The Panama American

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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:
AA00010883:02363

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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. AN INDEPENDENT
DAILY .NEWSPAPER
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AND TO SAO PAULO
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CANADIAN
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? ; "Let the people know the truth and the country isjfife' Abraham Lincoln.'
TcL. Panama J-0975
32nd TEAS
PANAMA, R. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER t, 195 V ',V

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"tinf-TrH; n rftMMFNnjiTfnw for hi loner 6rUp rfnrlnir whlph Tin set, a MraM bv not

f Y missing :4 eingla day of work, was presented by acting Gov. Hugh M., Arnold to At L. B MOT-
f. gan, who retired 4Sept. 30 a principal of the Santa Cruz Elementary School after 36 years
Li -with the, Canal organisation. The reiiremfnt ceremony took place in the Governor's office,
fe at Balboa Heights;'-, Also present er William Wilkie, principal of the Jto&nbow City Blemenf
t: ,f -'V;( tary School .standing behind Morgan) ; Alfred E Osborne, supervisor, of Instruction in ithe
f 7 J Latin American Schools; Ellis L. Fawcett, principal of the Paraiso High School; R. W. Col
,L t linge, acting superintendent of the Division of School (behind Arnold) Miss Julette Carring-
- V ton, 'principal of-the La Boca Elementary and.. iTunior, High School; James Marshall, acting ;

THE PaiSF
OF PANAMA

' 3HE SUPREME COURT this
mnmiriff refused to arrive at

anv iprlslon on the resignations

of Justices Luis ; Carrasc and
Manuel' Burgos of the Superior

Tribunal.

VtCarrasCo ana uurtoi nu
Submitted tbeir conditional
resignations owing to criticism
by Attorney General Hermo Hermo-genes
genes Hermo-genes de la Rosa regarding
the forthcoming trial of Ru Ruben
ben Ruben Oi Miro and the other de defendants
fendants defendants In the 1955 presiden presidential
tial presidential assassination case.
The ourt said that In. view of

t.h nature of the mtenations it

had no authority to act on tne

matter, ..

Asiatic Flu
Vaccine Due
Soon For CZ

l Junior Jligh School

,(,!'' li

v Santa Gruz Principal Chalks Up

36 Years Without Missing A Day

1

Few eersons. esoecially school

.5 teachers, can boast of having com

, 'i pleted 36 years on the jab without

missing a dayor even an hour

I

nred at tne nd of September- af-

r, r ter 38 years with the Canal organi-L yri of lrvic and 4h prida
.!. nation, oUl of St, with the jexceptionriw had takn in his Awork, but

iff few months spent with the

I Zone Division of Schools,
:,... In recognition, of his excellent
. record as a nrimciDal. teacher and

civic leader, Morgan was present-

, ed 'iuesaay anernooij with- a
special letter of commendation
. from Acting Governor Hugh IS..
Arnold, together with his retire retirement,
ment, retirement, certificate attesting to his
many. years of service.
The letter wa nrescnted to the

retiring, school principal by the
acting; Governor In a ceremony
1 held in'the Governor's, .office at
. Balboa Heights 1q the presence of
James 'Marshall acting; civil af affairs
fairs affairs director;: Roger W, CoUinge,
acting superintendent of the Divi Divi-aion
aion Divi-aion of Schools; Alfred B- Osborne,
supervisor of Instruction in the La Latin
tin Latin American Schools;, E 1 1 i L.
. Fawcett principal of the' Paraiso

High School; Miss Julette Carring-

ton, principal ho ithe La Boca le le-mentryvand
mentryvand le-mentryvand Junior High, School;
Miss Pearline Carter, principal of
tha ParaivA irjAmntjn'v.. and r.TttM

nior-High School-fAad ViUim.Wil-J

kie, principal of'Wo-itainpowhy

.lemeniary ocnowi -t,
C.iu th letter Morsa was not

wiry eongratyiated a his many

was warmly thanked for ni a

"ducatianal and civie laadership
tho Latin American Cortimu Cortimu-nitiet.
nitiet. Cortimu-nitiet.

note that you have ,: a fine
record of community service,' the

Acting uovernor atated, "You have

been active 1n-establishing orga organizations
nizations organizations beneficial, to the youth
in the Latin American .communi .communities
ties .communities and have-demonstrated your

loyalty to the- Canal organization
by your leadership in war bond

drives and other community pro projects,'?
jects,'? projects,'?
Born in Jamaica, Morgan taught
school there for several years and
served with tthe British West In Indies
dies Indies Regiment in Egypt during

tne f irst world war as a compa

ny, quartermaster sergeant before

coming to the isthmus. After

few months with the Commissary

Division, be joined the Division of

Schools. He was assigned to La
Boca briefly and was transferred

to Silyer City now Rainbow City

where ;haauEht at .various iines

graaea. f
In 1938 he was namacrprincinal
of the La Boca school sand in 1945

as transferred to his present po

sition, v ;
Despite his demanding full time
job, he managed to take-part in
many community activities He
was' one of the organizers of the

tiaraboa t ederal Credit?, Union:
International Girl Scouts, in the

Canal Zone; served on the execu

tive council of the International

'Boy Scout, organization; and was

active m affairs.
After his retirement. M-o rtm

plans to return to Jamaica where
be has a sister and several nieces

and nephews. He exoects to make

his permanent home either in
Clarendon or Conliffe.

ODDosition Assemblymen loin

ed forces unsuccessfully yester

day In an attempt to elect Lib'

erai Assemtuvman Aiireao Kami

ress jius assembly chairmann. The
opposition's 16 votes for Rami

rez included ; tnosa ot tna six As Assemblymen
semblymen Assemblymen who belong to the
faction headed by First Vice
President Temistocles plaa who
bolted the" government coalition

party last July.
However,, in a statement to today
day today the Liberals said they would
continue ta be the loyal opposi opposition
tion opposition to the, National Patriotic

Coalition In the Assembly.

Central Avenue was cleared of
sidewalk .vendors this morning
on orders issued by Mayor Jose
Cajar Escala.. Tba mayor has
designated certain sectors of the
city ; for use by retail sidewalk

. j i.i

venaors.

it

SfTb rs

Tewsoarer 1 reports Indicate

thafc qacaMMiftliixmttiftn' aw-, dis dis-Dleased
Dleased dis-Dleased with, a recent Price Rfeg

ulatlbn Office resolution setting
imoort ouotas on certain, con

sumer roods j which mre also

manufactured locally. Y

Main beef seems to be the fact

that the amounts authorized by

the price Regulating Office we

much; less than the average
needs of local consumers.
One example cited was the im

port quota of 200 gallons of cook-

tng oU durmg tne next tnree

montns. .

Some-sources claim that thou

sands of gallons' are normally

consumed during, that period,

The Army today said that it
was awaiting notice of a specific

arrival date for the initial ship shipment
ment shipment of Asiatic flu vaccine for
the Panama area, an Army spokes

man said today in response to

press queries.
The command had announced
several weeks ago that the .vac .vaccine
cine .vaccine is expected to he received
during the first half of October.
3 A total of 24,000 fhots of the specially-prepared
vaccine was order ordered
ed ordered by U.S. Army Caribbean
through medical supply channels
to meet needs of all the -military
services in the Canal Zone and of
the Panama Canal Company Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Government.
The vaccine is' mandatory or

all U.S. military personnel in the

Panama area, will be made avail

able also on a voluntary basis to

all Panama area U.S. miutary ae ae-nendents
nendents ae-nendents over six years Of 1 age,

to authorized civilian employes oi

the Armed Force; and win also
be issued to the Panama Canal
Company-Canal Zone Government

Meanwhile, tne ranama canai s

Health Bureau said that the vac vaccine
cine vaccine was expected to arrive on
the Isthmus around Oct. IS, and

that their program of vaccination
in order of priority groups will

De started as soon as me vaccine
arrives.

' all I . r

1 y
f y
r
If t
t

Nixes

Ikes Request

?Prp-lntegratibn Peace Assiiitnices

For Stronger

LITTLE ROCK, Ark.; Od, 2 (UP).-ov. Orval E. FiuW wfusia?

today to, j?ive President Eisenhower addiUonal assurances that-he wiLl
prevent interference with integration at Central High School? v 5

LittleRock

White Students

Jeer Negroes

Dramatic Confidential Libel
Trial listed As Total Flop

i' HOLLYWOOD. Oct. a fUPV

One of the most sensational court court-'
' court-' room dramas- in movreland histo-

ry the Confidential -magazine cri criminal
minal criminal libel rial was listed as
. a flop today, after the jury failed
to reach a verdict and was dis-
. missed in the 13th day JriNkliber-

The trial came to a sudden end
yesterday ; when the much-confus

ed jurors revealed they -;werei

"hopelessly- deadlocked 7-5 for

eonvrction. Superior, Judge Herbert
" T .1 . 11 J 1 I .

:- v, set occ i tor ci
.y aible new.triaL.

V. Walker declared 'a mistrial and

et Oct. IV for discussion of a pos

.. Whether a new trial ill 'take

place remains a big question

.-mark. The prosecution Bad vowed

to "fight to the end'1 for a convic conviction
tion conviction but the defense maintained a

PC Phone Boots

. Listings Wil!

New listings for the 1958 edition
k'O the Panama Cxml rnmnimr

( telephone directory should be sub-l

miwea in nupucate to the Chief of

uuiiiiuMicauoog cranen ot tne

r,iecincai umsion at Ba Ibea

Jieigms no later than Oct. i5. it

was announced by the Electrical

ui vision.

V
.

new trial wilt be a shameless

waste Ci the taxpayers' money,

The jury's dismissal climaxed

more than six weeks of dragging
the alleged private activities of

ton movie stars throuah- the lime

light and nearly two weeks of ac

tual deliberation The time spent

deUDeratmg. tied a hot Angeles

county record of 13 days for a cri
minal triaL::

ine quica enamg came as- a

surprise even to Judge Walker

He had summoned jurors back to

his courtroom to ask them how

they stood. Foreman Fred L.'Wc-

Cuiley, a retired railroad man,
informed the judge of the dead deadlock
lock deadlock and advised him there was
little hope that the panel tould
ever agree on a verdict,

' Individual defendants Fred and
Marjorie Meade, the husband-wife
operators of an alleged Hollywood
listening post for Confidential were
in court when the Jury was
"thanked" and dismissed.

Doctors Say Cops

In Haili Beal

Ilalional To Death

PORT AU PRINCE, HAITI, Oct.
1 (UP Official American charges
that a U.S. citizen was beaten to

death while m police custody

brough relations between Wash

ington and Haiti's ruling military
junta to a state of crisis today.
-,The American, Shibiey Talamas,
was picked up Saturday night for
violating the curfew while out
seeking a doctor for his Wife. She
gave birth the next morning while
Talamas was in prison.
A three-man U.S. medical team

examined the body of Talamas,
and said the chubby, 30-year-old
American was beaten to death des despite
pite despite statements by the Haitian Mi Military
litary Military Government he had a "heart.

attack."

VS. Ambassador -Gerald Drew

filed a vigorous protest with For

eign Minister Col. Louis Roumam

and demanded a full explanation

of the incident. But Gen. Antonio

Kebreau, head of the rulmg junta,

reiuseu to see mm personally

utner American citizens com

plained they were being shadowed
by police in this negro republic

and some said- vigorous enforce'

ment of an 8 p.m. curfew prevent

ed Some of them from reaching
home before the curfew went into

effect with its "shoot on sight"
orders. There are some 400 Amer Americans
icans Americans in Haiti.

'Good Citizens'

Sought As Members

Of Civic Councils
Residents of the Canal tone

who are interested in becoming
members of the Pacific Civic
Council have been invited by

the : Election Committee to sub

mlt their names for the. Nov. 5
election slate.
Candidates for election must
be 21 years of age or over and
must be residents of the town

which they wish to represent.
Towns represented on. the Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Civic council are Balboa,
Diablo Heights, Ancan Balboa
Heights and Los Rios.
There are six delegates on the
Council from each townsite with

three to be elected in November.

The three who were elected last

year will remain on the council
to serve out their two-year

terms.

Interested citizens should con

tact Dean Roger C. Hackett,
chairman of the Election Com Committee
mittee Committee at the Canal zone Junior
College Balboa 2380 or Balboa

233S.

Paraiso Boy Jailed!

Fi.iod Ml:r All;ck

On 2 'Schocljiifls

An apparently unprovoked at
tack on two Paraiso airis yesler

day by a 17-year-o.dV Panamanian

student landed him in the iJaiDoa

jail today tor 30 days. In addition, a

$25 tine was imposed by the' Hal
boa Magistrate on the youthful de.

fendant. Bertram Sinclair,

Sinclair apparently knocked one

of the gins, Juua Howard to the
ground, kicking her "and breaking
her glasses, in iront of the Paraiso

school.

The other girl, Veronica Walker,

who tried to stop the attack, was

struck, m the lace by the youth

also,-

,He was expelled from the school

that day for his disorderly conduct.

it was learned.
Sinclair was charged with bat

tery this morning following an in

vesugation of the case. A group
of Paraiso residents, oame to

court for the hearing.

LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Oct. 2
(UP) Nine" Negro students en entered
tered entered Central High' School with without
out without a. troop eseort this morning.,
' They were -greeted by, jeers ;
and catcalls from some Vf
White Students who had as assembled
sembled assembled on the school steps.
The Negroes, six girls; and
three boys,, were driven to school
as Usual In an Army station
wagon preceded and followed by
jeeploads of National Guards Guardsmen.
men. Guardsmen.
The students got out and walk walked
ed walked unescorted across the cam campus;:
pus;: campus;: '
Instead of walking up the

front;, steps; as on previous days,

what tWi Bovertier and

the

theeered: :M reentered ;t'TrM-rthat f aubus would

rh,nnnn liwfcl i. .' t atiiai statement e eenfern..

A group of'u w iii wuw w
and girls stood on the jteps a a-waiting
waiting a-waiting their arrival. Such a
group has been on the steps each
morning since integration be-

Theft Of Robe,
Wig Halts Court
MB ALE, Eastern Uganda, Oct.
2 (UP) Circuit Judge K. G.. Ben

nett had to suspend today's ses session
sion session of the high court. Someone,

entered the courthouse durine be

night and stole his red robe and

judicial wig.

Mao Tse-lung Tells
US Youths He Wants
Peaceful Exchange
. TOKYO, Oct 2 (UP) Commu Communist
nist Communist Chinese leader Mao Tse-tung,

in direct talks with visiting Ameri American
can American : youths; has expressed hope

for .peaceful interchange between

un ano ine united Mates.

The Communist New China News

Agency said today, that Mao talk talked
ed talked with the visiting American

youths who are io China in de defiance
fiance defiance of the U.S. State Depart

ment.

gan.
As It became apparent that
the Negro children would not
walk up the steps through this
crowd, some of the White
youths shouted "chicken" and
made Jeering noises.
The Negroes entered the build building
ing building without further incident,
vptinnai ouardsmen. now un

der Federal command, resumed
davtlme sentry duty around the

school at dawn, relieving para paratroopers
troopers paratroopers of the 101st Airborne

Division who had stood tne
night watch.
.Trnrm dispositions were the

same as yesterday a total of
abomt 30 merw carrying rifles

wlthouts bayonets, deployed in
two-man walking patrols on the
sidewalks adjacent to the build building.
ing. building.
wvit. unarmed euardsmen

were stationed -Inside the build-

I i ft
"I will stand on the statement I madft yesterdfaVv.,

Faubus told a reporter as he droye to a new confprenct
at the state capitol. ... .-.u'V-''
Eisenhower said last night that Faubus statement:
yesterday was inadequate assurance, and that, Federal v
troops would not be withdrawn front Little Rock brt the -basis
it. J '7-lU':yii.r:
Faubus made clear that he is determined not to alter
the language of his declaration, as a group of go-between
Southern governors hoped he would do, to break f he $tal t
mate between Federal and State authorities.- :J l--J iV

"I have made my public state statement
ment statement and 1 will stand by it," he
said,
"I've given until it has hurt.
They want to v get me in a spot.
They want to hlame nrte.
"They have contended there was
no evidence of disorder and vio violence,
lence, violence, but there must be s o m e e-thing
thing e-thing that keeps them down here,
which proves my contention from
the beginning.''
The governor intimated that so
far as he is concerned, the next
move in the situation is up to Ei Eisenhower.
senhower. Eisenhower. i-;".
His stand aaoesred te auash-

hopeit efr four moderate Seuth-

Mao said "he hoped for friendly
exchange in peace between the

Chinese people and the American

people, the agency said.

The visiting American youtns
are among "several thousand" vi visitors
sitors visitors from more than 50 coun

tries in China.

Hundreds, of thousands" of Chi

nese also were hi the main square

in Peiping where Mao met the A-

merican youtns as fireworks and a
mammoth carnival atmosphere fill

ed the air, according to the agen-

ciy.

1

Driver Acquitted 1
Of Crosswalk Charge

Alter Lengthy Plea

iA white-suited Panamanian who
stated "he is a lawyer today faced
th Balboa Magistrate in an hour-

loiig drawn-out case involving two

charges lodged agamsi mm.
Manuel E. Galvan de la Rosa,

381 was charged with failing to
yifeld right of way to a pedestrian

m a crosswauc on xivou nveuue,
and; also with failing to report an
accident.
Be! ore he testified, he asked the

Judge, whether according to Canal
Zone law he would be appearing

as a defendant or as a witness in

the case.
To which Balboa Magistrate De

ming replied that under our law

it makes very little ditterence. ue
!a Rosa was not necessarily requir

ing- a v, led to testify at aU, the Judge said,
For the first few days tnevibut (hat when he did g0 naturally
attended classes under troop jit was assumed that it would be

miarri Tne NefiTO cniiureii m

" . J 1 J AA

thev were wen receiveu uu

dially treated Dy me wmw

Mrs. Lucius C. Bates, Arkansas

nresident of the National Asso

ciation for the Advancement of
Colored People, said the Negro

students had "a terrible day'
at school yestej lay.
Crust Of Bread
Deflects Bullet,
Saves Cop's Life

EDINBURGH, Scotland, Oct. 2
(UP) A crust of bread meant
life to police Sgt. Donald Ramsey.
Ramsey ate a sandwich just be before
fore before going on duty one night last
month and swalowed a piece of
breadcrust whole.
A few hours later, when he
challenged a Suspicious, character

on an EdinDursn street i ne was

shot in the stomach. 1
Thtt hnlUt utrurk the hreaderust

otherwise the wound would have

been fataL

Ramsey yesterday was awarded
a medal for bravery in tackling

the gunman.

White House thduahr annus had
9nd ,( to by Mephone' :ls -i l
terday. s i-
Faubus said: v U t i
,"The negotiations were -ofc the
basis of these two points ffrsfcl 4
that I would assume responsibility -to
maintain law and order; see
pnd that I would hot ; -obstruct
the orders of the. courts. -
"That pledge "was Contained lW
my statement UsueA yesterday I-
will stand on that statement' r
A few minutes later, faubua re
peated to a crowded news eon
ference at the Statewtot hia
decision to stand- pah on jester-1
day's atatementj y if,

wewsmen asked, if he vou 1 df
guarantee to Mrj Eisenhower that
he would protect the nine Negre
children presenUy enrolled in Cea.

irai nign scnooi.
Faobus replied that "preteetlea ?
is already guaranteed by the -F'aderal
government."
K said it i. "evident there
will be'aeme disorder when Fed
eral troops pull out."
Bus Fare Argumenl
Takes Soldier, His

'Dale Info Court :

17.

PanCarialAifc Section Employes Get Safety Awards

ron-subscriber listings will : be
charged for-at the rate of $1.50

v 7. !nTu? regaramg liftings tor, who presented a special safe-

i r r.tPrrea te the tl-rHone ty plaque to the employes of the
tztcxrj cerk, telephone 2-ts.. Section as a whole in recognition

Special safety awards were pre

sented to tne Aids tr Navigation
Section and to individual employes

oi-ine unit at ceremonies held yes yesterday
terday yesterday in the section's shop area

in uamDoa.

.Participating In the presentation
ceremony were acting Gov. Hugh
M. Arnold, who awarded the new

gold and silver safety keys to sev several
eral several individual employes, and Cant.

Warner S. Rorhmon, marine direc

tor, who presented a special safe-

of their outstanding safety record.
Also present were W. H. Smith,
chief of the Safety Branch, sever several
al several otrer Canal officials, and most
of 135 employee of the unit.

The gold safety key. ne f

the first to be presented Under a

new safety award program, was
given by the Acting Governor to

rredenck C. Bitter, chief engineer
en the tug Taboga, for his comple completion
tion completion ; of JO consecutive years of
service without sustaining a die-,

abltrig injury.
The silver keys, else IricMed
la the saw pre rant, wet f fvem

te 11 empleyes ef the eectien
whe had completed 21 ceetecw ceetecw-tive
tive ceetecw-tive ywers ef service wirheut a'
diteMine iniary. - '

They were swarded te Jesie De

W. Tate, acting chief of the lec lection,
tion, lection, Romang Archbold, Maximino

Darrera, aidcit m. campDen,

beorge n. uowney, Samuel at

Grazette, Hamul C Harper, Car

los HinoKiro, Herman H. Keepers.

iBarkley H. Robinson and fh ad-

dens A, Wailea. -..-...
The plaque was presented
Rodimon for the completion ef MO
eonsecutive days by the employes

of the Aids to Navigation Section
without a disabling injury. Tate
received the awards of a similar

nature. ; ; :

The Marine Bureau of which the

Aids to Navigation Section is a

part, ws presented with the Na National
tional National Safety Council award of hon

or) and plaque earlier this year for
an outstanding safety performance
for the year 1956. An award of

merit for having completed 1,066,-

223 man hours without a disabling
injury also was received by the
Marine Bureau this year. At that

time it was pointed ant that dur

ing the entire year of 1955 only
one such award was given in the

whole field of marine industry.

Both awards were the first of their

kind ever received by the Pana
ma Canal Marine Bureau.

The main duties of the Aids to

Navigation Section concern the
maintenance of lighthouses, bea beacons,
cons, beacons, 1 buoys and channel range
markers in the Canal and adjacent
waters. la addition, the section
maintains the Taboga, the only
sea-going salvage tug based en
the Isthmus, central er wast coast
of South America,

An argument, nvhr hn a

home between a Ft. Kobbe sol
A'l 1 I.' .... 7

uici auu nis ginirienn tea to a

cnarge oi disturbing the peace b'

iignimg neio today in Balboa

However, after hearing the evi evidence,
dence, evidence, Judge John E. Denting
found the defendants St. Percy jZ
Lewis. Jr.. 23. and hi 2n.v.i2

Panamanian friend, Eugenia de
Silva, not guilty. T

me mciaem occurred at 2:55
a.m. today in front of th nlk

YMCA.

The slender airL who work

a cook in Panama Citv. rimiHA

todajr that she threw something at
the soldier, but said it was only
after he had slapped her.
"Then when I "reached him wa'
began fighting," she said..
"What do you mean rearh-M

you touch him or hit him?" ask-

eu ine judge.
"No, when I reached him.'.'--where
he was standing near tha
bus," she replied. 'A:
"Well that has an Entirely d
ferent meaning," the-. Judge ex explained
plained explained to her. j";;.
He said that he had some doubt
as to their guilt and before pass passing
ing passing sentence remarked: -x - v
"I' take it you two people wont
cause any more trouble."- ..

ine pair nodded slowly
walked their separate waya :
of the courtroom.

ad
out

on his own behalf.

"Am I permited to give my con conclusions
clusions conclusions from the facts? he ask asked
ed asked the Judge.
C
"Just give me the facts. I'l
draw the conclusions," he was told.
A woman who was a passenger
in De la Rosa's car on the morn morning
ing morning of Sept. 10, testilied that they
had just passed through a cross crosswalk
walk crosswalk near the Ancon Post Office

whe4 the car's brakes were ap applied;
plied; applied; sharply. She saw two boys
then, one in" the center of the lane.

and the other who had run to the

side of the car.

People who saw the near acci

dent, she said, told them to con

tinue on their way since "nothing

happened."
It was brought out out in court

none bad been hurt.
After lengthy testimony, De la
Rosa was acquitted of both
charges. ;
Rainbow City Man
Evicted As Result

Of Excess Buying
An employe of the Navigation

Division lias been evicted from the Iathmnn. wr .,ta ilj

his quarters in Rainbow City as, with subsequent possession c ma-
a result of excessive purchase bf rijuana, and their eases were both.'"
duty-free merchandise at the, bound over for trial in the U. S.'
Rainbow City commissary it District Court N .
was announced at Balboa On the Pacific aide Leonard C
Heights. iWhite. a Jl-year-old Panamanian
In addition to excessive pur- was found to bare been convicted 7
chase, the employe allowed pos- on July U of having marijuana ia
session and the Qnauthbrlzed use his possessioa. The charge today
of bis identity-privilege card by, was listed, as a subsequent offense. -his
daughter. . On the Atlantic side, Cmtobal
Several cancellations of pana- Magistrate -Judge E. L P, Tatel Tatel-ma
ma Tatel-ma Canal quarters privileges man found probable cause in the
have recently been made be-iease against Domingo V. Cam,
cause of such violations. Whea.nl, 25-year-old Panamanian aim!

such administrative action is larly charged.

taken, anrchase privileges are; Ban ta each ease was at si

aatomatlcaily aiaa cancel led. Hot

Two Face Trial':
On 2nd Offenses

Of Marijuana

Two men, one en eadr side el

1 K'J



.'4,

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4 1
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,t
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
1 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER J, 1951
CAGE TWO

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN

10.

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HAKMOOIO ARIAS. IBITW
7. M iTDtn P O BOK 134 PANAMA o r
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CAILt AODRteS, PANAMBRICAN, PANAMA
BSmM OPPIQtl H.I7B CBNTRAL AVINUf IITWIIK IJrM AND 13TN 8TRIT
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LOCAL MH

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POM SIX tfOMTHS. IN ADVANCC

'POD NI VIAR. IN AOVANCI

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is. so

J THIS IS rOW FORUM THI MAPMS OWN1 COLUMN
The Marl Ms h as open forum for readers of The Panama American
;"Ufer srs received gratefully and are handled in a wholly confidential
Manner.
If yes contribute a letter don't be Impatient if tt doesn t appear the
' aext day. Utters are published in the order received.
Please try to hasp the letters limited to one page length.
Identity sf letter writers Is held In strictest confidence
This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements or opinions
sxpreued in letters from readers.
! THE MAIL BOX

INTEGRATION AT WASHINGTON

plr:

Labor News

And

Comment

The Gilded Cage

The b!ame lor most of the racial trouble now raging In the

United State has been lam or. we ejouinern arnica, wwcu iu' iu'-3
3 iu'-3 tain th view that integration Is something which cannot be ac-5-
comDlished overnight. It Is not the purpose of this letter to take

ldes in the matter, only to show what has happened in one
jl AmA.a nnme'v nur nation's caDltal. Washington. D.C.

ti, n nomiintion as of 1B57 is estimated to be 43.2 Per

2 cent of the total in that city. School attendance this year is

predominately colored, the figure having readied 70 per cent.
This figure represents a jump from 56.8 per cent from the last
searreirftted school year 1953.

Z There ha been a tremendous exodus of white families to
3 th. .nhiivhn.ii areaa irf h-Kinla and Maryland since the schools

5 were intearated. the result being that Washington D.C. is now

5 tbtv leading Negro city In the United States, percentagewise.

i. ia racoenizea ana aamiuea oy uie uincmis may, nueum

tion is largely, responsible lor the exodus. Now to say that all,

trr ven the malorlty. of these people who are moving out are

Southerners ;would be stretching the imagination a bit too far.

M any people aui over u:e tumiiiy me jlwu uui i,vuuiuu"'u

4 enoicgicaliy to accept xne siiuauun.
1 The exodus of the White population from Washington, is play play-3
3 play-3 tag hob with tax collection. The District of Columbia budget dl dl-3
3 dl-3 rector declared last week that tax within the District could in no
wise be increased because a raise in rates would only cause more
f the well-to-do folks to move out. The only remedy, he said,
3 was to pass on more oi the expense of the city to the national
s tax rolls. ,
2 -It i also Interesting to note that while the government is
3 passing; bills to assure voting rights to the Negro, the predomi-
aantly Negro populatior of the District, along with the Whites,

aire bcin denied this rictit. votmsr privileges xor uie peopie ui

? our capital cuy nave Deen rccmunieimea oy plans for rebellion. Their legions

'"i uu B'tijr vic.uwAt .... wiu larger inan expeciea. in

The main opposition to sucn voting in tne uistnci nas cume the filial division they will be join-

By VICTOR RIESEL
A measure of the pressure on
Jimmie Hoffa was the unhappy
moment when his wife collapsed
under the news that her husband
had been hit by new Federal in indictments
dictments indictments which could jail him for
25 years. The next morning the

iron man himself wag haggard.
The inner circle eard him muse
aloud that he would Like to junk

it an if ne coma.
No man was ever woven toeeth

er to withstand for long such pres

sures and the word Is, wheth'
er or not,, that still more indict

ments are pending, in Chicago,

tnis time.

no stronger DacK or nerves or
contempt for the world has any

man. 13 ut Holla is naggard be

cause he realizes tie has finally

challenged too many. He is about
to touch off a labor civil war that

can cost the country hundreds of

millions of dollars. The govern

ment Knows this and it is no long longer
er longer just its fight against the defjant
one. Hundreds of merchants,

shippers, retailers, railroaders,

manufacturers and transport men

have been burning up the wires

They've been calling each other,

government men and labor leaders,
wanting to know what will happen
when teamsters fight teamsters
when rival picket lines are thrown
up and when longshoremen anti
warehousemen refuse to unload

trucks driven hv oie man's roll
ing convoys or the other's.
Perishables can rot. Clogged cit

ies can grind to a halt. Food can

be cut' off. Roads can be blocked

With Hoffa as president of the

Teamsters Brotherhood, such a

civil war can rage across asphalt

battle fields. But the big, pencil-

sketched political placards labeled

Holla tor President," were

strung across the hotel lobbies

with Hoffa 's face staring at you

like one of George Orwell's Big
Brothers.

The opposition is drawing Its

v

3

4

from the businessmen, based on the rising preponderance of Ne

roes In the prospective District electorate

The above would seem to indicate that the racial problems
r not sOleiy within the Deep South, and that time must elapse

before there can be countrywide integration on a peaceiiu piane.

Up to now, Congress has managed to dodge the issue so close to
their own doorstep. It i3 one they can not run away from much

longer.
It woula not be too surprising, a few years from now, if some
enterprising Senator or congressman come up with a bill to
move tht Capital to sonic other location, setting forth every rea reason
son reason lor the move, except the above precipitating element.
The Shadow

Sir:

GOROAS OB. DEPARTMENT

V amJflursihftfc Harsxfied Husband (Mall Box. fieofc.V. is ?Oune

t and flAtopr Jlrt

quite a waseq aww oajne ajervjcs ai uorgaaoDsieincs. aeparv(

ment. as ai oia nurse who nas worxeo tnere, as wen as in many
obstetrlcah tifnies and hospitals in different parts of the United

States, I can tell him that tne Ob. department of Gorgas is out outstandingly
standingly outstandingly good. Their doctors; and nurses, all of them, are most
highly trained and skillful. Their medical equipment is complete completely
ly completely un to date.
Yes, their doctors have eight hour shifts. Hasn't Harassed
Husband? But in case of emergency, everyone of them has to

be on eall at any time of the day and nignt. Besides, two of
them in- turn are on duty all jilght every night in the Hospital

Don't try teiung me tnat theirs are soft, easy Jobs!
Harassed Husband apparently confuses a one-doctor Ob din.

le with a large public hospital as Gorgas. Personally I'll take the

large nospitai with its wider lacnitles of services any day.
I trust that "next time" he won't feel so harassed.
Old Nurse

Sir:

SCHOOL BUSES

It does not seem fair to watch Army buses take Junior High
students home for a nice hot lunch while we High Schoolers have
to ea dry sandwiches at school with nothing to drink. Many
times we cannot get to the overcrowded clubhouse because of
rain.
The buses are only half filled at noon. Junior High students
are permitted m the uPitairs clubhouse lunchroom. We are not.
St. Mary's school has a nice lunchroom. Why can't we take turns
by the month?

I offer no thanks to the unkind officer who made us get

oil kio dus witn no iunr.ii jiicney, leaving us to go hungry.
Golden Rule

OLD-TIMER

Sir:

I was in Panama about 85 years. This is just a line to let
you know I am still alive, end hope those I know are the same.
I would like those who are still there to drop me a line.
Geo. G. Ziobeck,
224 N-l, Las Vegas

tlr:

CANAL ZONE TEENAGERS

I would like to Put in my two cents worth on the sweet, nt.t.io

Teenagers, and they are sweet.
To begin with, I think their critics are a bunch of old cranks.
After all. they were Teenagers once. Maybe thev dldnt smnk

er wear levis, but I'll bet they did things just as bad and.mavDe

worse. Who knows? If you parents would give your Teenagers' charters.

uiucirw Mm ten wem iu sniune u, uiey wuuid proDaoiy reiuse
Alt. i H -1. m a t ... . ...

ed By many who like Hoffa bu

just don't want to follow him out
of the AFL CIO.
Theirs is the simple reason' of
compulsory expediency. In their
hotel rooms they argued this way:
A Teamsters' Brotherhood led b'
Hoffa and ousted hy the AFL-CIO
national convention as corrupt.

will be viewed by the public as one
big mob outfit. This label will not
have been put on it by any Senate

committee or any newspaper

but by the 700 delegates repre
senting 15,000,000 unionized work
ers at the AFL-CIO convention.

, Many Teamster chiefs believe

thaMh&ifmifc expulsion from vthe,

nant labor federation will mar

open season on 'Jhdse who follow

Hoffa. The press and the prose
cutors will open up. District At
torneys everywhere will no lonee-

have to worry about being labeled
anti labor if they go aftert he
boys. In fact, now that the official

labor movement has labeled the

Teamsters corrupt, mar.y orosecu-

tors will feel impelled to move on
every revelation. And to whom can
the boys go for protection?
Teamster contributions will be
political poison. Those supported
by the Teamsters will be bucked
by the regular labor movement. Nf
one can head off these prosecutions
And many Teamos are very vul
nerable.
All this the anti-Hoffa f e r c e r
know. Their stratepv is to pile up
as big a vote for their opposition
candidate as possible. Then, If Hof Hoffa
fa Hoffa is elected president, they wf
walk out of the Teamsters and ask
the runner up to lead them. Hoff Hoff-knows
knows Hoff-knows this and has been saying

tnat ne must win by more than 75
percent of the votes. If he wins
by a slim margin the desertions

writ be greater.

If Hoffa is president and the

Teamsters Brotherhood is expelled

the oppositionists is it will demand

that every Teamster local get

the right to vote on its home-

grounds on whether it wants to

leave the AFL-CIO or not.

If Hoffa objects to this, he'll be

marked as a tyrant. If he agrees,
the vote among the locals will run
heavy against him. Then the op-

positron locals big chunks of
them in New York, Chicago, Cin

cinnati and points west, will ask

George Meany to issue special

charters to them in the AFL-CIO.

These are called Federal local

r .. i

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.DAllYWASHINGTO.
Merry- Go Rou;:d:

r feu riAiioN

3l r

ABOARD U.S.S. FRANKLlN D. I over to the pilot, had to sign

KUU5EVELT At 5:30 this morn- statement to tnat etiecu.

ing a call to battle stations sound

ed over the ship s loud 'Speaker.

I 'fumbled my wav on deck m

my pajamas. On the way I look

ed in the galley and asked the Fi

lipino mess boy:

- &farM& .AW&liWl

1

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:
1 1

A 9

Walter Winchell In New York

ADAM AND EVIL
IN HOLLYWOOD

A volley of page-one rockets Ig

nited an astounding fact: In Hol

lywood, men and women frequent frequently
ly frequently behave like males and females.
This revolutionary expose has
flabbergasted and fascinated One
and All and Co. You'd think pas passion
sion passion was invented in Movletown
and sin was unknown East of the
Rockies. Anyone who has read
Prof. Kinsey's handy guide to

boudoirs would he aware that the
baser emotions are rather com

monplace. Immorality is prevalent
in every community. As a matter

of historical accuracy, it should
be noted that the foregoing has

existed since Adam tasted the ap

nle. Actually, the difference be

tween Hollywood and other olac

es is that Celluloidia is under the

relentless scrutiny of the spot

light. And the spotlight generally
magnifies and burns. In other

words, the movie colony is not Sa

tanville. The devil here, however,

has a press agent.

nude calendar everybody was in
a frenzy. They phoned me ana
screamed! 'Deny eveiythingl'
Miss Monroe refused to be panic panic-stricken
stricken panic-stricken or evasive. She candidly
confessed. Result: The Portrait oi
Eve was a major factor m mak making
ing making her a star.

the coffin-spike. Try It. I did. My daughter refused and said to

me: Mother, after looking at your teeth I will never smoke.
Offer a child a cigarette, and he will not think it smart to
' meat around and smoke.
; At for what the Teenagers are wearing nowadays, what Is
, wrong with it? I see some married women who need to be stuffed
dewn In a barrel, auch shapes do they have. And they have the
k Berve to go to the post office, commie and clubhouse In shorts.
The Teen&srers at least have nice fleiirps sn w th nim

t their ibprta and levia while they are young. Before long they will

n "MVL.L- wv.
.: Mother No. l Again

Then these Federal locals will

get together in a nation wide coun council.
cil. council. They may launch a new Team
sters Union. Or they may simply
act together while they fight Hoffa
in the courts for the Teamsters'
millions.
Hoffa isn't likely to run from this

fight. That's when the civil war

will really start and rome of its

shots may literally be beard a a-round
round a-round our world.

PANAMA AMERICAN

ID ACS

: "pf L!ouaiciJuiiroiooij

Pan-Maritime

Hollywood Is like Kokomo on

ly different. Some of its emotion

al problems are unique, oosmopo
litan mas. several issues ago, ex

plained the difference by quoting

one Of the leading head-shrinkers

in Beverly Hills. To wit: "It is ve very
ry very difficult for an actor playing
a love scene with another to know

where fantasy leaves off and rea

lity begins. Last week a young
man I've been treating came to

my office saying. 'I've decided to

leave my wiie.' rie naa Deen risk

ing a picture with a younger
woman, and the script required

them -to perform in several pas-

s bnate scenes. He lost his pers

pective. He convinced himself that
these physical acts symbolized an

inner devotion, 'wait a uuie,

told him. A week after the picture

was completed, he had forgotten

the girl." Strangely, those who
manufacture dreams are Occasion Occasionally
ally Occasionally enslaved by their own illu

sions.

The dream-makers are current currently
ly currently haunted by a front-page night nightmare.
mare. nightmare. Consequently, panic is rife
in the industry. Hollywood has
always reacted to such problems
with more hysteria than logic. The
truth is that the film industry's
jitters have no basis in reality of
common-sense. Inferior morals
will not damage Hollywood as
much as inferior movies. .There
is much evidence to buttress the the-foregoing
foregoing the-foregoing conclusion. The most
striking illustration involves Mari Marilyn
lyn Marilyn Monroe. Her studio was fran frantic
tic frantic when it learned that repor reporter
ter reporter had discovered her nude cal calendar
endar calendar photo. As Miss Monroe de describes
scribes describes the incident- "When the
studio first heard about the

Miss Monro has casually' ro-

scribel the experience: "I'm sav

jng s copy of tha nude calendar

for my grandchildren. I have only

autographed a few copies of it,

mostly for sick people. On one I
wrote; 'This is not my best an angle,'
gle,' angle,' and on another I wrote:
'Do you like mo better with Ions,
hair?'

There ana other reasons for fh
IMogic ctf Hollywood's panic. Ob Obscenity
scenity Obscenity is self-destructive. And, in

th final analysis, repetition is a
cinch to make It a bore.

Nothing is mere romantic than

a kiss id the dark. And nothing

is more restless than a skeleton

in a closet. Unhappily, very few
events in Hollywood remain in the
dark for long. Private lives are
frequently lived in public. An in

nocuous friendship can be trans

formed into a headline making
blazing affair. As a case in point,
there's Grace Kelly's experience.
Some years ago, it was reported

she was involved in tempestuous

romances before the advent of

The Prince. Such yarns were gen

erally fanciful. She later describ

ed a "romantic" interlude with
B. Crosby: "When Bing took me

and my sister out to dinner, tne

papers made a circus of it. Poor

Bine. He couldn't relax and have

a pleasant evening with eight pho

tographers around him. We had

to leave."

Miss Kelly was one of-the few

movie ueens wno rerusea ,io

carve exploitation out oi cnesse
cake. She argued, rather logical

ly: "I think it's nobody's busines

what I wear to bed. A person has

to keep something to nersell, or

your life is just a layout in a

magazine.

LVa often becomes a layout in

a magazine for stars simpiy be

cause they are ready even ea eager
ger eager to share intimate emotions
with the shapeless mass they a a-dore:
dore: a-dore: The public. .Their judg judgments
ments judgments become distorted, since they
are motivated by emotion. Such

public affection is an economic

necessity as well as an emotion emotional
al emotional drive. Performers will bare
their secrets in public (and pay
publicists for the service) while
yearning for the serenity that

comes with privacy. You might

say they want to have their

cheesecake and eat it.

magazine that she was in love
with a married man. The stun stunning
ning stunning aisd.osure represented a por portion
tion portion of her autobiography -wnich
was being published seriaHy. A
colyumist wno was aware of the
star's romance with thu married

man had retrained Urom publish publishing
ing publishing it. Nevertheless, Miss Craw

ford macn the contustion in pub public
lic public in tne respectable W o m a n's

Home Conspamon.

"What's., the alarm for?"

"This is exercise in case of

war."
"What are you doing?"
"Miking coffee."

"Don't you have to go on deck

and flgnt?"
"Later. Men need coffee in case
of war too."
The Mediterranean was warm
and balmy in the early grey

dawn, not a ripple, much too plea

sant for Awar. shadowy figures
passed me in the dark, going to

battle stations, nose Dy uiey man

ned a 3-inch gun. Some of them
looked groggy for lack of sleep.

and I learned later that they had
been working almost round the

clock, as men on a, warship must
in peacetime battle maneuvers, as

well as war.

The 5-inch guns below me be-

ean pointing up. down, fore and

aft. as at an approaching enemy

On the flight deck a jet Sky-Raid

er warmed up, felt the jerk of
the catapault and roared off the

ship to watch lor enemy -planes.
The force of the air. backwashed
from the jet, almost knocked me
over. The crew launching her, lay

flat on deck or ducked to the cat catwalk
walk catwalk below. One man who crawl

ed beneath her to release the hold

ing cable, rolled over and over to

get out of the steam, men cover

ed his face witn nis arms to es escape
cape escape the heat. This was routine.
He wore a special headgear with
eoBeles and soundproof ear muffs-

Even at a distance, the heat was

terrific.
A British Canberra had been lo located
cated located forty miles Jfrom the U, S.

6th Fleet formation, near enough

to drop an atomic bomb. Fortu Fortunately
nately Fortunately she was British not Rus Russian
sian Russian from the NATO fleet off
Malta. Approaehing at 500 miles

an Hour, sne naa to oe mercepi-

ed. and iet after jet zoomed off

THINGS YOU MAY JiOT ICNOW
ABOUT CARRIERS Salt water
is pumped into the bottom- of gas gasoline
oline gasoline tanks as the gas is pumped
out. This is to prevent gas .fumes -'
and explosions in half empty
tanks. The salt water remains in
the bottom, doesn't mix with the
easoline. .The flight deck on the

FDR is so broad it equals the
width of the Queen Mary .' and
Queen Elizabeth placed side by by-side.
side. by-side. . .The repair and mainten maintenance
ance maintenance deck of the FDR looks like

the biggest garage in the world. .)

.The crew of the FDR c Q n-

sumes 16,630 loaves of bread per
day, 35,000 pounds of fruit and
vegetables. 100,000 cups of colfee
per day, almost no tea, 82,500 cups
of milk per day, and 23,750 pounds

of meat. .The. man responsible
for making this edible, is chief
cook Ralph Potito, formerly .. of

Boston, now from si. jretersDurg,

Fla ..He has 175. men, under him.

including bakers Paul- RaddaU of
Annapolis and- Frank Thompson of
Pensacola who bake better- butter butter-scotch
scotch butter-scotch pies than I've ever i eaten
ashore ... According ,,-to j Airman
Ed Brock, Lake Charles La.r sai sailors
lors sailors are reading about as much
history as fiction. When the FDR
lands in Athens, Rome, Istanbul,
there's a run on thr ship's Libra Library
ry Library for history books about "those
countries. .It takes three barber barbershops
shops barbershops to cut the hair of the FDR's
3,000-man drew, a cobbler's shop
to repair their shoes, '.four ship's
stores, a tailor's shop, two soda
fountains, one dry. cleaning plant,
to say nothing of lour doctors. .
The ship's power plant is capable
of providing electricity to 4,000.000
homes. :
HOPPING OFF AND ON CAR CARRIERS
RIERS CARRIERS Watching 14 jet fight fighters
ers fighters and bombers land at night a a-board
board a-board the FDR holds a land-lub-ber
like me in breathless s u s-

pense. I couldn t even understand
how the pilots could see to hit the
deck. According jo Lt. Com.

Frank Thigpen, Greensboro, Ala.,

anl Lt. Ernest Dehnsnowski, La La-salle,
salle, La-salle, 111., however, it's lairly sira-

41

I

0

41

i

Several momns go Time mag
(whicn has otten expresseu nor nor-lor
lor nor-lor about the publication ot scan scandal
dal scandal and the public indulgence of

skelteton-rattung) published some
of the sordid details of Marilyn

Monroe's background. And the ar
ticie was later reprinted in Read

er'g Digest. .The very proper
Satevepost was recently peppered

with a Jayne Mansfield prose
sketch (plus wirik-inducing photos)
which can accurately be describ described
ed described as One Long Leer. And then
there's Ava Gardner who gener generously
ously generously gave a Look mag interview

er a detailed rreudian size up

of her ex-husbands.

! the Roosevelt's flight deck, an av- pie. They flew me on and off the

erage ofn minute apart, to searcr carrier, as you appruncu v-,

the grey Mediterranean for this nejr, you get a sensation or swoop-

simulated enemy. mg-aown on a very win wip vi

iioaung sieei. i uu get u i o a c r
and closer, so fast you don't know
what's happening. The flight deck i
comes up at you. It hits you -r-br i
rather you hit, it. There's a
screeching noise aat he arresting-,
wire, which catches a hook be- 1

bind the piane, puus yuu to a stop
and you've landed on a, car carrier.
rier. carrier. After, you've done lt one s it
seems as simple as the pilots say
it is, bu it 'isn't. It takes some of
the most sUJed pilots in our arm arm-ed
ed arm-ed services. 0 fly these carriers,
and it's significant that Admiral
C.'. H. "Dutch" Duerfeldt, Com Commanded'
manded' Commanded' of .the 6th Fleet carrier
squadron, still flies off and on the
carriers he commands.

Joan Crawford once wrote la a

Who-did-what in a movka thea

ter's Row 35 aroused more atten attention
tion attention than the tremendous charita

ble efforts of movie stars. Tm ac activities
tivities activities of Sinderella and Don
Yawn create greater public inter

mit than Hollywood's genuinely

fine artistic endeavors. It I s n't

news, for Instance, whn movie

stars are happily wed a quarter-

centurv. Just to mention severe

in this blissful category: The

James Cagneys, the Pat O'Brians,

the George Murphy, the J col Mc
Creas and the Robert Youngs

Hollywood is not as black as It's
pictured in scandal mags nor is

it as pure-wmte as aescripeu u
rabid defenders. In common witl

all cities, hamlets and villages
it is somewhere between Heaven

and Hell. The nersrstence of sin

everywhere is the consequence of

basic human imperiecuons. ras

sion frequently dominated con conscience,
science, conscience, temptation often repre

sents a greater force than wisdom
and morn) sentiments are not al

ways as attractive as physical

sensations. There is no voice
louder than that of outraged pro propriety.
priety. propriety. The stern fact is, howev however,
er, however, that many people will public publicly
ly publicly condemn what they privately
condone. Hence, immorality has
always been easier to deplore than
destroy.
Incidentally, this reporter cannot
resist the satisfaction of chuckling
while reading the lurid details
splashed across newspapers and
newsmags. At one time we we
harshly reprimanded for publish publishing
ing publishing the shocking fact that married

folks have babies.

Delicious
CHINESE DISHES
at the
ALOHA CLUB
. .? New under
- new administration.
Across frsnf the
El Panama" Hotel
TAVD4 ISAZA H
Manager J. ;

. v

Off the Starboard side, a heli

copter began i to dance low over
the water, like a sea-gull barely
skimming-the waves. Called an

"angel," it stays in the air to res

cue men when the carrier is

launching planes. But there were
no men to rescue and the copter
did a hopskip-end Jump over the
water like a school girl at recess
time. t yV: i.
A dove flew ohtoithe gun' tur turret
ret turret just below me, We were a long

way from either Greece or aiy
and it must have flown many
miles. It looked tired. The gun gunner's
ner's gunner's mate held out his hand a

friendly hand but the dove flew

off. In contrast to tne dancing nei nei-licopter.
licopter. nei-licopter. it could hardly move,
Soon it came hack, tried to light

on a radio antenna, couldn't made

it, finally fluttered onto a lower
deck. No place for a dov to resti

in the tense, suspicious Near East
except a warship. That may be

symbolic.

Kt

AT

Jeviellers

Central Avtnu

THINGS I DIDN'T KNOW BE

FORE ABOUT AN AIRPLANE
CARRIER Toughest job on a
carrier is parking planes. If you
think parking your car downtown

is tough, take a look at the prob

lem of Lt. Com. A.E. Monanan,

Coeur D'Alene, Idaho., flight deck

officer of the Roosevelt. He has
70 planes to juggle around, can't
keep any of them on the runways,
has to park them with split sec second
ond second timing as homing jets land on
the carrier minutes apart. .Mo .Mo-nahan
nahan .Mo-nahan operates a chart nicknam nicknamed
ed nicknamed "the Weejee, board" which
tells him where each plane is,
whether it's fueled, being repair repaired,
ed, repaired, whether the wing tanks dre to
be fueled etc. . .operations on
the flight deck move like clock clockwork.
work. clockwork. They have to. A mistake
means a life. Every man has his
job and his jersey is colored to
designate that job. A man hand

ling gasoline, fire-extinguisher or
ordnance wears a red jersey.
man wearing green handles the

catapault and launching gears:

blue are pushers to get planes off
the deck; orange are plane haul
i i i : . 1 1 : 1

ers wno unve mue iraciors like
baggage men in a railroad sta station.,
tion., station., Yellow is worn by flight directors-while
brown by mainten maintenance
ance maintenance captains. K. E. Humphries.
Riverton, Wyo., showed me how
he .made sure a Banshee was in
good shape before he turned he

Darina

Rob Truck Of $50C

In Government Gold

NEW YORK, Oct. 2 UP) A
20th century version of a ft"e
coach holdup was carried out to
day by two toush hombres in, an
automob'le 'hn. forced a trurif. at
gunpoint ctf an express highway
and stole $5,000 in TJ. S. govern government
ment government gold- . -(
Pasmiale Bnsco was driviner Ma

light truck from Idlewi'd Airoort
through heavy traffic to the U.S.
Treasury gold depot here when a

car pulled alongside him after ap

parently trailing aim rrom uie

airport.
One of the two men in the cat

Sointed a gun at Boseo and or or-ered:
ered: or-ered: .

"Get off at the next exit or IH

shoot you." ;

Despite the traffic, the two men

managed to stick by Bosco's truck

until he pulled off the express
highway. Bosm'was forced to a
halt. One of the gunmen climbed
into the truck and ordered Bosco
to drivp to a corner wnere ha

handcuffed, the driver to the steer
ing wheel. r '
The eunman's partner had4 foW :

lowed the truck. The two bandits
took the Crate of gold from tht

truck and drove away. .

A passerby herd Boco's shouts"
for help and called police.

X 195?

-1

I

41

t,

CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS!

OCTOBER 4

4

r-l



IX

.4)
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1957
,,' TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
. PAGXTCSO1

Jordanian Police Troops; On Alert;
UN QbimeriiKidnced Then Freed

e.

AMMAN, Jordan, Oct.UP)
Jordanian poll e e and troops
went on an alert in Amman today
f .siimt A .hntun." Tensior. a-

' Government officials said the

uroost '.was to "orevent Sab

4eurs .from planting bombs on

ajrcran.

risintf acain in the threeorr.w Amman governor Sad Juma
Svrinn .Tnnlanian and Israeli ho. announced the curfew was .a "pre-

saieiy.:-''

He pointed out that the country

'k Jordan took precautionary
. f nr nuhlic safety. Is

rael charsed that Syrian armed t?s been under martial law since

raiders Kiaiiapcu tww i.t uuw nwu. uo vuucw, ue siu,

was just a routine matter.

What v caused the curfew f and

the identity of the saboteurs

who might plant explosives were

United 'Nations truce observers
and an; Israeli lieutenant Irom a
U.N. observation post in Israeli
torritnrv near the Syrian" border.

The' three later were returned to rot announced.

The U'N.i observers were identi-

fied as Maj. Basil W. Lott of Aus

tralia and K. FreaencK u. wooa wooa-'
' wooa-' row' of Canada; The Israeli was
identified as Lt. K. Leibowitz. :
Israeli authorities .said armed
Syrian raiders seized the three in inside'
side' inside' the "Syrian-Israeli ddmarca-
tion line shortly after 10 a.m.
They were returned at 7 p.m.
y (l p,m.,dt). : ij .

' Syrian : onciaif said t n e men
were taken to Damascus. Their

, return was aranged by Col. ,By
i ton Leary of the U.N. Truce' Com
' mission who contatced Syrian au au-thorities
thorities au-thorities about, the incident.

' t Syria,i, jweanwhile, v issued an in-

.: oiciment cnarging lormer dictator
-Adib Shishekly with complicity In
.van .AmericaU plot" to overthrow
' tha government The 'indictment
charged : that former American
embassy secretary, Howard Stone
"organized" the conspiracy.
Curfew At Airport
, Worried officials fei Anman last
. night ordered a curfew at the
Amman airnort. It was the first
such step since the abortive leftist
p'ot last spring to overthrow the
regime of young King Hussein.

Troops Guard Fiold "(

Under the curfew, the Amman
airport was closed to a'l civilians

at 6 p.m. Troops guarded the

ueid at night. ...

The curlew came amid signs ot

lessening bitterness between Syria

and' Jordan. .Saudi; Arabian
Charge D'Aff aires Ahmed Kuhai-

mi left Amman for Damascus to

day to try to mediate the dispute
which eruDted when Jordan

charged that Syria helped foment
the unsuccessful plot against Hus-

sei niast spring. '
Syria itself concentrated oh the
so-called '.'American plot," which
caused the ouster of the Syrian
ambassador to Washington in re

taliation for the expulsion of the
TT S '- lTmflncev CAirotorv ahH fwn

other Oilicials from the American
Embassy- in Damascus last
month. ,.

Former dictator Shisheklv. now

living in exile, and nine other per persons,
sons, persons, were to be tried by court
martial in connection with the
"plot."

Soviet -Syrian relations continued

warnh Soviet Adm. I. Kotov left

Damascus for the Syrian Mediter Mediterranean
ranean Mediterranean seaport of Latakia after

A teen-ager wants to know- U

It ,would b all right to giv: t,

birthday party for another teen teenager
ager teenager and ask all the guest to

bring one dollar instead ot a
gift No. it wouldn't. That sounds
more likek inviting guests, to a
benefit than to a bltrhday par

ty. . ?- 1

isn't- tn. good, taste so

don't do it.

holding "brother love" talks with

top Syrian officials' including lett-ist-leaning.
Gen. Afif Bizri,' the
Syrian army chief of staff. Kotov

caried a message from Syrian
President Shukri El Ktwawatly ex.

Dressing "greetings and thanks to

the soviet union leaders lor pieir

supoprt of Syria."-

Delicious ''Mi-t..
CHINESE DISHES
,. at th, ; ;
ALOHA CLUB
Now under
new administration
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel
TAVINISAZA
Manager

'A KADIO CLOCK Absolutely Free

' r

i ' 1 M-in -mi nun m--r r,r

No raff -'no iaving'of tampa

, ae't th .'. i

if1 !jft;v

r ii n Tt it n

Otis

REFRIGERATOR

Tel. 2-3364 w 4:J. Aye. .7su' Central 1-1S

IfK : .J 1 ft i

n i -fco-, v.o:.n fieJ

I nv.n Witf V el

The FORD Motor Co.

... i
9a pkaMd Jb wuwunai

J

saw

' I THUNDERBIRO

II H u
II I CONTINENTAL I

X sit V.; II ;., I

l ii t I

jr ; sssi m w 1 m m m

rt'JIr.w...

7

Frangipani at National Stadium
as
Authorized Dealers
for

,

EXTRAORDINAR Y SALE
' AT

PUERTO LIBRE
NEW ASSORTMENT OF AMERICAN FABRICS
At AMAZING PRICES

A

Best Furniture at lowest Prices

SPECIAL OFFER 20 Discount
Before $279.95 SPECIAL $22335
"Panama Tflafioganif" Ssvdtwnal Xblna Uddm Se

Monthly $12.00

CLUB $7.50

Before $425.00 SPECIAL $299.50

ad

wlli 'Lafii,J IJPr fcfj i: ii fjLS3

Monthly $15.95
Before $425.00

CLUB $10.25

SPECIAL $299.50

"3-0" Ssudhoom $sd

Monthly $15.95

CLUB $10.25

Just Say:
CHARGE IT"

Ask

For Your FREE TICKET

: i

mm m i

VMM

I 7WH ffl'! Xin'LLLllW I

L--'" FURNITURE

. 1 -. -

if x y?7 1 t'i,

HVE FLOORS

ESlORfc

FOUNDED IN 102S.

Centra! Ave. and 2 1st E. S.V v

-Tels. 2-1830 2-1833

0

I



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAfER
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER I, 19S7

PAOF f'Ol'R

r
r

octal ana KSinerwiAe

in

W -mm

134,

anama

41 If .. .... 1W ....... JZ.iL V.J: J Jli L mmlU

Il4m f IHffimrnu, ff(rny.., ,
Ji L cJ UpL, Pnm. 2-0740 .r 3-0741 LU. 9,00 J 10 :m. J)

! p ':
I & y vi
I
- niii
"i

MISS SANDRA HUGHES

fcllSS SANDRA HUGHES INSTALLED WORTHY ADVISOR
OF CRISTOBAL ORDER OF RAINBOW FOR GIRLS
t Mis Sandra Hushes of Margarita was installed Worthy
' Advisor of Cristobal Assembly No. 2, Order of the Rainbow
for Girls at an open installation of officers held Thursday
eveninr at the Cristobal Masonic Temple. The group of
. i i rift.. aHonifinir Indllflprl moni-

more tnan one nunurra "u .....6
bers of the Assembly, DeMolay Boys, their parents and
friends from both side sof the Isthmus.

Miss Lynda Geyer, who wased at the seven color stations.

pnmDletina her term as Worthy

Advisor, was the installing officer.
Other installing officers included:
Miss Donna Jeanne Humphrey, P.
W.A., marshal; Mrs. Shirley Keep Keepers
ers Keepers Taylor, P.W.A., chaplain; Miss
ffudy Butler, recorder; and Mrs.
Mary B. Slocum, organist.
; Th Worthv Advisor's station in

the East ,was covered with pleat

ed white paper entwmea wan pi"K
f 'ith cbril' vihe and bluebirs for
ppiness." Baskets of rainbow co colored
lored colored flowers were placed on ei either
ther either side of the rostrum. The pe pedestals
destals pedestals at the elective stations
were covered with while and dec decorated
orated decorated with ribbon streamers, cor coral
al coral vine and bluebirds artistitally
placed around them. Clusters of
flowers m rainbow hues were plac-

As the officers entered the As

sembly Room fr their installa
tion, they were escorted by mem
bers of Atlantic and Pacific Chap Chapters,
ters, Chapters, Order of DeMolay, in their
ceremonial robes. Sandra was es escorted
corted escorted by Jack Hammond, P.M.C.,
of the Pacific. DeMolay Chapter.
After Sandra had taken her in in-stallttion
stallttion in-stallttion pledges at the altar and
was installed as Worthy Advisor,

and heforV beirigescortedrhef

station in the East, the officers
presented her with sprays of pink
carnations to 'form a bouquet as
each pledged their loyalty and
support for the coming term.
' The following officers who will
serve with Miss Hughes were then
installed: Worthy Associate Advi Advisor,
sor, Advisor, Jean Chambers; Charity, Ma-

r

FILET MIGNON!

W parsley, butter, French

fries, one vegetable, salad
broad and butter
$2.25

SIRLOIN STEAK!

W amothered onions or
horseradish parfalt and
French fries, vegetable
salad, bread and butter
$1.50

rie BleaWey: Hope, Colleen Salt

er: Faith. Grace Argo; Recorder,

Andrea Terrell; Chaplain, Bonnie

Rankin: Drill Leader. Rosalie Ra

del; Love, Marguerite Engelke;

Religion, Ellen Clute; Nature, Ma

rion Leach; Immortality, Claire

White: Fidelity, Karen Coate; Pa

triotism, Irene Meehan; Service,

Elizabeth Halloran; Confidenha

Observer, Marvel Davison; Outer

Observer, Kay Stone; Musician,

Ramona Anderson; and Choir Di
rector. Huey Lee.

As her first official act after

the officers had been installed

Sandra presented Lynda with her

Past Worthy Advisor s jewel,

gift of appreciation from the As

sembly. She then introduced the

following girls who have been ap

pointed to serve as substitutes dur-
f A rU-mUim T..d Tl ...

uer iciiii. viiauiain, uuuy idui-

ler; Drill Leader, Barbara Gales;
Love, Stephanie Drtyer; Religon,
Marion Smith; Nature, Bee k y
McLeod, Immortality, Georgia

Smith; Fidelity, Joan Page; Pa Patriotism,
triotism, Patriotism, Elizabeth McLaren;' Serv

ice, Twila Walsh: Confidential Ob

server, Mary Alice Engelke; Out Outer
er Outer Observer, Jacquelyn Walsh;
Musician. Emily Hearn; and Choir

Director, Diane Shore.

Miss Hughes introduced her

guest speaker, the Rev. Theodore
E. .Franklin, Pastor of the Marga

rita union unurcn, wno gave a
most intersting and inspiring ad

dress.

In a pretty cersmony Sandra

escorted Lynda through the 'Rain

bow Garden of Memories and as

the officers recalled highlights in
her Rainbow career they present

ed her with spays, of multicolored
gladiola to form a hoquet. At the
close of the ceremony Lynda was

presented with a crystal vase, a

pift form, her officers in apprecia

tion of her work during the past

term.

Mr. Hughes presented his daugh

ter with a gavel, made of native

wood and tied with rainbow rib

bon streamers, to use during her

term of office. The gavel had a

sentimental value in that it had
been used by her mother in 1953

when she was Worthy Matron of

Coral Chapter No. 3, O.E.S. at

Uatun.

Mrs. Wm. A. Hadarits. Chairman

of the Rainbow Advisory Board.

presented service bars which had
been earned by the girls during
the past four months. The follow following
ing following girls who had completed their

color bars and earned their "Pot
of Gold" were Marvel Davison,
Ramona Anderson, Elen Clute and
Kay Stone.
Honored guests invited to seats
in the East and who offered their
best wishes for the continued suc suc-ei
ei suc-ei oft ASsemW McluttMfj
Mrs. Elsa Beilay, Supreme Depu Deputy
ty Deputy of the Order of the Rainbow
for Girls in the Canal Zone; Mrs.
gladys Conley, Worthy Matron of

Royal Falm Chapter No. 2, O.E.

S.; Mrs. Francis Orvis, WoLrthy
fntrnn ft Cir Phnntor Mn

O.E.S.; Mrs. Alice Gunderson and
Miss Joan Barnes, Mother Advi

sor and Worthy Advisor of Bal Bal-hoa
hoa Bal-hoa Rainbow Assembly No. 1;
Miss Caroline Zirkman, Worthy
Advisor-elect of Balboa Assembly;
Mrs. Iris Shitrowsky and Miss
Sue Mble, Mother Advisor and

tach nolle for Incluilort in this
column iheuhi itibmittid in
tyi-wrirt form and mailtd to
th box number listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otharwlio," Of dtlivtrod
b hsnd to th offic. Notlcof of
mectinga cannot Aba accepted by
telephone
CZ Colleg Club
Study Croup
Meets Tomorrow

The Canal Zone Study Group
will meet at 9:30 tomorrow morn

ing,, at (he home of Mrs. Hugh

Arnold, Quarters 207 Balboa

Heights.

m PkiKr. TioHo rn,ur nr h

Canal' Zone civil Defense will be

speaker.

Mr. Harold H. Feeny will be

co-hostess.

EXTRAORDINARY SALE

AT

PUERTO LIBRE
NEW ASSORTMENT OF AMERICAN FABRICf
AT AMAZING PRICES

Worthy. Advisor of Pedro Miguel

Rainbow Assembly No. 3; Ralph
W.Boggs, Master C o u n c i 1 o r
of Atlantic Chapter, Order of De

Molay; Mr. and Mrs. Wm. E.
Hughes, parents ofHhe new Wor

thy Advisor: Rev. T.E. Franklin,
guest speaker; and Mr. Emmett

W. Ar go and Mrs. Jean Judge,

Rainbow Daddy and Mother Ad

visor of Cristobal Assembly.

Following the installation cere

mony refreshments were served in

the banquet hall by Mrs. Hada Hadarits
rits Hadarits and her committee. The beau beautiful
tiful beautiful decorations in the Assembly
Room were arranged by Margue-.

rite Engelke and her committee.
Morltiky-Fogter

Wedding In New Jersey

Miss Patricia Ann Foster be became
came became the bride of Mr. Charles E.

Moritzky at a simple service held
recently in the Grace Episcopal
Church of Middletown, N. Y.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Gilbert C. Foster of Dia Diablo
blo Diablo Heights. Mr. Moritzky is the
nephew of' Mrs. Grace Shirley of

Vidaha, Louisiana.
White gladiolas adorned the in

terior of the church for the dou

ble-rmg ceremony at which the

Rev. Herbert M. Barrall, rector
officiated.
The brode wore a pale bluj
white embroidered organdy waltz
length dress with a hoop skirt

She wore a white picture hat and

white organdy gloves. Her cor
sage was of white rose buds.

Mrs. Russell Foster, aunt of the

bride, served as her attendant and
wore a pale yellow embroidered

organdy dress with dark yellow

and white accessories.
Mr. Russell iBrazington, great

uncle of the bride, gave the bride

away and served ns best man.
Following the ceremony, an aft
ernoon garden reception w a i

held at the home of Mrs;. Jucy

foster, grandmother ox the bride.
Approximately thirty friends and
relatives attended. t
; f V i

After the reception, the bride

and groom left for Baton Rouge.
Louisiana, where Mrs. Moritzky
will complete his final semester
in foreign trade at Louisian State

University.

-x
i ' V.. v Is lif:l:.:':;i.!'
I Wjt I fir !a
:'.: V(J" I
Hi 0i it 5'
4f m 'Ti if s
its
1?:

a r

!(..
V

Frankfurter Corn Bread pfc

Is Real Economy Main DI:!i

Ry CAYNOR MADDOX,
NEA Food and Markwtf Editor

Mr. and Mr. Hutching
Announce Birth
Of Daughter
Mr. and Mrs. Alba' D. Hutch Hutch-ings
ings Hutch-ings announce the birth of a
daughter. Millele Isabelle, b o f n
Sept. 28 at San Fernando Clinic.
Mrs. Hutchings is the former
Vally Vallarino, daughter of Mrs.
Isabel C. de Vallarino of Panama

City.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)

SPECIAL GUEST AT ANNIVERSARY Mrs. Elmer F. Orr,
Balboa, and Mrs. William L. Brooks, Margarita, holding pic pictures
tures pictures taken in 1908 and 1909 at meetings of Canal Zone Fed Federation
eration Federation cf Women's Clubs. Mrs. Orr, who was present for
both pictures, was a special guest at the Cristobal Woman's
Club fiftieth anniversary reception last Friday at the Hotel
Washington.

Quote Unquote

WASHINGTON Gov. Frank

Clement of Tennessee, on today's

conference between Southern gov governors
ernors governors and President Eisehower

on the school integration crisis:

"We cannot sit back, we cannot

be the nation that says to other

countries disarm and sit down at

the negotiation table. We have got
to follow the same,, example."

LITTLE ROCK. Ark. -Capt. 01-

lie. Metheny, on the Withdrawal to

nearby Camp Robinson of about

250 paratroopers guarding Central

High school:

"they are going to take show

ers and have a different look at

life for a change."

LOS ANGELES Richard Pu-

gliese, a 14-year-old student, de describing
scribing describing the scene after a paro parochial
chial parochial school bus .plunged into, a

25-foot ditch, killing ahree young

sters and injuring 18 others:

All you could see were chil

dren bleeding and crying."

Swanson
BONED CHICKEN
AH moot, reddy to eat...ut
one of many fine (wanton
foodil You know they're good
became they'-rt mad by the
Maker of Campbell's Soups.
LOOK FOR SWANSON
YOU'LL FIND QUALITY

WASHINGTON Senate Raeck-

ets Committee Chairman John T.

McClellan, in charging that half
the delegates to the Teamsters
Union convention in Miami were
chosen illegally:
". . Information the Commit Committee
tee Committee has, but not yet fully con confirmed,
firmed, confirmed, clearly indicates that 50
per cent or more of the delegates
in attendance were not selected in
accordance with constitutional pro provisions.
visions. provisions. '

CHICAGO Dr. Edward H. Ry Ry-nearson
nearson Ry-nearson of the Mayo Foundation,
in saying that employes who slip

out for coffee breaks aren't loat-

ing, but are seeking a bodily
need:
"Their nervous tension may
cause them to develop a low blood
sugar. They need refreshments to

restore their sugar to normal and
regain strength."

First Baptist Church

Will Inaugurate New

Service On Sunday

The annual' Rally Day Sunday

at the First Baptist Church of

Balboa Heights on Oct. 6 will
bring to a conclusion a contest in
the Sunday School directed by the

superintendent, Mr. Robert L.

JSnyder. Each of the eight depart

phients will present a prize to the

child bringing the highest num number
ber number at visitors, and the familv

bringing the highest number .of

Visitors will -be treated -o dinner

at the Tivoli Guest House.
The church will inaugurate a

new church service next Sunday
to be held before the Sunday

School Rally. Beginning at 8:20

each Sunday morning an early
worship hour will provide a less
crowded service, at a cooler time
of the day, and with less connect connected
ed connected parking facilities. The 8:20
service will provide complete nur nursery
sery nursery facilities; the Children's
Chapel, however, will be in oper operation
ation operation only at the regular 10:40
.m. service. The two services
will be duplicated in each item
except for the special music. The
other services of the day, Sunday
School, Training Union, and the
evening service will remain un unchanged.
changed. unchanged. Everyone i? invited to
participate in any of the services
during Rally Sunday.

MEAT prices are so high many
families are beginning to worry.
How to get enough protein into

me Yamuy meals and still stay
within a normal budget Is- the

problem. t ;,
We think these two recipe may,

neip a lime.
Frankfurter Corn Brlad Pit
' ; I servings)'
One. onion! chODDed. 2 table.

poons chopped -green pepers' 2
table-soons butter or margarine,
2 tablesoons (6 teaspoons)? golden
prepared mustard, 2 8-ounce cans

tomato sauce, l. can .water. v

teaspoon salt, 1 teaspoon sugar,

aasn pepper, l pouna tmnKiurters,
sliced, 1 package froren carrots
and peas, cooked, 1 package corn
muffin mix. ; v :;
Cook onion and green pepper in
butter until tender. Blend in pre

pared mustard and mix well. Stir

in tomato sauce, water, salt, su

gar and pepper- Ada tramcturter
slices and cook about 5 minutes.;

1 i Mum Mm

Add vegetables. Turn into a
quart casserole. Prepare con
bread according to package direc directions.
tions. directions. Spoon into casserole on top
of frankfurter mixture and bake
in a hot oven (400 (Vgrees F.) a
bout 20 minute. '. .,. ',
Skillet Meat Loeif (44 wrvlnfi)
One slices dry white bread, 4
cup milk, 1 beaten egg, 1 pound,
ground beef, 1 family size can de deviled
viled deviled ham, 2 tablespoons-' minced
onion, V teaspoon alt, 14 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon pepper and 2 tablespoon!
fat... t ,r
Soak bread in milkf '! then
squeeze out gently. Add bread to

egg in large dowi. stir, in meat,
ham, onion, salt and. pep. per.
Shape Into loaf. Heat fat in large
skillet. Brewn loaf on all sides ut

fat. Add 2 tah'espooni of water
to skillet and cook covered r over.

medium heat about 45 minutes to

I. hour.- adding another 2 table

spoons of water from time to time

as needed to prevent loaf;, from
burning."

US Women Often Describe
Husbands as 'Big Babies'

American men would tw startl

ed if thev knew how often the

word "babv" is used by Amen

can women to aescrine tneir

hnshands.

Over and over in letters to this

column wives describe irresponsi

ble. selfish, bullying, and lazy

husbands as "big babies ..

A letter before -me, aesenmng

husband who throws a tant

rum every time things dn t 80

to suit him. says witn unai re

signation, ".Well, at least there

will always be a baby at our

house-father."

And it might be well for a man

to know that ; When his wne

brands him in her mind as just

"big baby, every bit of res-

pect she ever felt for him is gone.
If there actually are, as my

M.U.. hi..B. i inracincr

number of husbands who act like

babies, who is to blame?

WOMEN AT, FAULT?

Could it be that women, by help-

ins to earn a living, : insisting they

know pest, atogW-'Tnanage
family finances,' etc., Tiave en encouraged
couraged encouraged men to act like babies?
If women have anything to do
with keeping their husbands from

maturing, they had better start
examining their own attitudes and

actions.

Women may want equality and

all its benefits. But even more,

they want' a man they can look
up to. There is no contempt

Jailed Auditor;
Denies Accusation!
He Stole A Million
CHICAGO (UP) Orville Hodge,
imprisoned former state auditor,
said todav he has been accused

falsely of stealing more than a
million dollars: v ; t
Hodge, brought here for arraign
ment on a new conspiracy charge,

handed newsmen a typewritten
statement in which he said:' r,
"1 am not the thief which: my
acusers would have everyone be believe."
lieve." believe." i 1

His lengthy statement said in ;

part: - i t
"Recently two of the several au-
dits made by the state dealing

with my public and personal at- ,,

counts were made available to nje

for examination, v '.f
"It is obvious-rbut I have never
seen? thir published in'any news;
paepr--that th ludits; show itema

amounting toSflver- one .million
which couldnot possibly. have been

taken and utilized to my personal
gain, or was this done. V

"I nave not been a Die to secure
all the necessary information re

garding these accounts. However,

wnen au tne tacts are maoe
available I feel certain there will

be many other deductions in the

purported amount charged to mt

greater than a woman feels for and so blatantly publicized by the

man she regards as just a I press and other news gatnenng

great big baby. i agencies."

NEW

New Brownie Troot
Will Meet

The new Brownie troop, of

Margarita, consisting of 7-year-olds
only, will meet at 3:15 this
afternoon, at Mrs. Muson's

house 8431 Espave at Cana Place,

Margarita.

U)a fl&cojninwcf you am ike pDfmlah aRow

'f
li

lt.

at ih "NO MI DIGA BAR
featuring international artistt
CYNTHIA the Carioca sinsation
beautiful interpreter of
international songs and dances
and
EL CIIARRO LUCAS,
singing idol of the Mexican public
who has performed in Mexico radio
pnd movies and the Folies Berger
of Paris and the National Theatre of Buenos Aires
TWO SHOWS NIGHTLY-10:30 p.m. & 1:30 a.m.
DESTILAD.ORA NACIONAL, S. A.
' (Womack American Whiskey Co.)

'wm

Relieve Baby's
SKIN IRRITATIONS
this MEDICATED way I
Kfc. 'inmedicoteo powder can re relieve
lieve relieve your baby' Diaper Rash.
Diaper Chafe, Vrint Scald end
Prickly Heat Rash as Ammens
Powder does!
For Amment I specially medi medicated
cated medicated to $oothe, protect and help
heal Irritated skin. Absorbs mois moisture
ture moisture wonderfully end It so soft.

i It promotes healing by .cushioning

baby s cneted skin egemtf turtner
Irritation. Get Ammene Medicated
Powder today.
Kit Try Ammene at our ex.
pensel for trial size cart absolutely
free, send a postcard with your
name end ddrest to Dept.- GK,'
Bristol -Myers Co.. Hillside. N. J.
(Offer expires Dee. 31, 1957)

Girl Scout
Ltaders Meeting
AU leaders of the Canal Zone
Girl Scouts, in districts 2 and 3,
are being asked to attend a Lead Leaders
ers Leaders Club meeting to be held on"
Thursday, Oct. 10, at 7:30 p.m., at
the Diablo Girl Scout shack, locat locat-d
d locat-d behind the tennis courts.
An interesting program, includ including
ing including election of new officers, and
a movie has been planned.
District 2 takes in the following
areas: Blboa, Alhrook D i a b 1 o,
Curundu, and Amador. District 3
includes; Ft. Clayton, Ft. Kobbe,
Gamboa, Cocoh, Rousseau, and
Rodman.
For further information call
Mrs. Schroeter, at Balboa 3551.

Willi -End Athletes: Do Wish

HEAT
HASH,
Chafe

Cliaical tests with
leadieg athletic,
traces Brave that

Mcxsaaa Powder prevemis many ssiaor
skiauriutioas Medicated, absorbaac
Cliaes dot la tkia for loiiacr proieo
Uo! Feel comfortable evea ia houcal
' smtber. Oct Mcxuaa today!
MEXSANA
MEDICATtD FOWDtl

' A I

1 I

1958
Ve
E
, r
' f 4 ,. ?
S i
e-;
T t'
L

OCTOBER 4

FINE FURNITURE

of

Selected Mahogany
-(many styles and finishes) ;

-W-V i I ffiat

r- '-MP
-,' i. .-Jf f 1 i V--'
'

L u i I

1:

CONVENIENT TERMS

or

CLUB PLAN

RADIO CENTER

7111 BOLIVAR AVE,

COLON 48



,1

v
X.
WEDNESDAX, OCTOBER, t. 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DATLT NEWSPAPER
PAGB PTT1

7

1

HSdci at an il Oik

erwiie
r ;-. .,

Mrs. Nlvia Marohl
Honored At Sorpr if

Marohl., of Curundii

Was guest, of honor at a charraing-

' ly arranged surprise paoyuuwer,
ffivsn hv Mm. Cecilia A. Metcalfe

and Mr. Melida A. Bembenek of

rnrnnrfu t Mrs. Bembenek quar-

ters. A-beautifully; decorated .ta

ble, witb a pintc umDreu m.tne
center, matching crepe paper ftow ftow-ra
ra ftow-ra and smll matching umbrellas
was used for the presents, while
the refreshment table was decor

ated with red gingers and blush

ing hibiscus. ;
niipsta attending were the hon.

oree Mrs. Nivia Marohl, and the
Mesdaraes: Celina Fifer; .Me ha
Jankus. Thelma Guibert; Melida

A Romhpnpk' Cecilia A. Melt

, calfe, Nina A. Munoz, B e 1 1 y
Dill, -Marta Cain. Chichi Kirk, Ne Ne-na
na Ne-na Levine, Sophia Backman; Lily

Ttlnmhpxff. una Y0UI12. wrisuna

Hinilr. Miriam JSimms.' Eva Lee

Diana Bright, Doris Souzy, Marian

Marohl, Connie Keicnan, u i a n a

Diaz urenaaos, ueairu uu, d d-ta
ta d-ta Bacci, Thelma Fussel, and Mrs.

Adelma Morales.
Atlantic SrldgevV
Club Winners X H
The Howell movement was play

ed at the regular weekly bridge

games' Monday evening at t h e
Margarita) Service Cnter. Tied for
first place were Mr. and Mrs.
George Tully, Mra. Dorothy San Sanders
ders Sanders with Mr. Sidney Passailaigue,

mW9-

and Mr. Fred Schwartz with Mr.
E. W. Millspaugh.
The public is invited to at attend
tend attend these Monday evening games
which begin promptly at 7:15 p.m.
For further information call Mrs.
Hayden Jones, telephone 3-1892.

Mr, Goorso Russon
Return From
Starts' Vacation
Mr. George Russon, who lives
in the Hotel Tivoli, returned from
a four-month tour of the United
States, which included .visiting
with his son Dr. George Russon

Jr. and his wife in Seattle, Wash

ington, i '.
Mr. Russon is a retired Canal
Zone policeman, who is now a driv driv-instructor
instructor driv-instructor in both Panama and
the Canal Zone.

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written' for NEA Service

AQlOTf

23

iWESTf
fW9S

AQJfl

41109 865

EAST

.JJAAStSS

Hi 4 'K2

K4 f

fiawgfcVMMMat

II I WTlPaaa.

mm

i

Oklahomans Called

For Sooner State's
Party On Nov. 16
Hey! Are you from Oklaho

ma? Or did you ever go to school

In that State? .- ',

Seems a croup of Oklahomans

wan, to get together on the
Isthmus to celebrate the 50th

Anniversary of their State on
Nov. 16 to be simultaneous

with the stateside festivals.

Oklahomans on the isthmus

are asked to contact Clay Ran Ran-del
del Ran-del at Panama 2-5484 to join in

the" celebration.

The slogan for the "Sooner's

State" 50th anniversary is "Ar "Arrows
rows "Arrows o Atoms."

To Begin Al YMCA
Thursday, Ocl. 10

A new feligious education series
will begin at Balboa YMCA-USO

on Thursday evening, Oct. 10 at
7:30. ;;.
.'''-...
Film strips and slides will be
used to illustrate the lectures. The
general theme ill be "Sic Eve Evenings
nings Evenings with, the Bible."
The Very Rev.'Mainert J. Peter Peterson,
son, Peterson, Dean of the Cathedral of ST.
Luke, will give the opning lec lecture
ture lecture "The Bible as the.Ltving
Word." i

These( lectures are free, but
those planning to attend are re requested
quested requested to'register at the "Y" by
mail personally or by phone,
Balboa 2839 or 2759.

(M
ALOHA
Invites you to try their
"Aloha Special"
...You'll like it!
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel

TJ&:miiUJL,n H-

1 II-::. YA" T I -'V I II I

'""" MK5j No raff,e
33 siia'Ha momzJ (UU)

- i1 1

RADIO CLOCK Absolulelv Free

v. W tii i.

4 i

- no saving of stamps
see the

REFRIGERATOR.
at

NOTICE

to the public
ALL CLUBS Must be Paid
This Week
by 6:00 P.M. FRIDAY
Because
We Will Be, CLOSED
For the holiday SATURDAY,
Oct. 5th.

NEW... NEW FABRICS
FOR DRAPES AND ' '-SLIP
SLIP '-SLIP COVERS

Tel. 2-3364

Ave. 7a.t Central 9-13

Tropica na l
4(h of July Ave. M St Tl. IWI

Tha Fnrnlhir
and Horn
Furnbhlng Star

QhSLtkMA

and

V ')

ofke furniture &.(Home furnishing Store
4th of July Av. and "H" St. Tel. 3-1501

A Cincinnati reader who wants

to be nameless writes, -me ciud
flneess worked so my, partner

ana maae our ix ciud coniraci.
Most pairs played the hand at
three no-trump and also made
six whlls t. few unlucky ones

stopped at fiYt clubs. No one bid

the no-trump nam ana no oae
else bid the club slam so. our

score was a top. Our opponents
were very critical of 'our bidding
on the hand and I sort of think
' their (spnunents are nothing but
r- sour grapes. What is your opln

. ion? :

In my opinion East-and West
were unlucky. Any time you get

. bottom score due to your op-

ponetns setting to-. a winning
contract you are entitled to

gripe a little. On the other hand
West is largely responsible for
. his own bad result. Let's analyze

All the biddinev 1 ;

With 15 points, all suits stop stopped
ped stopped an da balanced hand. South
really should have opened one

no-trump. Howeveri he opened

one club which gave west an ex

cellent opportunity to ao so

West's, one heart overcall was

rjolntless In more ways than one

- He held' no points and had

nothlnr to araln by bidding.

North proceeded to overbid

slightly by his Immediate cue
bid in hearts. He probably should

have passed three no-trump but

be was soil enthused about nis
singleton ce. of hearts and
jumped to fire clubs: South's six
club bid was sound duplicate

tactics.- If he couldn't play no

trump, he wanted to gamble for

a siam ana .was successiui.

I

M

N

IN PANAMA

i Geo. F. llovey
t Sons I
"L Central Ave. 379 JvL

pjwiuilif jtuuuouncttA tha
apfwinJbrwd of ih fjbtd
dLiihihidbM in tha
fiepublk of Panama

IN DAVID

IN COLON

.to;

MBVSSSHBJSWaSSilBBVBMBlBBHBVBHBSSSSMBBBW
Malerlales de
f Consfruccldn I

to

Jill

VARIETY III6HT

from 1 0 p.riL-Balboei Bar
4 sew acts to entertain you
&ANNTE XtLLX
4 ., Tap Dancer ;
. W 8AMTJEL HERREBA
;. ;-Sinrer .. v .
if ARIA DEL CARMEN ;
Singer
. SrRPRISE ACT.
with DOLORES aal
her TRIO and

the 1AROX as KJC

Ke extra-'." S1
rtarge

PC3G0 gUe-0H

(BLouma

Chinese and other
smart styles
By the famous-
just arrived at Motta's

Don't miss Saturday' Festival at the Union Club
for the benefit of "Hogar del Nino Panameno"
sponsored by Ladies Social Help Committee. As
a special attraction, the latest ladies' hats from
Motta's will be modeled by a bevy of beautiful
girls.

MOTTA'S
Panama Colin

Ooes en twice a tut as
ordinary paints use
brush or roller.
V
Dries In 10 minutes to a
beautiful, suede-llke finish.
Offers breather-type fllmj
lets vapor escape, keeps
moisture out
ST beautiful; fade-reeiitant

Mors I

L L. MADURO Jr.
COLON

See why SPRED SATIN
outperforms ail other paint
.Dries In 20 minutes. Touchup
wont show. Ooes on twice as
fast No streak, no Burnish."
Wash brushes ta water. Odor
less, fume-free. N brush or
lap marks. Washable, scrub scrub-ba'ble.
ba'ble. scrub-ba'ble. Use brush or roller.

tsz
S5

COLOR
PORTAFOLIO

Praetlcal sola

tlons to your I

lems lllustrat lllustrat-ed"
ed" lllustrat-ed" with SO fuH-

eolor rooms. Ideas for all
noma, rrery style home,
an eolon. .? V

Famous
JAPALAC ENAMEL
W SPRAY

tr CANS I
The fast, easy way
to paint hard-to-brush
surfaces.
Ideal for
1 porch furniture,
, bicycles, toys.
Tough, durable
: surface. Indoors.
or -out.

bras 4s tAw

Invites you to
meet Miss Marie Panayotti
Formfit Fashion and Figure
Consultant. Whose services are
again available In our Colon Store
today eompletely free of
charge without obligation to you.

See 'our wide selection of LIFE

and SKIPPIES. Be fitted for your
special figure and fajhion needs
it Madurito.

I mm

uss Lranauotu

will be at Our
Corset Department
Colon Store Only,
for your personal
problems, until Friday
October 4th.

1.1 ix.tt.-

GLIDDEN PANAAAAJ SM:

MYRON W. FISHERMgr.

I
-il.

id



PAGE

TTEDNKDAY, OCTOBER I, 1957

XBi PANAMA AMERICAN AW INDEPENDENT DAttT, NJiWS?APE

'V'.,V"'"-;;

cigarettes J 1

P v

arrive fresh
every 15 days

& v if Bunas' :'--y

1

1 fr mSfP

NO OTHER MATTRESS IS GUARANTEED
. 15 YEARS H'

ipj.

V

WW

always fresh
always mild,
always rich

full-flavored

Vnn mend one third of vour life in bed

so you deserve a Genuine 100 Pure White
Natural Latex.

"fijubahx"
TWIN-BED SIZE .... $45.oo

With Inner eorer, enter errer
a0TMe) ana sipper
Canal Zone Prices

, ".r.,, U f, M, m, i i '",.; Mi.::.l.......- ""' I t

3

DOUBLE-BED SIZE $65.00

Se e

CANMiAGSNCIES

Cathedral Plaza Phone 2-0324 P. O. Box 63, Panama

See our 3x1.00
American Cottons

ZIG-ZAG

MECCKli
supernova

NECCHI

Will pan ipu

00 trade in

100

if

n ysnt eld machine in exchange ef a
NECCHI Sufvwwva
CLOSE YOUR DEAL.TODAVI
la any establishment where Necchl W seld.
Offer ee nntn Sentof Week Only.

Letter? Bmllilinx
keside the

i!... ADMIRABLE

aai the Juste Areeesaena an 44 St. Braaeh.
Tear mschiot la acceptable rrarlss ef e er

r -:

0

5

.T nlf rnDAI Among the guests at the Cristobal Woman's Club anniversary reception were Mr.
GUESTS AT CRISTOBAL and ,Jri. A. L. Livingston, Mrs. Julia Emiliani (back to camera), M's.ul.a
GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY Leignadier, Mrs. Perry Francey (wearing glasses).

AT GOLDEN
ANNIVERSARY
CELEBRATION

Mrs. Huzh M. Arnold, Mrs.

William L. Brooks, and CoUJ

Arnold at th crinooai vnom vnom-'
' vnom-' Club e-olderv anniversary

reception at the Hotel Wash-

Ington last Friday evening.

S

5S

It 9

a i,

7

mf0

'Hi ib

1 i QIJ

.....

i 1.1

4

UfV. r V'

1

if a x

irhRRF WIVES GIVr r.. NiM W.lf..ritht. FMt Kobb. iibr.rll. .cc.pt, ..MM chick; frm .Hrfc
ffimiOOia-' Pr.iid.nt'.Mh. For, K.bb. Wi. J!.

re in vniil n n ib wn



......
cJhe latest in Sfashion.
at. cfelixs of course.
Hew 3'asktfift Styles
in cHaadbags
All the newest in fall
Handbags are here for
viewing and choosing.
r
New leopard prints. . new
totes and satchels...
Clutch Bass for" evening...
just everything!

v.; hw:;iili' iiMuuuiu.m.iuiiiiMiuyki.u.'iraii jjUuiiwiiihuiii dim
yt .... I

" ivy v v

Pflllillllllil
IHHHHIIHHW

I "I! f 1

.. .

I J

MANN-HUMPHREY Mr- and Mrs- David T" Mann thei,; attendant fol,owinK the wedding ceremony
WEDDING PARTY Friday venin8 at thB Marearita Union Church. (Left to right) Mies Mickey
Walker; Miss Huey Lee, Mrs. Mann, the former Donna Jeanne Humphrey, David T. Mann, James A. Mann and

uonaia l. tiumjnrey.

1

r r if.iiiii.i an iiinaniiTninii.r..rn-iiinri-''-''-':;':''--v-'-Miiiiiiii..iMMMi.i.i r..i.ii..iim'M',-.'.-v

I' vn- v. v
. :r W' a4 ; ;1: v:?

I iff. i.S
' IM t M flllj ii v

HONORED BY MARINE
OFFICIRS-WIVES
Mrs. Richard W. Wallace,
wife of Colonel Wallace, the
new Commanding Officer of
the. Marin Barracks, was
honored this week with a
morning coffee, given by the
Marine Officer's Wives, in
the main lounge of the Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook Officer's Club Shown,
left to right are, Mrs. A. R.
St. Angelo, Mrs. C. H. Wales,
wife of Admiral Wales, Mrs.
WMIace, and Mrs. Hugh
Arnold, wife of the Acting
Governor. Hostesses for the
coffee were Mrs. George W.
E. Daughtry, Mrs. Watler P.
Xandis, Mrs. D. A. Meyers,
Mrs.. Benjamin Resales, Mrs.
Charles R. Habgood, and
Mrs! David Hayes.

: im n M f mmmmmfmmmm0mmmmmmmmmmmm ilium i ti win n mi tm r'rtm
RATNBOVY OFFICERS Omew of CrUtobaJ Assembly No..2," Order ef tiii Rainbow fof Girls, following their1
llimil iTIMI '..n..i..-.. .l. .:...krl ll.nl TnU front i-nW! Mrirf RIklV.

AI liQ IALLAI lUll receni insiauauon ii wt viwmh m"" ;r "" "t. :
Jean Chambers, Sandra Hughes, Worthy Advisor; Crace rgo and Colleen Salter. Middle row: Huey Lee, Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Hallorwi, Irene Meehan. Karen Coate, Claire White," Marion Leach Ellen Clute, Marguerite Engteke. Third
rcw: Rosalie Radel, Ramona Anderson, Twila Walsh, Marvel Davison, Bonnirfiankin. Judy Griffon, and Andrea

n
6 A

77 (air Grnaments ;
(' "'A J
Tiaras Diadems Chop sticks with pearls
Rhinestone and Pearl Head Bands
Hair Pins in gold and silver.
New stvles in Bracelets for pony tails

Hair combs in different styles

MAIN STORE
No. 22-06 Central Ave
Phone 2-1773

BRANCH STORE V
No. 18-80 Tivoli rAVt.:,

HiSTls YOUR sJWINGJAAg4INE

II 1 bt el -ML vHSc v

Tfcc Precision Sewing Machine
Made especially for you who want the
finest. Really so simple you just
DIAL-FOR-STYLE. No Disc to change .
No parts to wear out.

J lVA,SEWSW4TH1.2.Jr4NEEDJLESA3C

See it at Tropicana during National Sewing Week

(October 7 to 12)
A VERY SPECIAL OFFER...
PFAFF AUTOMATIC MACHINES IN CABINETS...

Visit ur exhibit at
Fnersa y Luc during
Sewing Week.

AT
VERY SPECIAL PRICES
AND NO DOWN PAYMENT
during this week
It costs you nothing to participate in our
Big Raffle . Free Tickets will be given
to all who visit Tropicana during Sewing
week.
1st PRIZE
A PFAFF SEWING MACHINE

, in addition, 9 other fabulous prizes

M M for TJour "Ckico"' d 0R0 StflBipS

"4

'i Jpill

1 f"0

llil

F . i

Miss ANA PULIDO. U
PFAFF Factory expert will give
Free demonstrations dally.

Besides you can parti participate
cipate participate in the $1,500 RAF RAFFLE!.
FLE!. RAFFLE!. . and do not forget.

STL P'Mm. &.km vve give FREE "Chieo' d

Vtuilldjm v" 0R0 (CoId) STAMPS.
Mr. COMFY of W Av' "d St' 2"725

ADMIRAL

TRADE MARK of CONFIDENCE
Admiral
Deluxe Refrigerator

4
V".

$ 237.00

Family-Sire
Model D950-C

Full-Width Freezer Chest . ; Stortt'45 lbs, frozen
foods -.'3 Extra-Strong (1 Adjustable) V Full Full-Width
Width Full-Width Clear-View Crisper (Optional) ." Butter
Keeper and 2 Deep-Capacity Shelve in Door.
r SOLE AGENTS for.
.ji. PANAMA and CANAL ZONE
MUEBLERIA 'EL DIABLO"
: , 18-31 CZNTRAL AWTl
" T TEX HOUSE OF tlXOLIOl F1CTURS
HIS ROBS and CUSS

It

'.si

r f rre;



J

!v;
1
WEDNESDAY, pCTOBER t, fosi v
f AGE EIGHT
I ter: Panama American an independent daily, newspaper ;j
Local Selection To Play
Mays All-Stars At Olympic Stadium

Against Willie

3-Game Series Slated
For Oct. 25, 26, 27
' Preliminary plans were being worked out today
for the three-game series between the Willie Mays
all-star team and a local selection at the Olympic
Stadium Oct. 25, 26 and 27.

'spresideot Ernesto de la Guar Guar-dia
dia Guar-dia Jr. gave the project his ofii-it-
viAinff vesterday in a
tate'ment at the Presidencia
during a reception in observance
of the completion of his iirsi
year of office.
1 The President praised the ei ei-forta
forta ei-forta of Panama Physical Edu Education
cation Education Director Gil Gonzalo Qa Qa-rrido
rrido Qa-rrido who made a special trip to
New York recently 10 sign uf
ttlfc Negro stars.
...Garrldo, along with attorney attorney-'newspaperman
'newspaperman attorney-'newspaperman Heliodoro Patino,
u i ohorcro nf arrangements for
the important sports spectacle.
Former star P a n a manlan
ghortstop Prank Austin who has
been chosen to manage the local
team, began lining up ms quu
will be
announced soon.
HANK AARON
'' iMun nlflvpra make UD the
. mVHW. f -
team which will arrive here from,
Managua, Nicaragua, oat. n. is
Is the ame group wmcn
tured the southern areas or ine
S. for the past several winters.
This year tney win wavei mj uh uh-fn
fn uh-fn AmitriM Instead and finish
their exhibition junket on the
wet Coast.
The team and its 1857 play play-tog
tog play-tog records:
sJ.
v INFIELDERS
George Crowe, Cincinnati Red Red-)egs;
)egs; Red-)egs; .271 BA, 31 homeruns, 92
Gene Baker. Pittsburgh; .264
BA, three homeruns, 44 RBI s.
Al Smith, Cleveland Indians;
JOS BA, 13 homeruns, 41 RBI's.
Junior Gilliam, Brooklyn

'i
.-C Viv V
' 1 Ol

, 'tin tun r- 1
; Ju'V DON NEW COMBE

Showing At Your Service Center Theatres Tonight
BALBOA Tony Curtis Marthy Hyer
:15 8:63 -MISTER CORY" (Cinemascope)
DIABLO HTST Edmond O'Brien Jan Sterling
7:60 1 9 8 4
GAMBOA Raymond Burr Valerie French
7;0 "SECRET OF TREASURE MOUNTAIN''
MARGARITA Barbara Stanwyck Barry Sullivan
f.lS 8:00 "THE MAVERICK QUEEN"
CRISTOBAL Judy Holliday Paul Douglas
7:M "THE SOLID GOLD CADILLAC
PARAISO Jennifer Jones
0:15 g;M "GOOD MORNING, MISS DOVE"
LA BOCA John Wayne Susan Hayward
7:M PJ. "THE CONQUEROR"
SANTA CRUZ "DUFFY OF SAN QUENTIN" and
;U 8:35 "TWO GUN MARSHAL"
CAMP BIERD "THE GAY BLADES" also
:15 7;;o "TOUGHEST MAN tti ARIZONA"

CAPITOLIO
:3c 2fc
TJKANGO :
- Also: ;
TACHELOR
r BIT :-

C "I

alter -T

left' ' IWuHVH

WILLIE MAYS
Dodgers; .250 BA, two homeruns,
37 RBI's.
Ernie Banks, Chicago Cubs;
.285 BA, 43 homeruns, 102 RBI's.
Jim Pendleton, American As Association,
sociation, Association, Class AAA, formerly
with Milwaukee Braves; record
unavailable.
OUTFIELDERS
Willie Mays, New York Giants,
.333 BA, 35 homeruns, 97 RBI's.
Hank Aaron, M i 1 w a ukee
Braves; .322 BA, 44 homeruns,
132 RBI's.
Frank Robinson. Cincinnati
Redletrs; .322 BA, 29 homeruns,
75 RBI's.
CATCHERS
Elston Howard, New York Yan Yankees;
kees; Yankees; .253 BA, eight homeruns,
44 RBI'S.
Charley White, American As-
VHIHIVJ
soclation, Class AAA, property of
Milwaukee Braves; record una
vaUable
FRANK ROBINSON
PITCHERS
Don Newcombe, B r 0 o klyn
Dodgers; won 11, lost 12; 348
ERA.
Brooks Lawrence, Cincinnati
Redlegs; won 16 lost 13; 3.53
ERA.
Sam Jones, St. Louis Cardi Cardinals:
nals: Cardinals: won 12. lost 9; 3.59 ERA.
Connie Johnson, Baltimore
Orioles; won 14, lost 11; 3.20
ERA.
Joe Black. Washington Sena
tors; Joined Senators during last
month of season; no record.

T I V O L I
25c 15c.
BANK! S125.M
VERACRUZ
With Gary Cooper
. s Also:
APACHE
with Jean Petert

RIO

Ue.
Gold PriM ISHJt
SKABENGA
- Also:
C A L L I KG I
HOMICIDFf

PAY-OFF PERCH Wearing expressions suited to men getting ready to play in the World Series are these outfielders seated on
the npht field wall at Yankee Stadium. They are, left to right, Enos Slaughter, Mickey Mantle, Hank Bauer, Harry Simpson,
Tony Kubek and Elston Howard. Simpson also plays first base, young Kubek three infield positions and Howard catches.

28-Mile Yacht Race In Honor
Of RP President Next Sunday

. MAJOR LEAGUE
Ttmt
Pan American Airways
Lucky Strike
Eruropean Furniture
Fuerza y Luz
Seymour Agency
El Rancho
H. I. Horn a
w
11
10
9
8
7
6
- 8
hand
R. C. Ne-Hi
with a hie crowd on
tim niahlo Bowline Lar.es. Pan A
merican Jets jolted the Lucky
fitrik Cinarettes and toppled the
latter from first place by winding
all four points. With tneir victory
the Jets took possession of the
top rung m the league standings.
However it was one of the Euro European
pean European Furniture keglers to set the
onlookers all agog when Butch
Lane tossed a 270 game, only
three strikes away from that per perfect
fect perfect game. Butch finished with a
669 series and assisted greatly in
his team winning four points from
the El Ranchos. Two of the games
were close i n this match, in the
game Lane rolled 270 his gang
won by 13 pins, and in the finale
when he recorded 2343 his team
won hy 19 pins.
Seymour Agencies took a four
pomt shellacing from Fuerza y
Luz. Paced by prexy R 0 1 1 i e
Gleichman with 648, the Power
and Light Company never was in
trouble. R. C. Ne-Hi bottlers just
could not get going but eked out
nn ooint win bv lour pins,
while H. I. Homa went home with
three ooints on the credit side of
the ledger. The Ne-Hi are buried
deep in the cellar, with only three
points 01 tour weeics or Dowung.
Six Hundred Society Balcer 609,
Gleichman 648, Lane 669, Cas
cio 604 and Soyster 61S.
225 Honor Roll. Soyster 227, Cas
cio 234 Lane 270. 234; Richard
son 246, G Gliechman 237, Balcer
249.
Five leading Averages, Coffey
200. Best 191. Balcer 190. Sama-
niego 186- Almeda 186.
European Fumitur
Lane
165
270
126
200
181
94S
234
669
Leidner
Knottek
Schmidt
Toland
Richardson
Charters
Minor
Rogers
Kunkel
141
179
201
859
164
158
158
887
246
161
137
145
179
868
167
167
179
198
230
431
537
540
2694
597
540
476
446
559
2618
533
Rancho
165 186
189
190
182
154
223
935
Lin
155
189
154
167
237
157
147
157
815
Fuoria y
211
. 200
Total
Boyer
Davis
Fernandex
Fistonich
Gleichman
556
482
849
648
149
182
181
Total 923 904 941 2964
hvmtur Agoncv
rHt 168 197 207 500
Bates 139 153 142 434
Graham 141 167 149 457
Coffey 178 175 211 564
Total 805 859 863 2527
It. C. No-HI
Todd IB 147 167 447
Allen 202 168 1 62 532
Luttenberger 152 174 167 493
VICTORIA
15c.
' i-TO CATCH OF
1--" .THIEF
:with Cary Grant
v Also:
BED MOUNTAIN'
with Alan Ladd

m

Kaelin 160 157 160 477
Almeda 185 165 179 529
Total -832 811 835 2418
H. I. Homa
Jamison 178 121 175 474
Klumpp 149 189 134 472
Pahl 164 165 203 532
Thomas 171 178 128 477
Balcer 249 169 191 609
Total 911 822 831 2564
Luekv Strilo Cioartttos
Samaniego 213 157 179 549
Voss 157 162 151 470
Morrow 161 156 138 454
Soyster 206 227 182 615
Best 169 180 185 534
Total 906 881 835 2622
P. A. A. Jott
Cascio 202 234 168 604
Albritton 188 159 149 4
Sullivan 197 186 137 500
Nunes 180 174 207 561
Lowande 151 178 202 531
Total 918 911 863 2692
In the major league spolight:
Robert J. Balcer, better known as
Bud, born 37 years ago and calls
McGregor, Iowa his home town.
Bud has been rolling for 16 years.
On Nov. 14. 1943 Bud achieved
what every bowler dreams of
when he rolled a perfect game of
300. In 1948 and in 1952 Bud went
to compete mt he National ABC
tournament. His best league aver average
age average was 206. For a living Buc oc occupies
cupies occupies himself in the Canal Zone
post offices. Besides his perfect
game. Bud has attained many
honors in local bowling circles
and he could not he left off any
all-time Canal Zone team.
Baseball 'Experts'
Agreed On 1 Point
- Yankees In Series
NEW YORK, Oct. 2 (UP)
Most of the nation's "experts"
were aereed on one point today
that the New York Yankees
will win the 1957 World Series.
A United Press poll of 136 of
the country's baseball writers
showed that 94 of them favored
the Yankees while 42 picked the
underdog Braves.
The most popular pick 52 of
them made it was the Yankees
in six games. Nineteen picked
the Yankees in seven or live,
while four picked the American
League champions to wrap it up
In four straight.
Among those picking the
Braves. 28 figured the National
League champions would win It
In six eames. 10 picked it in tne
limit seven games, three said it
would be five games, while one
Jerry Mason ol tne Boston oiooe
went all the way out on the
limb and picked the Braves In
four straight.
Broadway oddsmakers favor
the Yankees att odds of 17-10.
Today incanto 35, .20
By Popular Request!
ISLAND IN THE SCK" :
Also: Jayne Mansfield In
THI GIRL CANT HELP IT"
Today IDEAL .25 .15
. SPANISH DOUBLE!
Elsa Aguirre in
ORGCLLO DE MCJER
Christian MarteU In
UNA LECCION DE AMOR'

Several launches owned by
residents of the Canal Zone are
expected to take part in a yaciit
race Sunday in honor of Presi President
dent President Ernesto de la Guardia Jr.
The race will be run over a
distance of approximately 28
miles, starting at the Pen a
Prita landing at Bella Vista
to Taboga Island and back.

Sponsored by the Panama
Yacht and Fishing Club, with
prizes donated by Colpan Mo Motors,
tors, Motors, the Presidential "classic"
will be the second to be held in
the Republic. The first was held
in September 1955 in honor of
the late President Jose A. Reinon
and was won by Ed Abbott, who
is one of the organizers of this
year's regatta.
This race will be open to
Iaurfcb.es and pleasure yachts
of all sizes.
Other races listed for Sunday's
regatta include:
The "Mercury Classic" for
"Playboy" launches 14 to 16 feet
or other pleasure yachts witb 25
to 35 horsepower motors. Five
laps.
The "Ford Classic" for pleas pleasure
ure pleasure yachts up to 14 feet, 25 to 35
HP (five laps).
The "Colpan Classic" for
speedboats with outboard motors
(eight laps).

HOOFBEATS
By Cdnrado Sargeant

Two jockeys were suspended
over the weekend.
Alejandro Ycaza topped the
list with an' eight-meet suspen
sion for his poor ride on JiPl
Jarjft in Saturday's third race.
The other rider is Antonio Jor Jordan,
dan, Jordan, who got two meets for fail failing
ing failing to show up for his assign assignment
ment assignment aboard Ocala Miss In Sat Saturday's
urday's Saturday's eight race.
l AlllvO Tf (Mil "-- V
Oulntero. trainers of Introduc-
James Walnt ana jose m.
tion and Maria stuarao, respec respectively,
tively, respectively, were each fined $10 for
sending their horses late to the
receiving barn.
The trainers of El Pequefto,
Starwick and Ho Gallito .were,
each fined for using the wrong
colors. El Pequeno's trainer,. Mer
man Walte. eot a $5 line, wnne
Fortunato Hidalgo Sr., who han handles
dles handles both Starwick and So GalH-
to, was assessed a total of $10 ?o
for each horse.
Starter Victor M. Alvarado
fined Jose F. V. Bellone, trainer
of nawn Son. $5 for using de
fective equipment and delaying
the tart of Saturday's seventh
race.
Jockey Braulio Baeza was also
slapped with a $5 line ior drop dropping
ping dropping his whip while riding Take Takeaway
away Takeaway In Sunday's eight race.
The "track's official Teterina Teterina-rian
rian Teterina-rian recommended that Cor Cormorant
morant Cormorant and Kiosco be defi definitely
nitely definitely suspended from racing,
Both wound up badly lame
after Satnrdav's eleventh race
Mezereum, Mossadeq, Sweet
Windsor. Opulento, Redondita,
Baree Roval and Henco were
suspended and placed under theb
veterinarian's orders. They were,"
jiouna j De suneriiig mviu
' runia uimeuw.
I -. L
Starter Alvarado tecom-J
i mended that Starwick be defl-l
inltely suspended and barred,"
I from racing. SUrwick, a habit- U
unl bad actor at the starting
I line, again refused to start In B
; Sunday's second race,
love's Girdle, trailer In Sun-l
day's sixth race, and Golden -Bound,
which finished a bad last
in Saturday's fourth race, each-
1

argot eight-meet suspensions be-

Special Train
To Cristobal
For Jamboree

A special train has been ar arranged
ranged arranged bv Ihe Student Asso Association
ciation Association of Balboa High School
for students attending the
Football Jamboree at Mt. Hope
Stadium on Friday, Oct. 4.
The train is scheduled to
leave the Balboa HKta's sta station
tion station at 5:25 o m. and will leave
the siding at Mt. Hope shortly
after the Jamboree is conclud concluded.
ed. concluded. It is expected to reach Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights on the return
journey at about 11:15.
Parents of high school stu students
dents students are invited to accompa accompany
ny accompany the students. Arrangements
for parents on the special train
can be made at the : high
school office. Elementary and
junior high school students
cannot be accommodated. Em Employe
ploye Employe passes are aecenfable
from both parents and stu students.
dents. students. School officials wish to em emphasize
phasize emphasize to parents the prob problem
lem problem of supervision Involved in
a school activity of this magni magnitude.
tude. magnitude. Parents are requested to
discourage unsupervised high
school students who may plan
to cross the Isthmus by other
means.
cause of their poor performanc performances.
es. performances. oOo
Donald Vincent, the President
Remon racetrack's w o r kout
clocker, won the monthly tip
ster's contest for the second
straight month. Vincent, who
makes his selections for La Es Es-trella
trella Es-trella d Panama totaled 349
points as compared to runnerup
Arturo L. (Chelo) Gonzalez' 339
" w ' "Vi
for ta Nacion. Prospero (Popl-
to) Rovo of Aprontes was third
with 325.
Gonzalez emerged the winner
of the trimestral contest with
113 winners. La Hora's Ibero
Fernandez was second with 112
and Royo third with 109.
oOo
The Turf Writers and Radio
Announcers Association will
hold a meeting at 7:30 P.m.
next Monday at the President
Remon racetrack's Panama Ci City
ty City office beside the Social Se Security
curity Security Polyclinic (PoUclinlca
del Seguro Social).
' oOo
Eight fourth series thorough thoroughbreds
breds thoroughbreds were entered for the $2,000
added one mile Horse Owners
Association Classic which will be
run Oct 20.
The entries are Opulento 120,
Mossadeq 120, Hosier 116, Posl-
biemente 115, Embassy 115, hos hos-tigador
tigador hos-tigador 113, Ezcasay 102, Garra-
muno 102. .
DRIVt-IN
7 1. TODAY! 9.00 I
popular NIGHT!
. .. $U per CAB!
I
Rhonda Fleming In
-THEV SERPENT OF
V THE NILE"
. 1 In Technicolor!
I
I
1
j Tomorrow!
I
I
Marlene Dietrich
Vittorio de 8ica- in
"MONTE CARLO STORY"
- Also: -1
FIGHT FILMS:
ROBINSON TS. BASILIO
ft
u

Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT

Interscholastic Athletic
Schedule for 195758

The annual interscholastiV fnnf.
ball jamboree to" be held Fridsv
lugm iu me iuuuiu nope stadium
will be the opening, event for thi
.1 c .r T.
interscnoiastic atmetic season for
toe lasvss uanai zone school year.
according to a scneauie releas
by ti. U. Lockridge. Director
of Physical Education and Athle
tics, the football seasbn will he
concluded Nov. t5 with a game
between Cristobal High School ann
Balboa High School in Balboa.
The baseball season will oner
Dec. 16 and continue through Feb.
7, 1958; track will open Jan.
and close March, 28; swimming is
scheduled from Nov. 27 throu-
Dec. 13, and bowling from March
uirough April 23. Basketba
games will start March 17 and
continue through May 23.
Ihe complete schedule of games
follows;
FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
U. 5. SCHOOLS 1957-58
, Oct. 4 Jamboree Mt. Hope
Oct. 11 CHS vs JC, Balboa.
Oct. 18 JC vs BUS, Balboa,
pet. 25 BHS vs CHS Mt. Hope
Nov. 1 BHS vs JC, Balboa.
Nov. 8 JC vS CHS. Mt. Hodp
Nov. 15 CHS vs BHS. Balboa
Last named team is home team.
Jamboree and all games start
; 7 p.m.
Advise Central Office on all
other games with Athletic Cluh.
etc.
BASEBALL SCHEDULE
. U. S. SCHOOLS 1957358
sJan. 10 BHS vs CHS Mt. Hope
Jan 14 JC vs BHS, Balboa
Jan. 17 JC vs CHS. Mt. Hope
Jan. 21 CHS vs BHS, Balboa
Jan. 28 CHS vs JC, (Balboa.
Jan. 31 BHS vs CHS. Mt
Hope
Feb. 4 JC vs BHS, Balboa
Feb. 7 CHS vs JC, Balboa
Last named team i home team.
All games seven innings and will
start at 7 p.m.
TRACK SCHEDULE
U.S. SCHOOLS 1957-58
Feb. 21 7 p.m.. JC vs
CHS,
Mt. Hone ,
Feb. 28 7 o.m.. BHS vi CHS.
jmi. nope ,....,.. v
Mar. 7 T P.m. BHS vi JC.
Balboa
Mar. 14 7 p.m.
, CHS vs JC
Meet) Bal-
7 p.m., Bal-
vi BHS (Triangular
boa
Mar. 21 and 22
boa Relays, Balboa
Mar. j and 26
Decathlon,
Balboa
Last. named team is home team.
SWIMMING SCHEDULE
U.S. SCHOOLS affi(
Boys and Girls
t
Nov. 27 2:15 p.m. JC vs BHS
vs CHSt Ft. Gulick
Dec. 2:15 p.m. BHS vi CHS
vs JC, Gamboa
Dec. 13 2 p.m., CHS vs JC
vs BHS, Balboa.
Last named team is home team.
BOWLING SCHEDULE
U.S. SCHOOLS 1957-58
Boys and Girts
April 10 '2 p.m. JC vs CHS
vs BHS, Balboa
April 17 2 p.m., BHS vs JC
vs CHS, Margarita
April 24 2 p.m., CHS vs BHS
vs JC, Balboa
Last named team is borne team.
BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
U.S. SCHOOLS 1957-58
April 18 JC vs BHS, Balboa
April 22 BHS VS CUSj M8r-
garita
April 25 CHS vs JC, Balboa
AprjOl x BHS vs JC, Balboa
Ma3- CHS vs BHS, Balboa
May 8 JC vs CHS, Margari-
ta
May I JC vs BHS, Balboa

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qroaselGss
way

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vn dry, unruly hair
a$y to manag :

NEVER A GREASY IOOK. Greasetess Vitalis with V-7
doesn't 4ile up. ori your hair, so you can use it as often at
jfou wish even every day; and never have an over-slick,

plastered down look. Get new Vitalis
- today at your favourite drug counter.

NEW, FINER HAIR TONIC WITH V-7

. May 13 BHS vs CHS, Marca.
rita i
m'May 16 CHS vs JC, Balboa
BaSbo?"23"24 C 'Tournament.
Last named team is hdme team.
If only a varsity game.-fgamt
will start at 7 p.m. J i
If two games, first game! ""will'
start at 6:30 p.m.' i
GIRLS' INTERSCHOLASTIC
ATHLETIC SCHEDULI
1957-58 t
VOLLEYBALL
Balboa, Class A.
"M 3:30 p.m. JC
CHS, Cristobal ( Class A)
CHS, Balboa (Class A (Hi
VI
VI
BalboVa (AT3:30;, rn- JC'
Nov. 6 230 n m rxic ...
BHS, Cristobal Class A B?
D Tv- ; r 2:30 P-" CHS vs JC,
Balboa (Class A)
BASKETBALL
Jan. 27 3:30. n m RH5 rn
Balboa Class A)'
CrisatobalU)2:15P m-' JCVSCHS'
Feb. 3 2:1!? n Tii
CHS vs JC,
Balboa Class A)
Poh St q.ir u
n m TWS
BHS Balboa (Class A B )
eo. 10 2:15 p.m.. (BHS
CHS, Cristobal (A n &
VI
nb' 13T 2:1 p.m., JC vs BHS,
Bablaoa Class A) f
For howhng and swimming 'see
other schedules. r
Hot Pennanl Races
Increase Big League
iHendance 509,
Hot pennant races in both big"
leagues brought an increases of
nearly a half-million fans in at-"
tendance this season,' finai figures
showed today. with fha: pennant"
winning Milwaukee Braves setting
new record.- ,., f r,.;
The Braves, closing out their"
year of triumph with a 45,000 c.
pacity crowd at the last game, fin finished
ished finished with a total of 2,215,404 fans
for the season breaking the old
brg-league record of 2,131,388 they
set in 1954.
AH told, 17,015,773 fans paid theif
way into the big league parks an
increase of 472,523 over last year,
American League teams reported
a ioiai 01 B.ias.zaz, an increase of'
304,609, and National League
League clubs reported a total of!
8,817,481, an increase of 167.814.
Ten of the clubs showed boosts V
over last season, and six suffered
declines.
The Detroit Tigers reported the
biggest increase of 221,161, fol-
lowed by the Philadelphia Phillies
at 211,424. However, on a1 percent percentage
age percentage basis the Phillies' increase
was 22.4 per cent to the Tigers'
21.8 per cent. t '.-
Other clubs reporting increases
were Milwaukee, St. Louis, the
New York Giants, the New York
Yankees, Chicago White Sox, Bos
ton, Baltimore and Washington.-
On the losing side of the ledger
were Cincinnati, Brooklyn, Pitts Pittsburgh,
burgh, Pittsburgh, Chicago ''Cubs, Cleveland,
and Kansas City. The Dodgers, in.
possibly a "lame duck" season,
suffered the most a loss of 187,404
customers for a percentage loss of
15.4 per cent. i ,,
The National League was up 1.8
per cent, the American League 3.9
per cent,- and both leagues togeth together
er together 2.9 per cent.

"NS. I

4

4)
.I
4
4



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE KCVX
Picks Braves To Win World Series
Milwaukee Is Rolling
Along With Hank Aaro.i

, K -. .. . .' :

I .Gr arson:

i TOKEN APPEARANCE -.

v I subway! V, WHICH n V V$d; J

0

. Ho ?

Angry Giant Fans.
Tear Polo Grounds
Apart Affer Finale

y MILTON RICHMAN

r tw. V v r r iwney T Sal MagUe, wKli the Yankee!
lip the turf, they tore up,the seats, since SeDt6 i 'but ineliaihle for the

they tore-up -horns ni TWorld Series, was getting up his
Giant ewner H o e a c r stonenam Lhnrtir ftn the rvm for Cbrkv sten.

had been around, they would have

torn mm up, too.
"W want Stoneham with
rope (around hia neckt"
A'-; rtr'-:v.: 3'.." -i- ;'
:That was the angry chant of a
mob which surged ; against the

center-field clubhousftafter the

by
Dan Daniel

hook On the Braves for Casey Sten

gel.
"Unless Mickey Mantle's leg
mends and Moose Skowron gets
over his back ailment, Milwaukee
will be tough for Us to beat," the

veteran righthander opened.
"Fred Hanev's club clinched the

pennant aii'topped up, but it "wil)

San Francrsco -.bound New York level off. Meanwhile we are rnn.

Giants-wound ; tip.. their playing fronted with- a 'team which fea-

daya at the Polo Grounds for all
time Sunday by dropping a, i9-l

decision to the Pittsburgh Pirates

'Of .the .11,606 fans who turned

-. out for the finale. Mrs John Mc Mc-Graw
Graw Mc-Graw showed the most emotion.
"I'm not thinking of this as the
last game here;' said the widow
of the Giants' famed manager,
dabbinrtt her eyes with a hand-
Irarrhiaf r"T'm i,m hiMVi

thli ai the end of another sea
on."

Some of the fans; sawed off

:. parts of grandstand seats to car

ry nome as souvenirs. Then one
group made a rush for home plte,
; digging up and lugging it away.
Other fans took' out for the out out-;
; out-; field where they scooped up huge

cnunics oi sou

When It was all over, the Polo

; urounas naa oeen picked clean.

Many Giant stars of yesteryear
were honored in brief pre game
ceremonies and most of them
: came back to the clubhouse for

, one last nostalgic look after the

game was over.
. :.' :
; "It doesn't matter where we
16," said former aouthpaw ace

:arl HubbeU. "This Dlace will al-!

ways De nome to me.
-Hubbellaaid-'hls most vivid
memory of the Polo Grounds was
the 18-inning 1-0 victory he pitched
over the St... Louis Cardinala fai
1933. . ,

tures tight defense, has good
pitching and a lot of power. Haney
has four or five men who can hurt

you.

'Now", about the Milwaukee
pitching. For series purposes, I

nave to taKe three Hurler apart
from the, rest for special analysis.
They are Warren Spahn, Lew Bur Bur-dette
dette Bur-dette and Bob Buhl.
"If they are havine their day.

these men carivbeat anybody in

aseoau. as lor taKing them a

part. lor their little auirks nad ha

bits, well, I have no doubt Casey
will come into the series next
w.J . ii T

weuneaaay weu miormea.
"The Braves ha Ve good catch catching.
ing. catching. Del Crandall, Del Rice and
the lefthanded hitting Carl Sawats Sawats-ki
ki Sawats-ki can do a lot of things. Rice
seems to do things especially for
(Buhl.
"Haney could throw as many as
five lefthanded batters against
Yankee righthanders, and make it
pretty interesting for us.
"On the Yankee side we have
a very importantltem. exoerience

m World Series. The Braves have

had none of that. Nor has Haney

ever managea or piayea on a se
ries team. Running a club in nost

season competition is old stuff for

Stengel.

"Another advantage on our side

is sunerior death m nitchinff. Death

in men who nave been under fire
in, classic play." r

High, en Logan

Examining the Milwaukee cist

with an eye to its World Series dos-

aiDiuues, i am eoins to tell you

something that very likely will sur

prise you," Maglie chuckled.
"Jack Logan, at short, a thoroueh

ly unlerrated ball player, is the

pest aii-'around performer among

the Braves. He will do a credit

able job both in the field and at
the plate, he will fight you every
minute and hustle all the more.

T.

t

mm

"Something about thai man :

Ntwl lc Elu
.Aqua Vtva -After
Shav

v..

Newaromol - -1500
mm ttd Uoding 0hm
hovt, pirktd Aqua Velva
Wi Ktnt-pfoiongtr M-10.
tUw action I
. Skin conditioner, Humech'n,
"8'vei your skin o drink."

.NwfeII

- c Wu Aqua Vtlva rW
, in a new woy-h'nolei without
sting. Another fine Williams
product .
New lerr;;''". -''v,
Smort dcanfr b easy to bold,

"In calling Logan tops I cast
no aspersion on Red Schoendienst,
whose 'addition -to the" Milwaukee
club in June tightened it up and
was a very important factor in

tne pennant success.
"Schoendienst is crafty and bat battles
tles battles the pitcher without, a letuo.

You get him with ease on a curve
low, inside, and then you bide your

time ana try it again. But he calls
the turn and belts a homer. He did

it to me this season.

"YOU won't walk Red. We wnn't

Jet you. He keeps right on swing

ing, xwice mis summer ho nniioH

me lur muners.

NOW let's move over in W

base, where Haney has a power

niuer in joe aocock, anrj a good
batter and wonderful glove man

as ms alternate, or maybe bis pri priority
ority priority man, in Frank Torre.
"Torre is one of the most im

proved players In the National

league. He will hit with the pitch,
and pulls more than he did in the

past. A.

"Our pitchers can't, count on

catching him twice in succession

with the same stuff. I got him out
with a changeup but when I tried
it again later on, I was not. hap happy.
py. happy. Adcock admittedly is an awk awkward
ward awkward fielder, but this Torre boy is
the Hodges type around the bag."
Must Be Careful With Aaron.
"Now we come to Haney's lead leading
ing leading home run stars, Henry Aaron,
who has hit 44, and Eddie Mathews
with his 32," Maglie continued.
"Henry is a good hitter, a pecu peculiar
liar peculiar one. He jumps suddenly at the
ball, like a panther. And he's stu

dying you all tne time. You pitch
to Aaron different each time he
faces you. He never forgets.

"Yankee hurlers win have to

take no chances with this batter
on the first pitch. I would say that
most of his hits off me cam off

tne opening delivery.

"Henry is strong. One time not

so long ago he barely got a piece
of the ball against me, and it went

out of tne park.

"He is a cood outfielder, a eood.

il not extra fast, runner, and a de

termined, young man.

"Now. 'about Mathews. 1 arlvine

our pitchers to get him to hit to

center oeid.

."You don't hear much talk a-

bout him as a third baseman, but
he is good,-game and darinar. He

has the arm, he has the power and

tne arre.

"As for the Milwaukee outfield

ers other than Aaron, we will have

to Keep a close. watch en Andy

Paiko, a dangerous hitter.

"The biff thine1 en our aide now

is to rest up Mantle, which Case

says be la going to do, and bring

mm into the series The Big Men

ace. The Braves haven't anvbodv

like this kid." u

Sal riffled the Dace "of his book.

He aighed, "What wouldn't I give
to be .in there!",

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW, YORK (NEAj-ll'm pick picking
ing picking the (Braves to win the World

series.

And -I'm not being sentimental

even though the country even the

tast is crying for a new world

champion, especially one from the

other side of tne Aiiegnames.

How can you go against the Yan

kees -with MickeyY Mantle, the

greatest player of the game: Yogi

uerra, tne tremendous late season
clutch hitter in the key defensive

spot behind the plate; Gil McDou

gald. ,the all-round inficlder: and

plenty more? And add to all this
the winning way. of the New York

club in big games.

In a short series, it is useless

to compare the excellence of each
individual position, The intangibles

count s much as the averages,

Red Schoendienst. who wrapped

the Milwaukee outfit into one neat

package, matches anyeuo the Yan

kee.t nossesi ax a wmcinff and

knowledgeful ball-player Bobby

luuimrusun is a luiiy second Base Baseman,
man, Baseman, but even the Yankees could

miss Billy Martin's unoflicial lead

ership. Billy the Kid stood out at
bat and in the field in four World

Series.

Sudsville has a notential devas

tating attack and Fred Haney can

come close to matching the Yan

kees in switching it from right to

left, Bob Hazle and-Wes Coving Covington
ton Covington added speed and arms.

Ballplayers tell you that maybe

the long ball hitters. Eddie Math

ews and Joe Adcock, can be pitch pitched
ed pitched to, but Henry Aaron is the
steady, extraordinary hitter Who
could be the difference. Aaron,

who a year ago won the National

League batting championship at 21,
is the Braves' Mantle. He is a rath

er under-publicized stickout young
player.

Pitching is Where you find It In

a World Series. Recall Bob Tur-

ley and Don Larsen suddenly com

ing to life without winding up last

autumn, in wnitey ford and Bob Bobby
by Bobby iShantz, Casey Stengel has left

handers for the first two games
in the spacious confines of Yan Yankee
kee Yankee Stadium. He has Tom Sturdi Sturdi-vant
vant Sturdi-vant and Johnny Kucks as other
right-handers and sound relief
workers in Bob Grim and Tommy
Byrne. ;
With the day off for travel, the
Braves could get .three games out
of Warren Spahn, maybe the last

one in the role of a fireman.

.Lew Burdette is the Sal Maglie
type of righthander, keeping the
enemv worried about a susnected

spitball and whatnot. Bob Buhlt

has kept a formidable Brooklyn

club under a spell ana Manager

Haney won't hesitate to employ

Gene Conley, Bob Trowbridge am
he left-handers, Taylor Phillips
and Juan Pizarro. Big Don McMa-

hon has turned in a remarkable

job as a mopper-upper.

Baseball is a game of momen

tum, as you may have noticed.

The Yankees backed into the pen

nant after having done nothing out

of the ordinary siride sweeping
the three-game set ill Chicago ir
lata AllDiict

The Braves survived in a tough

er and much better balanced

league. They won seven straight
to clinch the flag, Aaron'i two-run
home run beating the dead game
Cardinals, the contenders, in the i
11th inning.

The Braves have had their slump

and Hank Aaron, then best hitter

is hitting.

They are swept along ny the tre

mendous enthusiasm of their thou

sands of loyal rooters in the Wis

consm cheeselands.

They look better to me than

Casey Stengel s vaunted platoons

mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm in n M n I 11 1
m
MM)
, ... m ISiifp lSlliBilpiit
lllilliiP'" IP' T"
fii U v

ALL BETS OfF-i-Christian D'Oriola, left, French fencing star, wouldn't be caught dead with
hia stocking down so, he Interrupted his match to tell his opponent, k Russian, of, the crippling
factor. Ht then calmly rolled jip the stocking and' went bac-k to slash his way o victory. v

(JSH!

Intramural Sports

1 FOREStfF

RAINBOW MIXED LEACUR

TEAMS Wen Lost

Ebonite 43V4 24 Mi

A. High 40

Sraoot-Paredes 39 28V&
Mercurios 344 33
Boyd Brothers 33V6 34V4

Pan-American 32W 35V6
Carrington, Canadians 28 40

Royal Crown Colas 20 48
Smoot-Parvdes 3 Ebonite 1

The Smoot-Paredes cara took the

wind out of the Ebonite Tornadoes,

Only in the last game were the

Ebonites able to recoup some lost

ground. Of course the Smoot-Pa

redes power was enhanced by 23

pins handicap per game and, this
paid off in two of the three points

they won.
The three boys for the Smoots

oil went over the 500 peak. Phil

Guyor 507, Charlie Whaiey 537,

ana liOU Marquez 503. f or the E

bonites it was all Joe Sullivan,

wno nad a 517 scratch or 559 hdep
set.
C. A. High 3 Mercurio Jewelers Vi

In the opening game of the eve

ning both teams battled on even

terms, and were credited with half

point each. Then the Contractors

of C.A. High started building a big
lead over the Central Avenue Jew

elers of Mercurios. Two contrac

tors Vic Baugh and Earl Blevins

did most of the work for the con

tractors, with a 529 hdep set for

Vic and 540 for Earl. For the Jew Jewelers
elers Jewelers two Gems were mounted on

the score sheet, Bill Gallahair's

507 and Jack Mappin 503. The win
for C. A. High put them closer to
the league leadership, and they
are only three points out or the
top spot.
r Boyd Brothers 3V4
1 Royal Crown Cola Va
The insurance guys and dolls of

tne Jtsoyd Brothers, took out the

right policy to insure themselves a

good night's performance. The
first game started out with each
team collecting 784, but after it
was all over for the Colas, be

cause the B.B's splattered pins all

over tne lanes.
John Donelson collected plenty
of dividends with his 531, and Gon Gon-zalo
zalo Gon-zalo Torres cashed in with his 503;
and for the Royal Crowns, Gloria
Julian took the honors for both the
men and women with a 541. The
one half point the R. C. Colas col collected,
lected, collected, was the first credit mark
in weeks.

Carrington 3 Pan American 1

The Carrington Canadians pour
ed themselves a three point victq
ry over the Pan American Clip
pers. Bud Moore of the Carring

ton quintet, took charge with a 580

series and Bobby Miller helped the

team along with a 508 whereas the

other three Just could not get ov

er the 500 mark.

For the Pan American Clippers

George Clarke piloted through the

storm clouds with a 549 and J.C

Ross climoed to the 519 mark but

the other three just could not get

warmed up.

The intramural season got un

der way this past week -at -Balboa

junior senior ms us wttn m ooys

taking part,, in the program's ini

tial offerings, ruty-slx of these
boys are on 8 teams in the A

League bowling, with 83 are on

another 8 teams in B League flag

football. The remaining 88 boys
are on the 8 teams in the C League
flag football. It is anticipated that
another 30 to 40 boys will be adl-

ed to this total when the AA League

tackle football gang swings into

action.
This is a fine start for the in

tramural program which will of offer
fer offer a total of 38 sports for the 3

Leagues. In the A and a Leagues
there will be 13 different sports,
while the C League boy? -will have

12. These will, range all the way

from the. tackle football to the
horseshoes and free throw shoot

ing tournaments.
A Leaoue Bowling

More boys are taking part in

this activity than in the previous

two years. It has lust about douo

led in size, with 8 teams of 7 boys

teach making up the league. On Only
ly Only practice matches have been bow

led thus far, but by Wednesday of

next week the actual league com competition
petition competition will eet underway. Team

captains are: Pio Delegado. Frank
Briaht. Helmuth Stahl. Ernesto

Sharp. Fred Harley, Lem Kirk-

land, Asa Barley, anl Ronnie Va

lentine.

' B League Football
Each team has played a pract

ice same, and 8 of the 8 teams

have eotten fn one League game

through Friday of last week. It
is pretty early in the season to go
around predicting winners but Ray
Amato has a fine team in the

Fighting Irish and they stand in

the favorites role.

In the first' league action last

Friday the Irish blasted the Soon Sooner
er Sooner s, lead by Kenny Pearl, in a ter terrific
rific terrific early season game 33-18. It
was primarily a case of too much
Amato,. who is probably the fast fastest
est fastest lad in the league Jack Woods
and Harry Raymonl stood out de defensively
fensively defensively for the winners, with

Woods intercepting two Pf , Dick
Ness's passes and returning them
fdr touchdowns. Ness jnd Don Rog Rogers
ers Rogers "were the big guns offensively
for the Sooners, while Pearl did
gfeat piece of work defensively.
Ed Suarez paced his Spartans
to a 38 to 18 victory over the Wol-

veriness in spite of the fine play of
Kit Price and Jim Bassett lor the
Wolverines. Suarez was very ef effective
fective effective on his long passes, most
of which were gather in by Pete
Greene for long gainers and touch
downs.
Al Muller and" Frank Stewart
comhinel to earn a 25-13 win for
the Rebels over the Huskies. Frank

Ammirati gave it all he had for the
Huskies, but Muller and Stew Stewart
art Stewart were just too 'effective on thii i
afternoon. 4
C League Football I 7
Bill Engelke's Razorbacks ww
established as the favorites to Win
the championship in this league
and they showed this, rating wai
no wild guess by defeating Lion
33 to 6 in their opening game. En

geike combined nis running ana
pass catching with Tom Perantie'a
passing to put the game on ice in
the first half.-.V-'-a.w1 A t

Frank Riechart prpved tobe
much fop the Indians ia' atop as'iie
ran like a man possessed to lead
his Buckeyes: to a SO to. 6- Wjjt
Fred Hunter was a real bulwark
on the defense fof4he Indians, tut
he oouldn't keep Riechart in check
all afternoon, and that was the.
difference in the game.
' ' ' ' '

A RADIO CLOCK Absolutely .Free

jlaaff"g

' of'.

- ? XT

4- Tf

No raff la no saving of tarnpa
- ., the

REFRIGERATOR
at

M

Tel. 2-336

Ave. 7a. Central

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great hite Fleet
New Orleans Service Arrlvas
mmmmm Cristobal
HIBUERAS" A Oct. 5
"MORAZAN" Oct. 12
"YAQUE" Oct 19
"HIBUERAS" Oct. 26
"MORAZAN" Nov. 2
"YAQUE" .Nov. 9
Also Bandlinr Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service

Arrives
Cristobal

"SAN JOSE" Oct. 7
"L1MON" .Oct. 14
"PARISMINA" Oct. 21
"COMAYAGUA" ...Oct. 28
TRA BERLANGA Not. 4

Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
- and Seattle.

SPECIAL SOUND TRIP. PASSENGER FARES FROM

CRISTOBAL .ANDOR

To New York and Return

To Lot Angeles and 8aa Francisco and

Return ln from Los Anrelea

to seatuo ana Ketnra

BALBOA t v A

.. S27I.N

S3C5.H

TELEPHONES:

CRISTOBAL 2121

PANAMA 2-2904

OF EACH

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1 t't-f s-'t i--'f : 'yy
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1U IP,



V ,;.',:' Vi,
.fY'.'.'.W.V. ,,',,'v
'..'
'1: ','":.-? .';
PAGE Ttt
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER f
. -, ; fvTEDNESDAT. OCTOBER t, 1517
C LA S S IF I EDS
THIS SPACE 13 FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
,THIS SPAC? IS FOR SALE. r
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740

I'

Resorts
PHILLIPS Oceanslda Cortaaes
i Santa Clara. WW Pane-
ma, R. d. P. Phone Panama
HI77, Crlttobal M73.
rOSTBRS COTTAGIS aJ larea
each hoyse, mil Ca Ca-line.
line. Ca-line. Phena lalboe
Baldwin's fumiihad aoartmaiire
at Santa Clara Beach. Tolophono
T.I- till.
Commercial Sites
FOR HINT: Spaca ''"'
Compaaia da Sagura kuildipf i
Camp Alagre. Air eanditionaa",
tayator, leanerman, bio spaco
far parking 16 M2. T.I I-0H6-
Death Toll Near
300 In Pakistan
Rail Disaster
LAHORE, Pakistan, Oct. 2 (UP)
The death tol rose 10 aimosc
300 today in the collision of a pas passenger
senger passenger train and a freight Sunday.
It was the fifth major train dis-
' ister in West Pakistan in seven
,yeara. The accident occurred
when an express from Karachi
"collided with an oil train near the
Gambar station, 81 miles from
Lahore. The diesel engine and
lour passenger coaches were shat shattered
tered shattered and burned.
15 Bulck Hardtop Dynaf low,
Radio, I Tone, etc.
$500.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. S-7010
195J OldamoWIe "98"L Sedan
Hjdromatic, Radio, Seat
r CoYers $850.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 1-7010
1956 Ford Cuatomllne,
Tudor, 6 Cyl.
$1,895.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
TeL S-7011
1956 Ford Ranch Waron,
Radio, W.S.W., Tires.
$1,975.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. S-7010
1955 Ford Customllne Sedan,
Two Tone, Seat Covers, etc.
$1,695-00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. S-7010
1952 Bulck Riviera Coupe,
Dynaflow, Radio, etc.
$695.00
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1952 Studebaker Commander,
Hardtop, Coupe, Radio.
$450.00.
COLPAN MOTOI
Tel. 3-7010
S
2950 Mercury, 4-door, Sedan,
i Seat Covers, $425.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
TeL 3-7019
1953 Plymouth Sedan,
Heater. $950.90.
COLPAN MOTORS
TeL $-7010.
1955 Ford Falrlane Tudor,
c Sedan, 6 Cyl., t Tone,
Seat Coven. $1,695.90
COLPAN MOTORS
TeL 3-7019

: JUST ARRIVED
MARINE FINISHES
WHITE LACQUER
CLEAR LACQUER
SANDING SEALER
AUTOMOTIVE PRIMERS
F GLIDDEN PANAMA
AUTOMOBILE ROW
Phones; 3.7711 & 3-7712

Apartments
ATTENTION, 0. I.I Jus
madam rHrnbkeo1 aoartmors, I,
2 ooo1 roams, bat, cM watar.
Phono Paaama S-4941.
FOR RENT: Fumiihad
darn apartment, 6 clasare. 2 bad bad-rooms,
rooms, bad-rooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen, porch, garaga. 46th St.
Eait No. 2-6T. Fhono 3-1423.
FOR RENT: A three-bedroom
apartmant, with two baths living living-room
room living-room with own bath, washtubt,
garaga, and hot watar facilitiai.
For further tfotaila call Panami
3-1292 Cia Dulcidio Goniilai
N., S. A., or apply to tho apart apartmant
mant apartmant No. I in Avo. Eusobio A.
Morelei No. 4, "El Cenoroa."
FOR RENT: Small fumiihad'
apartmant In bast roiidantial'ac roiidantial'ac-tion.
tion. roiidantial'ac-tion. Naar bui atop. 43rd Stroat
No. 13.
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartments
ments apartments and rooms, recently built,
15th street No. 6 San Francisco.
FOR RENT: Cool furnished
apartmant to couplo without
without children, $65.00. Via
Porraa No. 120, betide Roosevelt
Thoatre. Overlooking SAS Com Commissary.
missary. Commissary. Phono 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Vary cool and at attractive
tractive attractive furnished two bedroomi
apartmant; saa view, play area
for children. Uruguay Stroat No.
1-22 Sella Vista, phone 3-5024,
at reasonable rant.
FOR RENT: At El Cangraio I
bedroom apartmant, ttovo and
rofrigorator only. Phona 3-4244.
FOR RENT: Furnished I bad bad-room
room bad-room apartmant. Quiat neigbor-
hood. No. 46-47. Second St.
(Formorry) 48th St. Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: Modern apartmant,
"Duplax," 2 badroom, furnished
or without, near bus; Ricardo Ar
rial stroat, Campoklagre. Phona,
3-33792-2341.
FOR ; RENT: Complaty furnith furnith-od
od furnith-od apartmant In Bella Vista. Two
bedrooms, dining and drawing
room $75,00. Apply 47 Stroat
No. 17. Tal. 3-1399.
Badly-Worn Trestle
Caused Train Wreck
Hear Edenion, II. t.
WASHINGTON (UP)-The In.
terstate Commerce Commission
said today, the derailment of a
Norfolk Southern Railway freight
train in July near Edenton, N. C
was caused by the failure of a tres
tie which had dangerously deter deteriorated.
iorated. deteriorated. Two railroad employes werp
killed and three others were hurt
when the trestle collapsed into the
waters of Albemarle Sound.
In a report on the ccident, the
commission said its investigation
showed that because of lack of
maintenance the piling; of the tres
tle had "deteriorated to a dan
gerous degree."
Tf tho tntll. r.ilorf
the rear of the first dresel-electric
unit and the front of tue second
diesel-electric unit. Both units and
the first car fell through.
i
An inspection of the remaining'
portion of the trestle after th?
accident showed that a urge num number
ber number of ties and stringers were in
various states of decay.
The ICC recommended that the
Norfolk Southern make a thorough
inspection of the trestle to deter
mine the overall condition of the
structure and to make any needed
repairs.
It also recommended that the
railroad immediately initiate an
adequate maintenance inspection
program to insure that the trestle
is in safe condition at all times.
CM
ALOHA
Invites you to try their
"Aloha Special"
. .You'll like it!
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel

M

I.KAVK TOUR AD WITH onr np Ana

INTERNAL. OK PUBLICACIONES No. S LoUery Flaia CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 4S LOUBDEi M ARM AC V-18 J La Carrasqullla V FARM
BARDO No IS "B" Street MORRISON 41 h of July Ave. A J SL a LEWIS 8ERVICK Ave. Tivoll No. 4 FARMACIA ES1ADOS UNIDOS I4S C
FARMACIA LUX 1S4 Centra) Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE I. Fo. de la Ossa Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMY Joeto Aroeemena Ave. and 3i St

VAN-DEB-JIB M StrMt N. BS FARMACM EL B A TURBO Parana Lfrfrrra

tna 8lla VtoU Tboatro. COLON:
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1946 Ofdsmobll
convertible in excellent condition
with radio and good tiroi. $175.
Phona 2-0025, Panama.
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford 2-door
black, slighly damaged, excellent
motor and radio, fair tires, good
buy (or a mechanic. Office 2 2-2731,
2731, 2-2731, home 2-4256.
FOR SALE: 1948, 6 cylinder
Plymouth sodan, excellent mo motor,
tor, motor, tirei, radio. $230. Tel. 3 3-4577
4577 3-4577 (9-12 noon 3-5 p.m.) 3 3-5279
5279 3-5279 after. J J
FOR SALE: 1 956 Star Chief
4-door hydramatic, radio, deluxe
interior, Goodrich white tiros,
vant shades, fender shields, low
mileage. Perfect condition
$2475.00. Cristobal 3-3152.
Are you the right direction for
your auto repairs? Go to 16th.
St. Melendez. Garage Johnston
guaranteed auto repairs. Phona
456-A, Colon.
FOR SALE: 1954 Cushman
Eagle Motor Scooter, with extras,
in excellent condition $200.00.
Tel. Albrook 6-7145. Qtrs. 124 124-B.
B. 124-B. FOR SALE: 1947 Chevrolet, 2
door tedan, good condition,
reas onable. call Balboa 2-4 162
after 6 p.m.
THE
NEW
can on
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
at
LI. Illlll W.
Panami
N. Tork
Colon
life Insurance
call
JIM RIDGE i
General Ag;ent' "
Gibraltar l..lfe Ins. Co.
for rates and information
TeL Panama ?-0553
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S. A,
Packers -. Shippsrs Movers
Phonos 2-2451 -.2- 2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding tV Jumping Classos daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phona 2-2451
or by appointment.
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
36 Bodies Pulled
From Train Wreck
In Nigeria River
IBADAN Nigeria, Oct. 2 UP)
Work crews have recovered 36
bodies from the wreckage of a six-
coach passenger train which
plunged into a ram-swollen river
Sunday, officials said today.
Two cars sti'l were buried deep
in the bed of the river and it was
feared that the toll would rise
when they were salvaged.
Don't Miss The
WORLD SERIES
Coll 2-2374
BUY
YOUR TV
TELE-RAD
Corner Dariess an4 "H" St :

Ml

r to
II RENT J
OR I

nctntr oa nm nrrirwa it .n

Central Avenna 12.16S TeL .431
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: Save money! Buy
Clayco buildingNftlocks, 4"x12"
xl2". Thay are economical, light'
and do not crack, $123.20 per
thousand. Clayco Br Alfararia, S.
A., Via Espana No. 37-40.
Phona 3-0160.
FOR SALE: Lcica camera with
50 land 80 mm and1 2 lenses,
supplementary binder, like new.
$225. Army 84-2249.
2 Church Services
Included In Plans
For Queen, Philip
WASHINGTON (UP) Queen
Elizabeth and Prince Philip .will
attend two church services with
President and Mrs. Eisenhower
durng their visit Oct. 16-22.'
A detailed minute-by-minute
schedule of the royal couple's vis visit
it visit was made public by the White
House today. It showed that the
church services and a visit bv the
Queen to Children's Hospital here
had been added to previouslv-
announceo activities.
President and Mr. Eisenhower
will accompany the Oueen and
Prince Philip to a Sunday morn
ing episcopal prayer service at
Washington Cathedral. From
there, the four will go to National
Presbyterian Church, which the
Eisenhowers attend regularly, for
me morning puDiic service.
The itinerary lists 114 ceremon
lai occasions, meetings, arrival
ana departures crowded into 5V4
days.
The could will arrive in this
country at 1:30 n.m. Oct. 16. when
their Canadian Air Force trans
port lands at Patrick Henry Air Airport,
port, Airport, near Williamsburg, Va.
They will motor to Jamestown,
site of the first English colony in
the new world, for a two-hour
yisit.
They will spend the night at
historic Wlliamsburs and leav
there aboard Eisenhower's official
airplane, the Columbine III, at
8:1$ a.m. Oct. 17 for Washington
Where a heavy schedule of for formal
mal formal dinners, receptions, wreath-
layings ana visits to historic

Audie Murphy as you're never seen him before as the
hilarious "hero" who turned Tokyo upside down in OP OPERATION
ERATION OPERATION KIMONO! See "JOE BUTTERFLY" starring; also
George Nader and Keiko Shlma in Technicolor, actually
filmed In Japan, which OPENS TOMORROW AT THE LUX.

$ THIS WILL INTEREST YOU! $
On its opening day on the middle of October
, GRECIjtA Music Store, exclusive distributors of
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

$

OCTOBER 4

w ararrr. PANAMA UBRERIA

I Ctraat FARMACIA "1A1" Via. Porrat III NOVEDAOES A THIS Baaldc

Home Articles
FOR SALE: Beds, diihei, largo
iron table, tewing machine, bi bicycle
cycle bicycle Leaving Isthmus.' Ancon
Boulevard, house No. 350,
apartmant "C".
FOR SALE: Living room and
dining room lat, practically now.
Chinaao tablet, chair ate'. Tal. 3-
7307.
FOR SALE: Washing Machine,
General Electric 1955 deluxe
model, fully automatic, porfect ;
condition, 60 cycle, 1 1 0 Volts.
Telephone, Albrook AFB 2182.
Financfe Ministry
Okays New Bonded
Warehouse Here
The Finance Ministry has grant
ed permission for the installation
of another bonded warehouse in
Panama City.
A resolution issued recently au authorized
thorized authorized Ruben Navarro, as re representative
presentative representative of Shipping Suppliers
Ltd. to establish abonded ware
house on Monteserin S t r e t to
made free-entry imports exclusive
ly for sale "ships transiting the
Panama Canal.
The resolution was signed by the
Finance Minister! the General Ad
ministrator of Internal Revenue
and the Comptroller General,
places face them.
They mil DreaK tne strain oi oi oi-ficial
ficial oi-ficial activities with the Mar y-land-North
Carolina football game
at the University of Maryland
Saturday afternoon, Oct. 19.
The Oueen 'and Philip also will
spend Sunday afternoon until 8
p.m. at a norse training center at
Middleburg, Va. No horse race
the Qceen'S favorite sport is on
the itinerary.
rhev will leave here late Sun
day night by train for New Yprk
where they will spend Monday
they depart from Idlewild Air
port at 12:45 a.m. Oct. 22, for
London.
N

PRECIADO StraaH No.

IS AGENCIAS
FARMACIA LOM-
Central Ave
FARMAC1A
yj ;?:.;-V'.'';5
SERVICES
3-ninuta car wash' $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. Auto-Bafto. Trani-ltth-mian
Highway naar Soars.
For the bast In TV and electric
v repair, telephone: Panama 3-
7607 U. S. Television. All sorv sorv-co
co sorv-co C. O. D.
Boats b Motors
Nawly arrived Inboard Dietel, for
fithlng. boats, 10 h.p. Call Cia
Engelton 2-4970.

j '. i

'"""l"'nn""'' t,n.jJZTM.., ""nip.iiiniinimiiiiiiiia J ,J,

CAPT. S. L. RAINEY, right,; chief of the Maintenance Division, lginee';aett(.vVJELyAniiy'
Caribbean, presents a suggestion award certificate and two $10 checks to Caslmir J. Borowiec,'
second from right, of the Maintenance Division, In a recent ceremony at 'Corozal. Other -Maintenance
Division personnel who also received suggestion award certificates, are, left,: to
right, James T. Amos' and Ernesto, George.' They, are some W the many,' Engineer Section
personnel who have submitted suggestions to ,the Project Paydlrt'program.'V r ' " -)

' t t

f --wawej)inmi -v "la Hn ,1 ir 1 n ST- 1

GEORGE PILARINOS, second from left, of the' Adjutant General civilian personnel office,
Corozal, is congratulated upon receiving an outstanding performance rating In a teremony at
Port Amador. Talking after the ceremony are, left to right, Catl A: Widely ci vlllan'' personnel
officer; Pilrainos; Mrs. Rose Hannaman, chief qt the AG salary and. wage branch and Plla-
rinos' immediate supervisory and. Col. C. A. Be all Jr., Adjutantenerai, VS. Army Caribbean.'
Pilarinos' award was for the period April 29, 1956 to April 30, 1957.'' ;
'-T;-" (U.S. Army Photo)

if-. i?":

fillip

CZ COUPLE TlSriS SON Present at the U.S. Naval Academy' annual "parents veekend"
. ...... . -.
recently at Annapolis, Md. were Mr.- and Mrs. Richard Cox of Diablo. Heights, shown above
with their son 'Midshipman Lawrence C. Cox. They were among the families of 1,100 mera-
'bers of the "plebe class at the Academy v

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER MA." DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, CX
Dogs
FOR SALE: Quality Golden
fawn BOXER PUPPIES 3 months,
phono 2-1344. y
WANTED: Air conditioner, 60
cycle V ton or larger window or
floor stand model. Phona Stuart
,o-aru ornca or o-iye evanings.

4

a.-- :r'-'4,f,r,r,ry:Kii, 4VfSt Army Photo)'

1 1 Professionals

DR. ANTOINE RAYMOND
Uaving for the SURGICAL
CONGRESS In ATLANTIC CITY ;
tr LAHEY CLINIC, BOSTON..
Clinic on Tivoli Aya. closed from ;
Oct. 1 1 until tho 31.
Requiem Mass
A requiem mass will be held
at St. Paul's Church on Satur- .-day-
mornini; at 6 o'clock for
the late Rupert Farrell, who
died a year ago,
, :
Bis son, Edwin, Is iponsor-
ing the mass., ..
-if

V



r

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER t, 1957,
yOU WOT BfiHTTHa MAQ THaTU ALU
lceilVSAKE.IfiJPRMCX 11
MAD BGOU9E A MAW VtW MAO XT
: WOULD MA LST1CU DOOR AWS
5IL6NUY, THEY WATCH THEIR PRIPPINS,
VOWSW KX TW WW WUVS
SOMEDMlXLWKHlWAD
pATTEKCK BULWARKS AS THE CWINIW
LIGHT WITH W1U.IANT SUNSHINES
0 IT
MSTTEATSD HOU.Y
Wmm me
SHELTER
THERE A
A it
occupant
Kccm
AWAKBTHAT
THE fjom'i
HOWL' W NOW
V
A WHISPER.
FRISCILLA'S POP
By AL VERMEEB

5iB SSWHVPOftyOUlETME V
v?- woptwN-ni0S?
.JU ( uiEwiSTey46TvouwBraaT

1

rWHEW SUE55 WE MAPS LsAV8 THECTEEW,

J

4J

O II

The Planner

Si-j

A

FRECKLES AND BIS fRIENDS

That's Break?

By MERILL B LOSSES

LETS Ta A

BREAK ,CAT55

ALLET OOP

m 1M7 I NCASw4m, In. T.M. Rg. U.S. PA

Let' Find Out

By T. T. HAMLIN

V T- -s I OOULPNT SA J eJN0CULAS?'-" -JO GEE! I bokl'T LIKE XPIMP
- WELL, J Ml NY ALLEY.. I SAW WHAT'S HE I SHUDDER THIS AX ALL' D'YABV ALL VT
OSCAft? MY GOSH, I CRICKETS, MAN, I him LEAW ABOUT GONNA -CO I TO THINK! ) THINK IT'D 6E MEANS.. I
1 TH' LA80RAT0RT9M WHATS UP AN- ) AN HOUR AGO... WITH THEM? V, "A OKAY IF I WENT ( THINK SOU
V GOT A BIS HOW? WHERE'S CARRYING HIS ( rTSSba. TO SEE IX. SHOULD-
phxjooc ( vEs,t V voc? nccular s mZZZ'
' aWMBBaVM

I -. -..T HEN A SIDE
TflP TO HUDSON;
1

WE'D BETTER Mori I -NEXT WE TAKE)
HIKE TOO FAR! CCA FT JURNJ'
SCHOOL "STARTS -::3LTO ALASKAj
yfr

BUGS BDNNT

Dirldends

BOOTS AMD BIB BCDDDXB

Dory'i Philosophy

By EDGAR MARTIN

SHOES FOR.
SOU, m

MOST EVERY EVERYONE
ONE EVERYONE CPsA.
VXt T.

in?

WOW CM4 X HVEU. THfKNK

THftT NCE Vft.TRUE'. NOT
ONE BUT A8 FAIRS OF
SWOES. ftV.UTVPES PSNO
COLORS. W

If

BEIN6 A WV.UONWRE,

'HE P HftVE JUST

EVERWTHN(j.

COUV.DBE,Wft'ftW,
BUT I BETCHPi
he'i? sop w (s
REM. HOtAE-

M(tE. COOKl M

1.

"H by NCA ttrvlu, ln. T.I

rn i J us

POLITE

TOFF

FIRST ANO
HELPW
DOWN.

BU6Sjj

50VLW MXILL FIND j I I III K YEAH IT'S PAYIN' OFF J
. IT RMS TO BE A I rr.frALPSADYr

(tiM&tofcft True Life Adventures

A THRILL FOR JUNIOR

CAPTAIN EAST

Retrets

By LESLIE TURNER

r

4 "T

T ONLY ii MONTHS TO Livei
ALL THE Tlkia X Mf ANT TO

t0" w the PuriM. sur nmwt had th

mir.i.i.i r ALV.0&T GvnBI

rne place to Planhep to $e& -i.f
PAY... NOW IT "TOO IMel'-e
IT EVEN HAP
THE m W0NTH5 i ' V
t WEB-ANPTHB 4 .JP 5
rrf

BUT WAIT I THAT LPB INiAHCfr
POLICY t TOOK OUT fOR MVUTL6

WHEN I THOUGHT WB'P SB wAkkIEP

tOOUl MAVBB I CAM BORROW

SOMETHING OKI II

r ijj

Baseball Star

Answer to Previous Puzzle

MORTT MEEKLE

Trapped

By DICK CAVALL1

mm:-.' JP MAY! V WHAT HAPPENED? I ( REALLY? HOW ) TIT UPI P (MB
sJf mTKOXE ) WEVESTOPPEO f DELIGHTFUL f ( nUUS
rZH J?npr wvlf ? G jjt -n (v this policy ( f ''.U
' Jl

JUR BOARDING SOUS!

mm

MAJOR BOOPLB

OUT OUR WAT

By 1. R. WILLIAMS

AMOS.X'VE 60T ARKS TEAK

IM M" EYE PAR1W COMPANY
WITH THJtf OLD ES-TAR VJE

HAD 60 MAWy HAPPV CARE-

FKEB HCUHb TO&fcTHtR'
UET'6 6WlMa THlft "DBAU

ooick sosx.vJOhrr

rAkC TJX3WNTM
PACKED TO TAW!

L OFF VOL) fiOTTHEr

Hint Bt

iriDEED YtSj 3AKE HER

THS MONEY.'--AND LXJNMl

TAKE IT TOO H ART), OLt

CHAK WUK U TAK

WILL BE IN 600D HANPS

TU. LAVISH THa

-htCTION CM IT A

DOTINS MOTHER

IME5 HER WAY

WARD

m

mi

WIS--

art

W WELL, HE'S 60T HI
r UCAD IMSIDE AMI?

the voe mas ecrr
MtS HEAP OOTAPB,
AMP IF X OPEN IT TO
5ET HIM OUT, WHY
TH POiS'LL-WELL.

COMB HERB AMP HEJj?

f VE OP5.' CAW'T WE
I I EVER 0 AMY WHERE, till

I' 1 WITHOUT HAVIN3 A WM
I V RIOT BEFORE WE 'IMHI
1 rT Im1m

!

McrrHER HIPPO TAXES HER OUKJ9STER
(OR AM UNtPEKWATER ACVENTURE.HUWi&R'V JKA30I?ILES
iVATiSH (SREECTLW BUT WHILE JUNIOR 6 OH MOTHERS
IACK THEW VOtX PARE TO MAKE HOSTILE GESTURES.

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To lorn your "Fortuno" for today from tho itan. writo in tho lotton
of tho alphobot corroopondint to tho numorata on. tho 4iM Of tho Mtro Mtro-lof
lof Mtro-lof ical poriod in which you woro born. You wilt find it fun.
1 J 1 4 5 O 7 1011 lUt4HIl71IMMllUMJ4MJ

ABCOC f O- H I J. K IMNO rqIUTW

IAN. JJ 1 13 21 3 8 23 15 IS 11 6 9 14 0 19 8 5
rn.M
KS.21- 5 20 9 14 7 23 9 20 8 12 15 22 5 18
MAS. JO
MAS. 21- jg 12 1 14 14 9 14 7 9 13 18 18 15 22 5 4
Aft. 20
AM. 21- 1 4 22 1 14 20 1 T 5 15 21 19 13 15 22 5
MAY 20
jUNIji 5 24 16 18 5 19 19 5 4 4 5 12 9 T 8 20
JUNC 22- g j 22 5 3 15 21 18 1 7 5 20 15 1 3 20
JULY i,
iULY 24- 6 1 12 19 5 1 3 21 19 1 20 9 15 14 19
AU0.22
AU0.23- g s 12 18 6 21 12 15 12 4 20 8 9 14 7 19
StPT. 23
SIM. 24- ig s 10 15 9 3 9 14 7 9 19 1 8 5 1 4
OCT. 23
OCT. 24- 1S 5 20 8 15 4 9 3 1 12 2 21 25 9 14 7
MOV. 22
NOv n- 25 15 21 18 23 1 25 9 19 3 12 5 1 18 5 18
DK.22
DK. 2J- u 9 u 4 u 5 19 19 9 19 18 5 16 1 9 4
IAN. 21 i
n 9-21
1 O Utr. KIM FntwM Stadictl, Inc.

ACROSS DOWN
1 Baseball itar. 1 Sharp, quick
Berra crY
5 He is an 2 Mountain
catcher (comb, form)
8 He playa with s Main point
the New 4Ma.

3 wingea
8 Masculine
nickname
7 Scientific
. discoverer

8 Pines

Yankees
12 "Emerald
Isle"
13 Unrestrained

14 Level

BOB lANE L. ol
gE TTLEHHEELg
X H M W 2 P R 5 P I PTTF
SlfeIElaIStSp3
ZoeXsgp o 5 S 5K aTTn
J i abvTl. nIt
g oloiNj gAgy letvC fe

15 For fear that

16 High
i mountain
TTOpera ty
Verdi
18 Puissant
20 Pantry
22 Born
23 Possess
24 Confession
of faith
17 Printing
machinery
31 Communists

26 Type of
cheese
27 Saucy

9 Roman poet 28 Fly aloft

10 Remedy 29 Therefore
11 Wood burx- 80 Let it stand
19 Beginner 32 He is an
(comb, form) .expert
21 Windmill sails player
24 Crustacean 35 Brazilian state

25 City in

Nevada

36 Allotted

shares

38 Trade
39 Point
41 Stage whispei
42 Out of dangei
43 Talon
44 Mijttaryi
assistant .,m
46 Tumult
47 Royal Italian,
family name

48 Ooze ;
51 Negative vote

33 Worthless
table scrap
34 Collection of
sayings
35 Young salmon
36 Storm
37 Fustian
39 Playing card
40 Exist
41 River islet
42 Dung beetle
45 Steeples
49 Dismounted
50 Blackbird of
cuckoo family
52 French river
53 Crow dim
54 Youth
55 Memorandum
56 Pitcher
57 Lixivium
58 Pace

b 1 h I Is U If I lit III
il : 15 FT
J I B
rrs rppr
' ' 'pr L t 1
4 p p W U
n sr si i
ST ; ST- g
5 sr: 55 :
LXJ I I I I r I M

r

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

THRU THE IRONING HOUR I

Satina...
' lh BIG ironing

aid in the little box,

4K

ff)

1958
E
D
S
E
L

AfOVAS PANAMA AWArS

PANAMA
GUAYAQUIL

(ONE-WAY)

5 P 0 011
". v. f

I

3 oe CTN NEWS
3 15 ARMED FORCES HOUR
4 00 Open Hnrlng
4 JO Mr. Wizard
IN TRADING POST
I 30 Lassie
it panorama'

Today's jy Progtam

7:00

7:30
8:00
J 00
:3A
19 00
1400
11:15

Chnsrooa Camera
(History It Lenoa Wo. S)
This Is Your Ute i
U.S. St4 Hour -
Phil Slivers ,--
Big Picture
Wednesday Might rights rights-CFN
CFN rights-CFN NIW3

Strr Alli

Comteny of Aervrtas Pannnut Alrwa
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-1057 3 169cL 3 1C39

i

It

0 C T QBE R 4



1 2 3 4 5 :84Sfe;'HrEj
Cf API? BRAVES... 0 0 0 0 0 0 'ElO ::0M0.'n'
wliE. YANKEES ... 0 0,0 0 1 2 0 .i Mfa '.
-.5-Hitter Gives Yankee's. Serfe! iiefiii

I
n
Bauer Coleman Batting Stars

FACES IN THE CROWD v V !v. ;

For Victorious New Yorkers

NEW YORK, Oct. 2 (UP). Ed (Whitey) Ford, the
New York Yankees' brilliant southpaw, today got the
world champions off on the right foot in the defense of
their titile by outpitching veteran lefty Warren Spahn of
the Milwaukee Braves for a 3-1 victory in the opening
jjarne of the 1957 World Series at Yankee Stadium.
?,;The blond Ford, who will be 29 on Oct. 21, allowed
tfle National League champions only five scattered hits.
He held the Braves scoreless until his teammates, spear spearheaded
headed spearheaded by Gerry Coleman, Hank Bauer, and Andy Carey,
hod given him a 3-0 lead.
f Spahn, 36-year-old veteran who won 21 games for
the Braves this season, matched Ford pitch for pitch dur dur-ing,the
ing,the dur-ing,the first four innings while 69,476 enthusiastic fans
watched on a clear sunny day.
1 1 In the fifth inning, however, Spahn began to weaken
under the Yankee attack.

TColeman started the fifth in inning
ning inning Yankee uprising with a sin single
gle single MS second straight hit, and
reached third base on consecu consecutive
tive consecutive Infield outs. Bauer followed
by slashing the first Spahn ot ottering
tering ottering for a double to center,
Coleman crossing the plate with
the first run of the game.
"In the next inning Spahn was

chased -when the Yankees scored
their other two runs.
lElston Howard, who had re-

Speedy Ford

Milwaukee
Schoendienst
Logan ss
Mathews 3b
Aaron cf
Adcock lb
Torre lb
Fafko rf
Covington If
Grand all e
Spahn p
Johlison p
a-Jones
McMahon p

Totals

Ab R H Po

2b

0

0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0

placed Bill Skowron at first base
after the latter reinjured his
bad back, singled with one out.

Howard moved to second on a

walk to Berra. Carey singled to

center, scoring Howard with Ber

ra going to third on the relay.

Fred Haney, manager of the
Braves, yanked Spahn and re replaced
placed replaced him with Ernie John

son. Coleman then executed a
perfect squeeze play to the
right of the mound and Berra
scored. That was the end of the
Yankee scoring.
The Braves finally deciphered
Ford's slants in the seventh in inning
ning inning when Wes Covington dou doubled
bled doubled to left, the only extra base
hit allowed by Whitey, and fin finally
ally finally scored on Red Schoen-

dienst's two-out single to center.
Jubilant Yankee manager Ca Casey
sey Casey Stengel announced immedi immediately
ately immediately after the game that he will
start another lefthander tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, little Bobby Shantz who

hvnn pl.vpn dqitim on1 lncf nnlv

. . V .vow -' I
u'fiv fnr fin tHpnt1fol coo cnn ro

X

j Tfae'i4iticu.....iti tivt qumttiiatx.:. ...the ptoiile am in every crowt...-cuiiw CUude

fielder Hank Bauer, leading off

against Spahn, filed to right.
Shortstop Gil McDougald singled
to left for the first hit of the
1957 World Series, centerfielder
Mickey Mantle s m a s hed a
grounder to Logan, that stuck in
the webbing of his glove for a
base hit. First baseman Bill

Skowron forced Mantle at sec second.
ond. second. Catcher Yogi Berra popped

to second.

No runs, two hits, no errors,

two left.

Bauer rf
McDougald ss
Mantle cf
Skowron lb
Howard lb
Collin lb
Berra c
Carey 3b
Coleman 2b
Kubek If
Fprd p
Totals
(afGrounded
lnfrih.

31
New York
4

nrrl wit.h Vnrrt

1
FIRST INNING
"I Braves:- Milwaukee second
"baseman Red Schoendienst.

lpariinpr nfr a a a 1 ntf VnrA

1 5 li aJsrounded tn short. Short.stnn

Johnny Logan popped to second.
Third baseman Eddie Mathews

fouled out to third.
No runs, no hits, no errors,
none left.
Yankees: New York right-

SECOND INNING
Braves: Centerfielder

Hank

Little League

Boys 12, Girls 11

31 3 9 27 14

out for Johnson

- Score By Innings
1 Braves 000 000 1001
Yankees 000 012 OOx 3
'! Summary
E: Howard. RBI: Bauer, Carey,
Coleman, S c h oendienst. 2b:
Coleman, Bauer, Covington. S:
Coleman. DP: McDougald-Cole-
manHoward; Crandall-Logan.
LOB; Milwaukee 7, New York 7.
BB: Ford 4, Spahn 1, McMahon
1. SO: Ford 5. Johnson 1, McMa-
hon 3- HO: Spahn 7-5 1-3, John Johnson
son Johnson 6-2-3. McMahon 2-2. R and
.' ER; Spahn 3-3, Ford 1-1. WP:
Ford. LP: Spahn. Tj: Paparella
A)7late; Conlan (N), lb Mc Mc-KiaJey
KiaJey Mc-KiaJey (A), 2b; Donatelli (N,

3trrChylak (A), Secory (N), foul!

lines. T: 2:10. A;69,476.

M
llj

Whitey Ford

Twelve boys and eleven girls
were born at Gorgas Hospital

during the week ending at mid

night Monday, according to the

regular hospital report. During
the same period 202 patients
were admitted and 210 were discharged.

The names and aadresses oi
the parents of the boy babies
follow: Sp2 and Mrs. W. M. Car Carney,
ney, Carney, of Fort Amador; Sp3 and
Mrs. D. E. Murray, of Panama
City; Dr. and Mrs. H. S. Stubbs,
of Fort Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs. A.
Batista, of Panama taCity; Mr.

and Mrs. J. R. Clark" of Curun Curun-du;
du; Curun-du; Pfc and Mrs. C. W. Gibson,

of Diablo Heights; Mr. and Mrs.
W. A. Drummond, of Panama

City; Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Sever Sever-ence,
ence, Sever-ence, of Cocoli; Mr. and Mrs. N.
St. C. Whittington, of La Boca;

S-Sg-t. and Mrs. J. P. Traynor,

of Locona; Mr. and Mrs. T. N.

Gordon, of La Boca; Mr. and
Mrs. D. E. Guerra, of Panama

City.
Girls were born to the follow

Ing: S-Sgt. and Mrs. R. J. Eus-

tice. of Locona; Sp3 and Mrs. R

O. Galloway, of Balboa; Mr. and

Mrs. H. V. Holifield, of Farfan;
Ma, and Mrs. R. G. Rettie, of
Fort Kobbe; Mr. and Mrs. P. L.
Lopez, of Panama City; Lt. and
Mrs. F. U. Greer, of Fort Kobbe;
Sp3 and Mrs. D. E. Norton, of
Panama City; Mr. and Mrs. J. B.

Fuentes, of Chilibre; Mr .and
Mrs. H. D. Spencer, of Santa
Cruz; Mr. and Mrs. D. Sanchez.

or Panama City; and Pfc and
Mrs. L. D. Lavoie. of Panama

City.

Aaron grounded to second. First
baseman Joe Adcock filed out
near the left field fence. Right

fielder Andy Pafko skied to left.
No runs, no hits, no errors,
none left.
Yankees: Third baseman Andy
Carey f lied to center. Jerry Cole Coleman,
man, Coleman, Yankee second baseman,

doubled down the rightfield
line. Left fielder Tony Kubek
skied to left. Ford filed to left.

No runs, one hit, no errors, one
left.
THIRD INNING
Braves: Left fielder Wes Cov Covington
ington Covington struck out. Catcher Del
Crandall looped a single to cen center
ter center for the first Milwaukee hit.

Spahn forced Crandall at sec

ond. Schoendienst filed to cen center.
ter. center. No runs, one hit, no errors,
one left.
Yankees: Bauer grounded to

short. McDougald filed to left.

Mantle skied to left.

No runs, no hits, no errors, one

left. .

FIFTH INNING
Braves: Pafko went out on a
great play by McDougald, Cov Covington
ington Covington singled to right center. center.-Crandall
Crandall center.-Crandall hit to McDougald who

urea to coieman ror one and
threw to Howard In an attempt

to double "Up Crandall but How

ard dropped the ball. Spahn got
a base on balls. Schoendienst

grounded to Carey for a force-

out.

No runs, one hit, one error, two

left.
Yankees: Coleman singled be between
tween between third and short. Kubek

bounced to the pitcher, Coleman

.the eaier .r third featfe-oach. doltvj Jiere-i fjs

Coleman scoring the first run lif ter, Howard scoring and Berra tr-tight. Carey go't Ijase on

the game. McDougald grounded, going to third. Ernie Johnson re- balls. Coleman bounced.to third

to short

One run,
one left.

two hits, no errors,

SIXTH INNING.
Braves : Logan walked. Mat

hews worked Ford for a base on
balls. Aaron struck out. Adcock
was out, Ford to Howard, the
base runners moving to second

and thira. pafko struck out.
No runs, no hits, no errors,
two left.

Yankees: Mantle f lied out to

laced Spahri on the mounoV Np runs, twoits, noerrorsr

Coleman- bunted, was oat at twoaefk'"- f -. r"--

first but Berra came in to score ' k

moving to second. Ford grounded Aaron In center. Howard singled

to short, Coleman advancing to, to right center. Berra got a base
third. Bauer doubled, to right, on balls. Carey singled to cenr

the Yankees" thlrd run..' Kubek

(truck out.
Two runs, two hits, no errors
one left.

FOURTH INNING
Braves: Logan bounced to

short. Mathews walked. Aaron
singled to right, Mathews going
to third. Adcock bounced into a

duobleplay, McDougald to Cole Coleman
man Coleman to Howard.

No runs, one hit, no errors.

one left.

Yankees: Elston Howard, who

replaced Skowron in the second

inning after Bill reinjured his

horf hnrlr rnllnrl nut. tn first. Rpr-

ra skied to right.. Carey lined out

to right.

No runs, no hits, no errors,

none left.

CZ Police Chief Darden
Named To Majors Rank

JlTODAYjiO W

" 0.7i 0.40

J RELEASE!
8:15 5;12 7:09 9M

o
o

German picture with
Spanish titles!
EVA BARTOK in

1

fit I

1

DUNJA

-LA PECADORA DE
OAS ESTEPAS

-' 1( Years Old

RELEASE
CENTRAL
1:10, 1:49, 4:53, 6:57, 9:00 .75 .40

7

ooooooooooo

at his sensational

best.. a teen-age
terrorwho scares
nobody but himself

as
00JQSIE

,cra wits-ncxctMmo

OOdOOOOOOOO

Weather Or Not

This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today.

Is prepared by the Meteorolo-

gical and Hydrograpble
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:

Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE:
High 13 M
Low 74 76
HUMIDITY:
High 93 93
Low 75 72

WIND:
(max. mph) S-10 E-10
RAIN (inches) .07 0
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 84 82
THURSDAY, OCT. S
11:54 a.m. (:27 a.m.

With the naming of Benjamin
A. Darden as Chief of the Canal

Zone Police, the well-known Zo Zo-nian's
nian's Zo-nian's status was also changed in
another respect! He was promoted
from the rank of captain to, that of

major, effective yesterday.
For the past several years, Maj.
Darden has been serving as Po

lice District Commander in Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. He recently completed 23
years of service with the Zone Po Police,
lice, Police, having been employed in Au August
gust August 1934.
Although he was born in Flori Florida.
da. Florida. Darden claims North Carolina
as his home. He is a graduate of
the University of North Carolina

and taught school in North Caro

lina for two terms before coming

to the Isthmus.

Like most of the other officers
of anv length of service with the

Zone Police. Darden has had a va

riety of assignments. He began

work as ooliceman in Cristobal. Af

ter four years, he was assigned to

detective work and most of his
service until being made a station

commander was a detective.

He was promoted to sergeant in

June 1941, to lieutenant in reDrua
ry 1943, and to captain in July 1950
Hu ii na af stvtral hand-writ-ing
xparts among tha Canal
Zona. Polieaman, and has com competed
peted competed two saparata courses, in
this phasa of criminology.

After Darden was promoted to

lieutenant, he was assigned for a
time as Station Commander at Ga-tun.

He later returned to Cristobal

and served several years as As Assistant
sistant Assistant District Commander. He
was transferred to the Pacific side

as District Commander in Balboa

in 1950 and has served continuous
ly on the Pacific side since.

During his service as District

Commander in Balboa, Darden has
been temporarily assigned on sev several
eral several occasions to act as police ins inspector
pector inspector and assistant chief, both
positions since abolished. He has
also served several times as act acting
ing acting chief of the Police Division.
The new Chief of Police hask a
wide acquaintance in the Repub Republic
lic Republic of Panama, particularly among
the National Guard officers both
in Colon and Panama City.
u

Accounting Among

Courses By JC

Extension Division

SEVENTH INNING

Braves:, Joe Collins replaced
Howard at first f6r the Yan

kees: Covington singled to left
Crandall bounced to. short

Nippy Jones, plnchhlttlng for

Johnson, grounded to third, Cov

ington going to third on the

play. Schoendienst singled to
center to score Covington. Lo

gan Struck out.
One run, two hits, no errors,
one left.
- Yankees: Don McMahon re
placed Johnson on the-'mottod
for the Braves. Ford bounced to
second, Bauer struck out- Mc McDougald
Dougald McDougald went down swinging.

dNo. runs, no nits, jar; mora,

none lert.
eighth Inning

Braves: Mathews grounded to
third on X fine play bv carey.

Aaron popped out to McDougald.
Adcock rolled to short.
No runs, no hits, no errors:

none left.

Yankees: Frank Torre took

over first base for the Rraves.

Mantle singled pait the: pitcher
for an Infield hit, but was cut

down attempting to steal 5 sec second,
ond, second, Crandall to Logan, after

Collins struck out. Berra singled 2380 information.

-ninth n

inning.

fry' j i

1 Braves? Paffco'poppe'd (out,to
first.- Covington" struck' -out1
swinging." Crandall-' skied -no
Mantle in center "for, the final
out. ,.; . 1-
No rung, no hll9f- no errors,'
none left. . K

A course in governmental ac accounting
counting accounting is one of the nine courses

to be given this year hy the Canal
Zone Junior -College extension di division.
vision. division.

Classes in this subieet. win meet

each. Monday- and Thursday night
from 7:30 to 9:30 itn the Balboa Ju
nior College buildini starting Thurs
day night Tnejs will be.cenducted
by Shepard S. Clark,1 Junior Col College
lege College b u s i n e s s administration :

teacher.

TODAY

PRICES: .75 .40
Shows:' 3:10 4:55
V6:5S 9:00 p.m.

(7

mmj

M-TOMORROW-LUX

RELEASE

freKottnrs SMaiof the

WJIOUPOU

sSJMPHO!!

CMDuScopC-tcchnicolor.

!i JUTDIE LOIRPHY- EEE NADER

4

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f 5
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The problems of; governmental II i,
accounting as they anseMn such 1 I I
governmental agencjes.as the U. ill
S. Army and the Panama Canal w r rl
Co. will be among the subjects dis- 1 1 V?

cusged durmg these classes. k
Those who wish to enroll in this Iff-.

course may do so. at any of the 1 1
class sessionyir may call JBalbo ; lt

-t fit

1 I K m

BELLA VISTA ;

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