on
22 days distributed pver 83 hours
at aaiDoa Heights, and 21
and 107 hours at .Cristobal.
Thn average amoun of rain rain-fa
fa rain-fa M, for tha month is 10.56 Inch Inches
es Inches at Cristobal. Heights, 14.18 -inches
at Madded Dam, and
15.91 Inches at Cristobal. Varia Variations
tions Variations between tha wettest .end :
driest Octobers Jtn record are:
20 .--to 4.35 inches a t Balboa
Heights, 27.71 td 6.AV inches at
Madrim Dam, and 42.17 to 5.83
inches at Cristobal.
Clouds and Sunshine: Mostly
cloudy skies will prevail this
month, but there will he an, aver average
age average of 5 hours of sunshine per
day. There will, however,, be a a-bout
bout a-bout 5 days during the month with
no sunshine at all.
Fogs: Night time and early early-morning
morning early-morning fogs may be expected
quite frequently over the Gaillard
Cut section of the Canal and the
central section of the Isthmus a a-long
long a-long the Trans-Isthmian highway,
but none are likely to occur at ei either
ther either Canal entrance.
Most of the fogs form around
midnight and may bp expected to
dissipate before 8:30 a.m. ;
.Temperature: The monthly mean
air temperature will be between
79 and 80 degrees.. The daily max
imum and minimum temperatures
will average 85 and 73 degrees on
the Pacific side and 86 and 75 de degrees
grees degrees on the Atlantic side.

OCTOBER 4

WANTED .w Sf enographar axpa axpa-nenccd
nenccd axpa-nenccd competant. Shorthand
English Spanish.'. Good spallor.
Columbia Pictures, Eusabia Mo Morales.
rales. Morales. i

, t if h t

WANTED Caga'
Phona 3-2199,,,,
for parrot.
Professionals
OR. ANTOINE RAYMONDO
Leaving for tha SURGICAL
CONGRESS in ATLANTIC CITY
fr LAHEY CLINIC, BOSTON.
Clinic on Tivoli Ava. closed from
Oct. U until tha 31.
' Highest and -lowest O e t o b e r
temperatures "-on record are 95
and 68 degrees. The average tem temperature
perature temperature of the sea water in Bal Balboa
boa Balboa and Cristobal harbors will be
between 82 and 83 degrees.
Relative Humtdityt The relative
humidity will average about; 88
per cent at Balboa Heights, 90,per
cont at Madden Dam,, and 85 per
cent at CristobaL ;
Winds: Light variable vinds will
prevail; the .direction will, be
mostly off-shore Tha average Vel Velocity
ocity Velocity will be between five and sev seven
en seven miles per hour along the coasts
and three miles per hour inland.
cSforms: Local rain and thun thunderstorms
derstorms thunderstorms will occur quite . fre fre-fuently,
fuently, fre-fuently, and during these storms
wind velocities, may reach 30
miles per hour or more but their
duration is too short to cuase any
appreciable damage.
West -Indian hurricanes may
cross ship lanes in the Caribbean
Sea, Gulf of Mexico, and western
Atlantic Ocean but their usual
path is too far north of Panama
to cause damanging winds on the
Isthmus. : j;
v I'" . .-Conversely,
Conversely, .-Conversely, they usually cause
a two to five day break in the
routine rainy-season weather with
moderate to fresh southerly breej-
esand fine sunny weather.
Delicious
CHINESE DISHES
at the
ALOHA CLUB
' ;,Now under'- rff
new administration n j
Across from the ' ?
"El Panama" Hotel
TAVIN iSA2A,i,i'if :i
Manager. :

4 l

V
fU
1
4



. 1 TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1,' 195

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NEWSPAPER
PAGE KTS
tofrt an tjb ptra.tw
Bf GEORGE W UNDER
THE STORf OF MARTHA W A If NE
Reprieved
By WILSON 8CRUGGS
me A 06ARET.' THE WW MV HANDS ARC
WHAT'S REMARKAM.E,, J WE CAN HEAR J
SMAXMfrTHOUHVCU AW HAVBTP
HMMMM, THANK,!
MAJOR?
LE6, LISTEN tMEffV6
LkSMT IT yURS6Lr
50MB SANDWICHES'. 1
THEY LOOK REAT.
A VERY H.ASORATB
STORM I
SOTOtKLtSSPIMUED
AGAINST TWKMUM6..!
JM (SOWS TO LEAH
FOBMWDMOWWX)
EXTEND MV HANDS,'
TDVOU.RWStUPAS
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AND 3RAB TUBA

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4

' WeCRXES AND BIS IHflONlW

FRISCILLA'S POP

That Would Do It

By Alt VERMEEB

By MERILL BLOSSER

T..t,-.' ".v.. ---

I kWXV

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r. k

flMJD KVCHO106

is a BiesstweTb

sitters th iu-u-

MAKE HIM DROWSY

(11

ALLEY OOr

It's Locked!

By V. T. HAMLIN

Several cxws wave massed. L I -.. as matter of

SINCE OUR TIMTf -TRAVELERS FCF T HAVEN'T

RETURNED FfaOMV 1 I DON'T HEARD WIM

THEIR LAST VM5NDER KNOW, OOP, MUCH ME

YENTUR5 WHAT DOC9 I 1 HAVEN'T J ABOUT NEITHER..,

30T UP HIS HEARD INI ANYTHINti

SLEEVE FOR V SAV...

J US TPO NEXT?,

...I THINK. I'LL i
MOSEY OUT:

. Cabout allS
(.the blonds

L- YOU

Y AkJf

AMD THOSE

a i -Mvir-id vol I

S WOULD BE 1

A

PgosTT

1 I A. TCI

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MY

FAULT.'

T

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WHAT

CAN' I DO

ABOUTj

i

itw r

CAN

TMEM VOU'

MARRIEP

TELL1 I

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T.M. .. '"t Olff-V,

BUGS BCNNT

Competition

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIE

Shoe, Shoes!

By EDGAR MARTIN

I III BEAT IT, MY WACES WILL
( SyL,VESTEI?.' COMRABBFAVORABLY
I K W ELMER DON'T V TO ANYTHING IN J
JL v.lV WANT ANY 0' YOUR LINE,
YEP CHEAP I 6UVN01?! J

f THIS IS M N TRY KV BRUSH, 5IBE I'M SURE )
SPESHIAL FEU T'Wf.) IT WILL PROVE MORE DURABLE S

OhreflpiE True Life Adventures

ni ivv ivcrvR v
111 DROvE FfWVVERt

OUT FOR

rrn

Across tme uvce...

captain easx

Be Must Work On

JKVX.

By LESLIE TURNER

. I MkUft mil v N.

I SIX MONTHS 1

VES if YOU TAKfi IT EASIER

W WDr WORRWai YOU

WANTBP THE THUTH, BARWI5K

I J

STOP WORRYING? WITH PBATHTIM frORR.

5TARlNa MS IM THE FACE? ANP URBLV

HOW CAN I TAKE IT BAIER? THERE MU5T

rve got to eo on workimo i be me

at THr AME OLP (3RINP1

FORTUNATELYi VOU WONTY THIl3UfB
BE 'IN PAIMl AMP WHEN ) A SHOCK, VOCl
THE ENP COM IT WILL J IlL HAVB TO

MORTX MEEKLI

How's That Again?

55 I a GOOD
TTS Ct7 CLOVE?

REMEMBER NOW,

FIRM, YET NOT RUNNY.

WHITE WELL COOKED,

NOT BURNT. A PINCH OF

PEPPER, AND NOT A
GRAIN MORE...

DO )
2E J

i

BEFORE WE

WERE MARRIED

SHE HAD THE

CH6P06ITI0N

OF A LITTLE

WHITE POVE

By DICK CAVALL1

An lj

7 jfflkVfl

OUR BOARDING HOUSE

MAJOR HOOPLB

OUT OUR WAY

By 1. R. WILLIAMS

HOPPING MAD.
NE THINS ROUSES THE
TlMiP MOTHER COTTONTAI L. -A
SNAKE NEAR HER VOUNS

THE REPTILE '''S

si WITH

TEAKINO TE
ANP RIPPIN

SHE ATTACK
' SENERALIV

620 i

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To torn your TorttMia' far twlay from lh itar. wrlu In th Utfrt
at lh alpha bat cerraapondiiif to tha numarall on tha Una of. tit Mtre
logical pariod in which yea wtr born. You wilt find k fun.
I 2 4 7 1 11 1 II 14 IS 1 IT It If 20 Jt it M U ii H
A C O I F O H I JKIMKOOQISTUVWXYZ

IAN. 22-
a. 20

ftl. 21 21-MAC
MAC 21-MAC 20

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ATt. 20

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MAY 20

MAY 21 21-JUNI
JUNI 21-JUNI 21

JUNf 11
JUIV2

JULY 24-AUO.22

AUO.21-StrT.23

SfPT.24 SfPT.24-OCT.
OCT. SfPT.24-OCT. 22

OCT. 24-HOV.22

mmmmmm. e6ad.3ak ll me voo

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ME OFFERlM AN, MP0RTAKX4 ,,.VT,tV

TOffVl A t?MHTMkl ooittiiK Cut l..io lcrr

.ALLTT5 HANI& TO t0 IS
TURN OM THE WATER trt THE

AORN1N5S AW OFF AT
tfJOITTltf TIM.E eUT

FAMCV 10 TH6 TONE I'LL

X'AA ALL OOTA eEAl46-

X'VS GOTTA SRA8 A

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BUT

.SOLACE TOi

STRAPS MB VI

IT'6 SWEET S 1

help mrj

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NlCH efSOTHCeLV
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AeOVAS PANAMA AffiWAYS

PANAMA
GUAYAQUIL
(ONE-WAY)

Today's Progiam
3:00 CFN NeWs '' " 7:00 Clasaroom Camera
3 15 AHMED FORCES HOUR (Algebra II, Leaaon No 8
:00 Outlook 7:30 People Are Funny
4:30 Let t Take A Trip 8:00 Steva Allen
5:00 Eddia Fisher 9:00 Red Skelton
vis Patii pm 9:30 To Tell The Truth
, j 10:0 Armstrong Circle Thtatro
5:30 Zoo Parade n:00 CFN NES
T:00 PANORAMA 11:15 Encore: Chevy Show
Courtefry of Aerorlai Panama Alrwav
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'
ees 7-I0 Ckok
Read story on pagei. 7

n't

Wank

1 -'

ITank-and-File Teamsters Make Last-Ditch Try I Protestants Clarify Own
Tb Head Off Jimmy Hoffa As Union President! Views On Wives, Widows

'? WASHINGTON, Oct. 1 (U,P) The last-ditch aRpeal by 13 rank-and-file Team Team-Wrs
Wrs Team-Wrs trying to head off election erf James R. Hoffa as the union president, may be
'icted on today by Chief Justice Eari Warren.
:' The members asked for a decision on the appeal before the vote is held, either
.JTIursday or Friday, at the Teamster convention in Miami Beach. Warren's decision
might possibly come later today.

' J The rank-and-file 13 said Hoffa's

victory to succeed Dave BecK was
assured, even though the Midwest
boss of the giant union is opposed

m the election.
''They told Warren that allowing
the election to take place "per-

Crew, Captain
Of Cuban Vessel
Fired En Masse

mits the entrenchment in power of halted the jockeying behind stage
those who have imposed a dicta-1 in the race for president. Rep.
torship control upon the internatio-John F. Shelley (D-Calil) moved
nai m-panizjitinn. its subordinate to unite the opposing candidates

bodies and members."

Their move in the Supreme Court

yesterday sought reinstatement of
an order issued by Federal Dis

trict Judge F. DicKinson Letts,
which would have barred the elec

tion.

A three judge appeals court set

aside the Letts order. But it
warned that the delegates must be

seated pursuant to the Teamsters
constitution.
The court left it up to the union
credentials committee to carry out
this requirement.
The secretary-treasurer of the
huge Teamsters said in Miami that
a million dollars in union funds
"went down the gutter" during
Beck's reign.
In a convention speech spiced
with truck drivers' profanity, 68-year-old
John F. English also said

iiat the 1,400,000-member union

won't be in a hurry to go back it

- HAVANA, Oct. 1 (UP- The
Captain and crew of the Cuban
freighter Veramar were fired en
trfapse after seizure aboard the
vessel of a shipment of heavy
arms consigned to Cuban rebel
elements, it was disclosed today.
Maritime authorities said inves investigation
tigation investigation disclosed that the ship,
flyng the flag of Honduras, had
msHa civ trine rApontlv hptwppn

' Miami and Cuban seaports with! kicked out of the AFL-CIO

war material as cargo.
Police charged meanwhile that

rebels had turned to assassination

a3a political weapon. They said
s Ctits Manuel Martinez, a govern

ment youth spokesman, was
founded seriously Sunday night
by an unidentified gunman. Three
Sersons were killed, two of them
thocent bystanders, and a fourth
wounded by f ying bullets in the
downtown ambush.
"Saturday, another government
Spokesman, Otto Meruelo, narrow narrowly
ly narrowly escaped assassination while
leaving his office in suburban Ve-

whofsoueht to kill him were iiJ. PARIS' Oct. 1 (UP)- Gary

Wort In Dim h i,. ..in, i;,. Davis, se'i-stvled wort" citizen,

but onlv otte was caDturcri was arrested today on charges of

..Both Martinez and Meneln arc shoplifting women s ace panties

in an eiiort to Deat Hoffa by with

drawing from the race.
He urged three other
candidates William A. Lee,
Thomas J. Haggeriy and Thorn is
L. Hickey to form a coalition
and get behind one of their num number
ber number in an all out effort to whip the

Midwest Teamster doss in the

race lor the S50,000-a-year job.

Meanwhile from Washington the

Senate Rackets Committee

charged in a telegram to Lee,

Teamsters vice-president, that 50

per cent of the delegates to the

convention were chosen illegally,

Committee chairman John JL. Mc

Uellan (D-Ark) told Lee the com

mittee believed it had definitely

established that delegates from 24

locals were not selected in con

formity with the union constitu

tion.

English's remarks about being

expelled from the AF'L CIO were
endorsed immediately by Hoffa,

leadine candidate to succeed Beck

as resident. The AFL-CIO has

threatened to drop the Teamsters
if they elect Hoffa.
English's address temporarily

Gary Davis Caught

With $47 Worth

Of Pilfered Undies

Russia's Satellites
Won't Give Signals
For US Minitracks

active government propagandists

over ;xadio and television -net

works. Martinez also is city

ecuier. oi me government daily
"Jiempo."

Weather Or Not
TJJus weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today.
Is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and H y d r o f r aph 1 c
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:

Balboa

TEMPERATURE:
High 81
Lew 73

Cristobal
79
74

HUMIDITY!
.-High 93 94s
. alow 81 88
WIND:
(max. mph.) N.W-14 NE-17
RAIN (Inches) .11 .42
WATER TEMP:
.Jinner harbors) 82 82
WEDNESDAY, Oct. 2
10:52 a.m. 4:17 a.m.
11:28 p.m. 4:48 p.m.

and black silk brassieres

Police said Davis, son of Amen
can society bandleader Meyer Da

vis, walked into the police station

he bolted Saturday to escape ques
tioning.

When Davis was seized and

searched in a Parts department

store Saturday, police said he was

found carrying $47 worth of peach

colored lace panties, black silk

brassieres, black garter belts,
lace petticoats and pink slips.

Davis has had numerous

brushes with the law in the past,
but 'all in connection with his am-

paign for a world citizens move movement.
ment. movement. He recently was held in

Germany because he had no pass
port.

Most Important
PORT WASHINGTON, Wis
(UP) There's no doubt about who

the most important men in Port

Washington are.

The city got its first vial of flu

vaccine, and it went to four gar

bage collectors, two waterworks
employes and a key man at the

sewage disposal plant. The major,
aldermen and other city workers

are in line for the next batch of

vaccine.

TODAY CENTRAL

THE BIG FIGHT

"fc mrvT A x T T-iTtvTrtrvr- AT

IBASILIO vs ROBINSON!
t 1:45 4:07 6:40 8:10

A' RELEASE!
nt.l5 8:12 7:09 8:06

A"

'i' German picture with

7: 1 i

- krwrT

II II t fTAniVl IsfiHffiltl

LAST DAY!

I
i

!

. Spanish titles! &Wtaw uit-nuvu
H EVA BARTOK in J
trrf r i MTm descAJ

WASHINGTON, Oct. 1 (UP)

Russia Dlans to laench its earth

satellites under conditions which

will make it almost impossible for

most other nation to track them

by radio, a Soviet scientific team

disclosed today.

The Russians dropped their sci

entific bombshell at opening ses

sions of a five-day international

conference to discuss rocket and

satellite programs for the Inter

national Geophysical Year (IGY),

They also refused to give any
details as to when they expect to
launch their first man-made moon
or the course they expect it to

take in its flight around the earth.
One American said it appeared

to him that the Russians deliber

ately were trying to keep the rest
of the world in the dark on their
saellite program. But the Soviets
said they will tell the rest of the
world when thev had launched a
successful satellite.
The scores of scientists present
had been looking" forward eagerly
to obtaining technical information

about the Soviet satellite program.

The United States, the only other

nation with such a program, al

ready had supplied .a wealth of
such information.

The data is necessary so partici

pating nations can cooperate in

tracking the artificial moons and

thereby obtain desired scientific

information.

the United Mates and coope coope-ating
ating coope-ating countries have set up 10
"minitrack" radio stations to ob obtain
tain obtain information on the U.S. satel satellites.
lites. satellites. ?ach U. S. satellite will
broadcast on a frequency of 108
megacycles and the minitrack
system is- geared to that
frequency.
But a member' of the four-man
Soviet team, Sergei M. Poloskov,
said the Russian tracking signals
will operate only on 40 mega megacycles.
cycles. megacycles. This means the costly
minitrack stations will be unable
to keep tabs on the Russian satel satellites.
lites. satellites. Western scientists had under understood
stood understood the Soviets would use a
tracking system in line with that
of the United States. But Poloskov
said the 40 megacycle band was
picked to enable Russian amateur
radio operators to receive signals
from the Soviet satellite.

NEW YORK, Oct. 1 UP) An
official of the National Council of

Churches, leading voice of protes

tantism in the United Mates, set
.orth a broad family life policy
today advocating equality, for
wives and approving renw-'age
of widows.
The Rev. William Genne, exu exu-tive
tive exu-tive director of the council's fami

ly life department, outlined the

council's stand lor the benerit of
37 million members of 30 Prot Protestant
estant Protestant and Eastern Orthodox
Churches represented by the or organization.
ganization. organization.
He said the council decided to

clarify for Protestants the matters

on which Pope Pius XII has spok

en recently. Yesterday', the Pope
told women they should subordi subordinate
nate subordinate themselves to men in marri marriage.
age. marriage. On Sept. 16, he advised wid widows
ows widows not to remarry, saying the

Roman Catholic Church preferred
that they remain faithful to their
spouses even after death.
"We hope that the public will
understand that there is a Prot-

Expert Says Syria's

Acts Not Communist,

Only Anti-Western

WASHINGTON, Oct. 1 (UP)

State Department warnings of

growing Communist domination of

Syria are being challenged by

noted American authority on the

Middle East.

John S. Badeau. president of the

Near East Foundation, said the
Communist role in Syria has

been "strongly over played" in

statements from Washington. Ba

deau has just returned from j
Mideast tour.

"The picture of a tightlv ores

nized Communist group Within the

Syrian army bent on carrying Sy

na over mto Communism is not

the picture you get in that coun

try," he said.

Badeau said Syria is entering

into close economic ties with the

Soviet Union because:

6. The Israeli Invasion of Egypt

of last Fall reawakened hostrlity
and bitterness" toward the West Western
ern Western powers and made the Syrians

want to "kick them in the shins.

2. Russia offered military and

economic aid "with no strings,"
whereas Western economic aid oo-

licy "is one of quid pro quo"
(something for something).

Badeau said Syria may find out
in the end that there is a price
to pay for Soviet aid. But so far,
he said, "a people which already
has a distaste for the West is rea ready
dy ready to accept Russian statements
at face value."

A-Sub 'Nautilus1
Heavily Guarded
In British Port
PORTLAND, England, Oct. 1
(UP) The U.S. atomic-powered
submarine Nautilus arrived here
today for a weed's visit.
Press and public are barred
from the ship which has a dou double
ble double guard of sentries.
The Nautilus arrived with oth other
er other U.S. submarines which parti participated
cipated participated in recent NATO maneu maneuvers.
vers. maneuvers. The atomic powered ship,
making its first appearance on
this side of the Atlantic, tied up
to her supply ship, the Fulton,
half a mile out in the harbor.
She joins some 30 American
ships now In Portland.

estant point of view about these
things," Genne told the United
Press. f
Genne said that while the vari various
ous various Protestant sects are not in
complete agreement on family
matters, there is near unanimity
on these points: ;
The individual is responsible for
acting in accordance With his own
conscience.
Widowhood is not regarded as
any higher spiritual state or any
more desirable than remarriage.
In general, the feeling is that
marriage should be a team ar

rangement. While it is agreed, as

the Pope said, that Paul describes
the husband as the head of the

family, Paul also says that this

headship" should be exercised

with love and tenderness.

Some Protestant churches

stress the authority of the hus husband
band husband and father in the family, but

many others regard the responsi

bility of both parents in a partner

ship as a better working arrange

ment," Genne said. "It fits In with
our ideas of the value of all hu human
man human personality regardless of
sex."

He said the question of remar

riage of widows never has been a
live issue in Protestant or ortho orthodox
dox orthodox churches, but added:
"We are concerned lest anvone

feel guilty for remarrying. Several

ot us are a Dit concerned about
the statement of the Pope about
widows focusing on their children
the love and affection they had

given their husbands.

Remarriage might enable

avoidance of the danger of exces excessive
sive excessive emotional involvement with
children. The reestablishment nf

home ties often provides a rich
companionship for a couple with without
out without any disloyalty to former part-

ei s.

"Home life for the ehi)ilrin hoc

both a fatherly and motherly
guide example."

5 5 -Nati on Nuclean Conference-Hecir
Plea For AtomiPMand U0eti World

VIENNA, Oct. 1 (UP) Pres-j development program "whereby

lucub cuacuuuwer ucuvcxeu a uie uosionea atom will be trans

4

I

new atoms-for-peace call today

coupled with a prayer "that the
splitting of the atom' may some

aay unuy a divided world

In a message read to the open opening
ing opening session here of the 55-na-

tion international Atomic Ener

gy Agency conference, the Pres

ident urged a worldwide nuclear

t

CZJC Extension

Division Classes
To Begin Thursday

The first meetings ofthe Canal
The first meetings of the r;anal

vision classes will take n 1 a e

inursoay. wme courses will be

started on -the Pacific side, and

two on the Atlantic side in Cristo

bal High School.

Pacific Side classes ttipetincr at

o:jo are ousmess law, elementary
shorthand, advanced shorthand,
theory and practice of invest

ments, and first and second sem

ester selection and construction of
clothing. Classes meeting at 7:30

are elementary accounting, gov governmental
ernmental governmental accounting, and elemen elemen-Thursday
Thursday elemen-Thursday only, for two and three

Thursday only, for two nd three
hour sessions, respectively. After
its first meeting, however, the
clothing class will meet on Mon

days instead of Thursdays.

The accounting classes will

meet in two hour sessions; the
law, shorthand, and Spanish class

es in one hour sessions.

On the Atlantic side, a class in

elementary woodworking will meet

from 6:30 to 8:30 on Mondays and

Ihursdays; a third semester class

in elementary conversational Span-

from 7:30 to 8:30 on the same

days.

In courses which meet once a

week, tuition will be payable at

the second meeting; those meeting
twice a week, at the third meeting.

Several courses listed on the

registration schedule have been

canceled because of insufficient
enrollments.

New students may enroll at the

first meeting in the courses that

begin Thursday.

Anti-Communists

Rule San Marino;

Italy K0r$ Regime
SAN MARINO. Oct. 1 CUP)

Opposition groups which busted

the Communist rulers of San

Marino established a new gov

ernment In this tiny republic
today. Italy promptly granted
formal recognition to the new
anti-communi.it regime.

The communists have ruled
San Marino since World War II.
But recent defections sudden suddenly
ly suddenly nut the communist bloc in a

minority ih the 60-man ruling
Grand and General council and

the non-communist faction de demanded
manded demanded a change in "govern "government.
ment. "government.
The antl-communlst majority
in the Council proclaimed Itself
the legal government shortly
after the regular terms of the
communist captains-regents ex expired
pired expired at midnight.
It refused to recognize the
regents action in extending their
terms pending the general elec elections.
tions. elections. The Italian consul general
summoned the San Marino gen gendarmerie
darmerie gendarmerie commander, Ettore
Soffi, to his office and informed
him that Italy has recognized
the new government. 1

formed Into .the means of pro-

viuuig ricner. i .neaitnier : arig

happier lives." V P '

"May this ., conference," the
President added, "be inscribed

in mstory as marking the turn

Jng point where man's fears of

the atom yielded to hope and to

tne wiaer cooperation necessary
to establish that peace which'is

aesirea or an men."
The message .was read to the
conference by UJ3. Atomic Ener Energy
gy Energy Commission chairman Lewi3
L. Strauss. l';.v-.7 ;r:.
The conference was summoiv
ed to set up the first worldwide
atoms-for-peace agency stem-

g-j Veteran Manager

H. Downe Resigns
From Elks' Club
Hector Downe, iormer manager
of the Elks' Club in Balboa an announced
nounced announced today that he has resign

ed after four years with the club.
It has been rumored that the

veteran restaurant and night-club
manager may take over the man management
agement management of one of the local gar gardens.
dens. gardens. -Hector
for many years was i

manager of the American Club,
and he has at times managed the
Balboa and Atlas Gardens as .well

as Kelly Sj

mlng: directly from 'President
Klsenhower'a historic call; to the
United Nations. oiv Dec fi, 1953
(cq 1 ;
Af'the start of: the. conference
the .United States drummed : up.
support from Western and neu neutral
tral neutral nations to block any Soviet
move to railroad Red China in into
to into this organization. t '.
'kV the same time;- t "'rallied v
support for an American, i Rppv
W; Sterling; Cole (RrN.Y.),1;o be'

first boss of the new agency, e-i

- Strauss announced that tne-;
United States Is formally offef offef-lng
lng offef-lng to make 5,0000 kilograms of
uranlum-235 available to the at

gency, and to match pound-for-

pound aU contributions by others

nations up to July i960.

mi

GAB Won't Permit )
Pan American-Grace

To. Fly National

History Ordered

MOSCOW (UP) The Central

Committee of the Soviet Commu

nist Party has ordered publication

of a five-volume history of the So

viet role m world War II.- The

new history will rectify errors"
committed by historians- in the
Stalin era who gave Staljn credit
for all victories and blamed de

feats on others.

Walter Dryja Nominated As Candidate
For Rockefeller Public Service Award

Walter A. Dryja, assistant to
the Marine Director, has been
nominated by Acting Governor,
Hugh M. Arnold as candidate
from the Panama Canal organi organization
zation organization for the Sixth Rockefeller
Public service Awards program,

It has been announced at Balboa

Heights.

Thejiominatlon has been for

warded' to the Committee on

Selection at Princeton Universi

ty where the nrogram Is admin

istered by the woodrow Wilson
School of Public and Interna International
tional International Affairs.

The invitation to participate
in the program was extended to
the Company-Government by
Dr. Harold W. Dodds, president
of Princeton University. Gov.
Potter accepted the invitation
and designated Edward A. Doo Doo-lan,
lan, Doo-lan, Personnel Director, to serve
as a point of contact with the
staff of the Rockefeller Com

mittee on Selections.

The Rockefeller Public Service

Awards, established at Princeton

under a graat by John D,

Rockefeller III, are designed to

give special recognition to out
standing public service by civil

ians in the executive branch of
the Federal Government, and to

establish incentives for the con

tlnuance and advancement of

those In service.

Th awards are sufficient to

enable each recipient, at no fi

nancial sacrifice to himself, to
spend normally not less than six

or more than nine months in

WASHINGTON,'. Oct. 1 (UP)
The.Xivil "Aeronautics Board Jias f
refused Pan American World Air-j- )
.ways and Pan American Grace J
Airways Panagra ) perm ission to ii ;
operate temporarily; National Air-: v
hnesV.New; York-Miami. route. I

" National, which had been serving
the route, suspended operations! (,
Sept. 23 because of a labor dis J
pute im which some members U ?
the Air Line' Agents Association, 1
left their jobs-i'- iyiV" V f h
National had used the route as
an ?:'lnterchange" wit)i thetwd c
international airlines to fly-passes t

gers irom iew xur& over u t
route Miami from Miami, the
passengers ijhen went on to points i
in Latin America on the Pan A I;
merican-Panagra routes,4
The "board also said yesterday
it had denied a request by the
Air Line' Pilots Association to or--der
resumption of National gerv?"
ice. ".."5 . 1 v t"
In abetter, to the Associaton,'
the CAB said it is following de,

pute "closely." But it, said that'
on the basis of information now
available it concluded -.'that nfc
board action "is warranted; at this
time." r T

Mi

ii

it

residence at an institution

of

in
ac

me individual's choice, or
some comparable education

tlvity.
If he receives one of the a a-wards,
wards, a-wards, Mr. Dryja plans to un undertake
dertake undertake a comprehensive study
of the administrative and tech'
nlcal operation of such canals

as the Houston, St. Mary's falls,
Welland, Kiel, Manchester and

Suez, and then make a compar comparison
ison comparison study with the Panama Ca Canal.
nal. Canal. A native of Cleveland, Ohio,
Mr. Dryja is a gradualte of Ohio
State University and served with
the U.S. ArrAy during the last
World War. He has been with
the Canal organization since
1947 when he was employed fcs a
general engineer in the Locks
Division. He has been Assistant
to the Marine Director since

1952.

Last Reading
Of Anne Frank's

Dipry .Set Tonight

TVmieht'i the final oerformance

of 4hreadma of ''The Diary of

Anne iranK Demr presemeu ai.,
8 p.m.; in the Xol Shearith Temple,
hr Panama City.
' Anita Leonard plays the part of
the little girl who was eventually
killed in a Nazi concentration
camp. The script-reading, directed
by Adela Bettis, is under the sponl
sorship of the Kol Sheanth Sister Sisterhood,
hood, Sisterhood, ,j
Narration of the two-act script ?
is done by Richard Eisenmann.
AU proceeds from tonight's per-

formance will be donated to the
Alberto Einstein Institute in Pat
ma City. Tickets may be purchas

ed at the door. v A.

Pacific Coast Lines Would Cut PCs

ilEmeraency Fund, Plowback CZ Taxes

IDUNJA

LA PECADORA DE

LAS ESTEPAS

rrhfciled For Minors
II Tears Old!

"THE MONTE
CARLO STORY"
TECHNICOLOR!

A West Coast shipping group,
the Pacific Coast Committee on
the Panama Canal, has announced
that it sees two important items

panding before the 85th U.S. Con Congress,
gress, Congress, and due for consideration!

during the second session starting

in January.

The group lists as "items of
major importance to Pacific Coast

ports and maritime commerce

(Da bill relieving the Canal from

keeping 110 million in idle, non-in

terest bearing status, and (2) a
measure to credit the Canal Zone
government with the estimated $3

million in income taxes collected

annually in the Zone.

The Pacific Coast ship operators

are highly in favor of both mea
sures as a means of lessening can canal
al canal costs charged against "transit

ine cargoes through payment of

tolls."
In a news release, the shippers
commended the Congress for hav hav-ine
ine hav-ine relieved the Canal Company

at least for the time being of

the additional expense of the Sl.S

million increase in the Canal an

nuity to Panama:
The release follows:'
"President Eisenhower on Aug.
30 signed into law a bill relieving
Panama Canal cargoes of the bur burden
den burden of tLS miilioa annual payments
to the Republic of Panama, which
had been agreed to by the Depart

ment of Stat in exchange for rent-'

free use of Panama lands for mili

tary maneuvers.
The bill, H.R. 6709, which dear

ed Congress on Aug. 21, directs
the Secretary of State and the
Panama Canal Compny to convey

to the Repuuc of Panama certain

lands and other real property and
to pay an additional $1.5 million an annual
nual annual annuity in exchange for rent rent-free
free rent-free use by the United States of

20,000 acres of land to be used for

military maneuvers.
"Shipper groups, part aufKori
ties and steamship operators on
tho Pacific Coast hailod the sign signing
ing signing oi this measure as a cfocided
victory in their offortt to prevent
this non-cargo-transiting expense
from being levied against car cargoes
goes cargoes moving through tho Canal.
"The bill was'specifically design designed
ed designed to incorporate into law the ob

ligations placed upon the United

States as a result of the 19U unit

ed States Panama Treaty, and

to insure that the payment of these

obugauons are the result of united
States foreign policy and not a part

of the principal function of the
Canal, namely to serve commerce.

"Legislators from Pacific Coast

States who continuously lent their

support to H. KN 6709 were Senat

ors Hagsoi oi wasningion,'
Chairman of the Senate Interstate
and Foreign Commerce CommKee,
and Senator Morse of Oregon, both

on the majority side.

."Senator xaowland of Califor

nia, a member of the Senate For Foreign
eign Foreign Relations Committee and mi minority
nority minority leader in the Senate, reaf reaffirming
firming reaffirming the strong stand he made
on the floor of the Senate when the

treaty was affirmed by the Sen
ate, actively supported the bill.

"Pacific Coast House members
who contributed their support were

Representatives Allen ot Caufor

nia. Green of Oregon, Maillrard of

California. Felly of Washington.

Roosevelt of California, Shelley ,of
California and Tollefson of Wash

ington. All of these deserve much

credit for their efforts in behalf

of the bill and all spoke favorably
toward the bill during debate on

the House floor.

"It is interesting to note that of

the forty Pacific Coast House mem
bers from Washington. Oregon and
California, only one voted against

passage of the bill under a suspen

sion of House Rules. Other Re

presentatives who argued for pas

sage on the House Flour were son

ner of North Carolina. Chairman

of the Merchant Marine and Fish Fisheries
eries Fisheries Committee, Garmatx of Ma

ryland and Sullivan of Missouri.
The new lew also Insures tho
Transfer of certain lands, build
tngs other improvements to
Panama will bo maele at mark of
value rothor than book pahie,
limiaathtg tho possibility of tho
ffftC IAC fecHWAR f"h tw Vol
hn having te be boerbod by
Mis. .

"Thus, only two items of major
importance to Pacific Coast ports
and maritime commerce remain
to be decided during the second
sion of the 85th Congress." They
are:

"1. Passage of H. R. 7225, re repealing
pealing repealing the law requiring tie Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal Company to keep $10
million in idle, non-interest earn earning
ing earning funds in the Treasury for an
emergency. H.R. 7225 would apply
the $10 million against the Canal's
debt to the Government, thus re reducing
ducing reducing the interest burden on tolls
by $250,000 per year, (interest rate
2V&), and give the Canal bor

rowing power.
"2. Amending H. R. 7225 before
passage to credit the Canal Zone
Government with the estimated $3
million annual income taxes col collected
lected collected in the Zone, relieving car cargoes
goes cargoes through payment of tolls from
this much of the $14 million an annual
nual annual burden of financing the Can Canal
al Canal Zone Government. This "in "income
come "income tax plowback" is the role in
Guam, the Virgin Islands and
Puerto Rico, since local govern governments
ments governments are forced to perform func

tions that the Federal Goverament

would otherwise perform.
"Before passage of H. R. t70t

was accomplished, senate .ana
House conferees s greed m confer confer-ece
ece confer-ece that a review of the entire

annuity cmestum win be made Cur

ing the next gessiom ef Congress. I

Last Day! 4- J5 & .40

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STEPHEN BOYD IISTEI UMES KAHIi r

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