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:
AA00010883:02369

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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TOURIST.FLITB
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AN INDEPENDENT -T HE DAILY NEWSPAPER
TO SAO PAULO
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' TeL Panama t-0S?3
Let tie people know the truth and the country is safe' Abraham Lincoln.
ElLJL
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SSrd YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1957
FIVE CENT

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Tolls Hearing
Inevitable,

Says

; A-hearing on Canal tolls It Inevitable in the opinion
of Acting Gov. Hugh M. Arnold. He made this statement
fast night at a Canal Zone engineer meeting at Tivoll
.Guest House.
f The remark regarding a tolls hearing was in reply to
questions which followed his discussion of the various
steps being taken by the Canal to put itself in a position
to .handle all traffic expected for the next 20 years.
Arnold reiterated earlier Canal predictions that at
the end of that period "we will have to ask the White
- House for guidance for the future role of the Panama
Canal, and for a major, longrange program to stky abreast
of the foreseeable future."

Dry Wet Season
Fools Flowers
And Foxtails
What affect the-abnormal weath weather
er weather on the Canal Zone this year
has had on the lives oi the birds
and the bees is still their secret
(But the dry season has upset
the schedule of most plants.
Walter R. Lindsay, agronomist
tor the Canal's Housing and
Grounds Division, today confirm confirm-od
od confirm-od that several kinds of decora decora-tiwa
tiwa decora-tiwa grasses and flowering trees
war bursting Into bloom a a-head
head a-head of time.
Lindsay was asked especially a-i
bout the wild sugar cane that is
plentiful near Mir aflores Bridge.
This grass looks like the fox
tails" of the United States. It bursts
forth with a -tannish-grey fluffy
brush on the nd of long stalk.
This grass; and most others, are
'"'two- months earlyt.the agrono agronomist
mist agronomist aaid. The grass was brought
. from Africa -193S W 9mi!
- It late "escapedto the road
He has'obswved lf nr spe
' ties of flowering tree rwhichj is
beating the seasonal schedule This
is the-"paid sato," : described as
a tall.thin tree, Hts branenes up up-;Vif
;Vif up-;Vif rathnr- ihaA snreadins. Its
red blossoms are be seen along
the Gamboa Road.l -Lawn,
grass, he ImVITed,, .Is hav
Ing a field day. It ia growing al almost
most almost twice as rapidly as it usual usually
ly usually does at this tiim of year. The
roason? Recent g o o d wetting
rains followed by lots off sun.
The rains nourish, it, the sun
stimulates growth.
TTsiiaUvTtindsair .said,, by this
time of the year the rains. are so
heavy and there are o many ov overcast
ercast overcast days that growth is slow slow-(mm
(mm slow-(mm it earlv summer pace,
There's one compensation though
z the sumfy days give the grass-cut
ters more ume in wmun iu wm.
So, all in all, man is. about keep keeping
ing keeping up with nature at Summit Gar
dens ana on outer wiae inn
Zone lawns.
Army Cuts Off
Some Purchases
Froiii Resources
The Army announced today
that purchases of certain
foods and beverages from Pan
ins have been temporarily re reduced.
duced. reduced. ';
The cut In loeal buying was
caused br "limifations on
funds" from the Department
of the Army, they; stated to today,
day, today, "ii : ""
Local items previously bought
In Panama such as dairy
products, baked goods, meats,
sea food M- bottled beverag beverag-ess
ess beverag-ess axe now off the purchase
list. -"",?
All of these Items were for
resale in Army commissaries.
Gamboa Loiterer
Turns Out To Be
Zone Deportee
A former convict picked up loi
tering ia froot of the- G a mT o a
School was brought into Balboa
Magistrate's Court" today.
i v..
Police then discovered that Juan
Gonzalez, 22,v had been deported
from the Canal Zone.
The charge -of loitering in Gam
. boa waa dismissed, and a charge
of. returning after deportation was
' substituted instead. ..
Bail of $508 was set in the case

which was bound over for trial inr 2. Evlna'ion of tVi wr-'
VS. District Court at Ancon. The physical capacities to perform the
Panamanian defendant has a lonf d" of the pcim-
pohce record.j. 13. Matching of jthj sical capacl-

Arnold

The average cost of operation
of a U.S. flag ship transiting the
Canal is $4500 per day, the acting
governor disclosed, tor all snips,
the average is $1900.
Short term improvements pro
jected for the Canal may cut the
average time a ship spends ia Can Canal
al Canal Zone waters by almost s i x
hours, he predicted.
The present average is 17 hours
18 minutes. It is hoped to cut this
to 11 hours, 27 m mutes. These fig
ures include approach, departure
and anchorage, time as well as
transit time.
1 BosidM enabling the waterway
to handle more ships, the short short-term
term short-term betterments would' permit
reduction' "if thv number of
-lock erw, thus saving $250,000
annually.
One-improvement net previous previously
ly previously stressed is that the new towing
units for the locks will have a "re "re-torn
torn "re-torn speed" of nine miles an hour
instead of the five m. p. h. which is
the best the present mules can
do Also the Canal will bay five
more of the new models than it
now operates of the older ones.
Improved lighting of locks and
Gaillard Cut;, t and widening i and
deepening of the channel at cert
ain points, lu better iMoring' JfiV
duties,, will complete the short-:
'term' program.. ; 5.-,;-- "" 1
These betterment will cost some
$18,956,000 and wfll be financed
out of Canal earnings over a four-
...ul.'r. 7,'-,.
With thes Improvtmonts, th
Canal should be able to handle
34 lockages daily, its present re.
cent average haa been 24 to 27.
Even in aa abnormally dry year
liKe tniSi tne Actmg Governor said,
the Canal should have enough wa water
ter water tOi handle 42 lockages daily if
need arose. That, however, would
not leave any water for generat generating
ing generating electric power.
Soviet Women
LONDON, Oct. (UP) A dele delegation
gation delegation of Soviet women scientists
will leave for the United States
soon to study American research
methods, Radio Moscow said to today.
day. today. Arnold Seeks
For Physically
Tha heads of al bureaus and
nthmr imiti of the Panama Canal
organization ,bave been urged to
survey tneu empioyraeni n e b u
with thm oniective 01 onerina em'
nlovment to physically handicap.
ped persons to ine exieni pi-
Dle. ;i
In a- statement issued Monday,
actins Canal Zone Gov. Hugn M
Arnold said that tne effective
placement of physically nanoicap.
nMt oersons is in line with a poii'
r r mi. i- j- 1 1
cy long fouowea in we uanai oi-
gamzation as weu as inai enunci enunciated
ated enunciated as a federal government po
licy by President Eisenhower, the
itintf eovernor s siaiemeni on
thi nubiect was issued in conuec
tion with the oBServance inrs
week- of the National Employ tne
Phvaically Handicapped Week
George r. weisn, acung personn
nd director, has been appointed
by Arnold as coordinator ox tne
program, for the canal organisa organisation.
tion. organisation. He will, in turn, designate
representatives in all of the prin-
cinar units Oi uie urganizaooB as
coordinators for the bureaus or
units ther represent.
The-U.S. Civil Service Commis
sion is taking an active role in
the urogram for- employment of
physically handicapped persons in
covernment service. The request
that each government agency ap
point a cooroinator tor tne pro
gram was' contained in a recent
circular issued bp the Commission.''.-
-
The circular outlined the four
steps normally employed in effec effective
tive effective placement of a phvaically han handicapped
dicapped handicapped person is follows:
1 Analysis of the exact physical
rceuirement of the nnntioi

ill tl it

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA
PANAMA DETEClivES and
National Guardsmen kept an
eagle eye on all Incoming planes
at Tocumen last night as a re result
sult result of a report that Argentine
Peroniata Gulllermo P. Kelly,
who escaped from a Chilean
prison on the eve of his depor deportation,
tation, deportation, would be passing through
here en route to the U.S. as a
American citizen.
According to all reports their
vigilance was unrewarding..
Agriculture and Commerce
Minister Victor Navas is sched scheduled
uled scheduled to be questioned this after afternoon
noon afternoon at the National Assembly
on the use of a $170,000 appro appropriation
priation appropriation for advertising to at attract
tract attract tourists.
The summons probably comes
as a result of charges that tne
appropriation nas oeen mis
spent.
New Finance Minister Gilber
to Arias has been summoned to
appear Thursday to explain tne
application of the local tourist
tax.
Labor and Health Minister
Mrs. Cecilia Bemon's report
to the National Assembly is
said to include the fact that
there are about. 45,000 unem unemployed
ployed unemployed workers in Panam.
and Colon.
All Is said to be in readiness
f on the Cct. 21 trial of alleged
triggerman Ruben o. Miro ana
xne pener i ueteuu&itu, iu t,. uw
1955 -prej5idf ntlaj issassiat
nThe.,triaX,wjllllef;held;dal
the otner aeienaanis. m uw
iiJy
'OP
ced
ftpniL;! a m. to oof andf front
s t ft rj.m.. it was announced
VMterdav. A final decision
still pending ,on wneiner raaio
broadcasts of the proceedings
will be permittea.
Col. Bruce Leaves
Tt Attend Budget
Hearings In U.S.
" Col. Charles b. Brucft; Canal
Zone health director, will leave
he Isthmus tonight by plan for
the United States where together
with Gov. W. E. Poller and Philip
L. Steer, Jr., Panama Canal comp
troller, he will attend the budget
hearings in Washington, D.C.
- During his absence, Dr. Eric R.
bsterberg, chief of the Division of
Preventive, Medicine and Quaran
tme, win act as health director.
Jobs In PC
Handicapped
ties of the person with the physi physical
cal physical demands of the job, with spe special
cial special attention to the degree to
which the person has compensat compensated
ed compensated for his limitation: and
4. Follow-up check on the ade
quacy of tne placement.
In his statement on the observ-1
ance of tne National Employ the
Pkysicaly Handicapped Week, the
acting Governor called attention
to the fact that many physically
handicapped persons are given
employment already in the canal
organization.
"Although many physically han han-dicapepd
dicapepd han-dicapepd individuals are already
employed by. us," Arnold said
"we belive that there are still jobs
which can be competently han handled
dled handled by persons Who suffer from
some handicaps. As an overall op-
licy and a continuing one in our
organization, all bureau directors
and others connected with employ j
ments are urged to give this pro
gram tneir special attention."
Santa Won't
fisions of -sugar phims are a
. An : : 1
part o. tne Christmas spirit an o o-ver
ver o-ver the world. In. the Canal Zone,
Lhowever, the sugar plums and
pracucauy everyimr.g eie wu-
nected with Christmas arrives two
months in advance.
, j The season usually is inaugurat inaugurated
ed inaugurated sometime tin October by the
annual Christmas top sale conduct-
ed bv the Panama Canal com mis
sary retail stores on ootn sues
the istnmus. -This
year will be no ex
Comm'sory employes have
workin at top speed for the p

caption.

Ven

On a First-name Basis
f LONDON, Oct. 8 (UP) The thing in the air may
be a satellite to the English-speaking world, but to the
men ytho put it there it's a sputnik,
Russian language experts said sputnik means satel satellite
lite satellite although literally it may be translated as "life or
fellow companion." i,v

WMIIIllllllsilllilumMUlnllKllllllttiWll. Mllllw .ii I -MII..JM1IH1
hp: jv. j X
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Wo

ItTwenT THATAWAT Satellite .watchers busy seelngr noth-

toejtt the time the Russian-mad-men was supposed to b
-.crijTLX.' rninowlAne'-aotenVf hewEusslan

cannot inake their trains Trun
' ; of their
'n,-1'.

Satellite Has- No Wrect Ailitary
Value Says Russian-born Scientist

Alexander Ananev, 47, Russian Russian-born
born Russian-born French scientist, space pio-
near and founder of the Interna
tional Astronautieai
, says "tne worn
laughter wnen i prm.i.
years ago that space travel was
possible." In an article written
L.i.iw.iu for United Press
Ananov outlines what he be""
jr
the military pTeiwi
t.ie satellite.
Bv ALEXANDER ANANOV
Dims (J1P Russia s space
..toiiitA will never be of direct
military value, but its indirect
value in gathering data about the
higher atmosphere and open space
is enormous.
Such facts are crucial to calcu
latin g the trajectory of an inter
nntmantai hallistic missile.
Certainly, the racket which
launched the Russian earth satel
lite could be use to launcn an
ICBM. By launching the satellite
have nroved beyond
question that they are capable of
firing an inrn.
However the satellite itselfc an
never be of direct military utiuty
no matter how far it is developed.
NOT WORTH TROUBLE
Even if a manned satellite were
nnccihle and this is an extreme
ly complex problem it would
not be worth the trouble.
Photographs taken from sucn s
hiieht would be useless. Not only
is the earth largely covered with
clouds, but photographs taken
from that high up would give no
details of the ground below.
In short, espionage is not pos possible
sible possible with this satellite.
What about reducing its alti altitude?
tude? altitude? Theoreticallv anv height is
possible or woufd be, but for
the retarding effect of the earth's
atmospnere,
The average altitude of the
Be There But
week and announcement was made
tw;. uMb 4k- k ,a..Im.m m
this week that the toyiaeds or
ed in Balboa and Cristobal will be
opened Saturday morning.
On the Pacific sida the headquar headquarters
ters headquarters for the annual Christmas toy
sale-arill be in Building No. 40 in
the Industrial Area where school
supplies were sold ear her this
yesr. On the Atlantic side, toyland
will be located to the former Camp

ofiBierd Commissary. Both toy stores

will operate On the same hours as
the Cristobal. and Balboa Commis
saries,
Those who hive inside informs-

spott

orpime, what can be expected
satellites?
v
Rusian satelite 562 miles
means it has a minimum altitude
of around 300. miles and a maxi maximum:
mum: maximum: of 900 miles. The lowest
practicable mean altitude for an
earth satellite Would be around
200 miles. This would mean a
minimum of 130 miles.
At any lower height the satellite
would start running into the upper
atmosphere.
IMPOSSIBLE SPEED
Even at 130 miles up, the satel
lite would have to circle the earth
at a far greater speed say 9,000
...). r n n An A rtr- ahlllt Ifi (Wl
miles an hour. Launching a mis
sile at such a speed would Be
hiehlv impractical.
There would be no precision in
firing it. There Would be just as
great a cnance ot us nuung us
home country as of hitting its in intended
tended intended target.
There are difficulties enough in
launching bombs from airplanes
flying only a mile high. At 130
miles un and at a speed of 18,000
miles an hour, precision would be
completely lacking.
Toe real danger is tne intercon
tinental ballistic missile, once
launched, can not be intercepetd.
It has a speed of 10,000 miles an
hour.
f do not believe it wi'l ever be
possible to detect or defeat a mis
sile traveling at that speed.
GATHERS INFORMATION
The military value of the satel
lite is in gathering data about the
upper atmosphere, which begins
75 miles up .and about outer
space. This is necessary to com
pute the trajectory oi the ICBM.
As to using -tne satellite as a
military base or as a colony, the
earth already has a larger, stable
satellite: tne moon. It does not
need another.

Toy Sale Opens Saturday

tion on the toy sale bave reported
that the selection of, toys will be
bigger and better this year with
toys for both children and adults.
Adults of course, are including a a-mong
mong a-mong those who buy electric
trains and the more complicated
mechanical toys. Tbs year there
will be an adequate supply of both
trains, train parts and replace-1
ments, as well as a new selection
of educational toys, chemistry sets,
electrical sets and wheel tops.
Little girls will be fascinated,
the Commissary people belive, by
the new collection of dolls who
dance, cry, cat and sleep. Those

i

Bomber Age
Over, Says
Khrushchev
Mnsmw. Oct. 8 (VF) Soviet
party chief Nikita Khrushchev said
today tnat tne lniercuuuiicuiiii ui ui-listic
listic ui-listic missile is "only one of the
many things we have."
Khnnehfiv. followed uo his roc
ket and missile speech last night
with an elaboration to two eriusn
Members of Parliament whom he
received in his Kremlin ofiice.
"The age of bombers is over,"
he told Conservative MPs Cyril
Osbourne and Henry B. Kerby.
"Our ICBM shows it is no good
to send humanly controlled ma machines
chines machines against missiles," Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev said.
Khrushchev said "this all points
to the fact we have even more
things up our sleeve. You cannot
send human flesh and blood to
fight things like that."
Osbourne said that what Krush Krushchev
chev Krushchev told him about Soviet roc rocket
ket rocket "sounded almost exactly like
what American officers told me
when I visited their Redstone
arsenal in Alabama."
Osbourne recently visited the U U-nited
nited U-nited States and said he had a 40 40-minute
minute 40-minute conversation with President
Eisenhower.
Khrushchev had warned the
West in a speech made public to today
day today to watch its step in the Middle
East because "when the cannons
start to fire and the fockets begin
to fly it will be too late."
Khrushchev's statements wer e
mad in a speech at an East Ger German
man German embassy reception last night;
In Uhe Soviet Communist, Per-
of en artfttuUe by the So
viet Wand the firing1- of an In
tereontinantai aallUtic Missile Missile-meant
meant Missile-meant fighter and bomber planes
can -be ."put in museums."
He repeated the Soviet claim to
have fired an ICBM and called it
a "terrible and pitiless weapon"
which makes conventional arms
obsolete.
It was his first public statement
since the Soviets launched their
earth satellite Friday.
In it he claimed the Soviets were
ahead of the United States in mis missile
sile missile research and warned the West
against "interfering" in the Mid Middle
dle Middle East, particularly in Syria.
Moscow announced only yester
day it had tested a "miehtv" new
hydrogen warhead of new cons construction,
truction, construction, presumably designed for
use in intercontinental rockets.
Driver Faces Charge
Following Collapse
Of Sideseater Truck
The driver of a sideseater
truck which ran off the left side
of an Army Road en route to Co
Ion yesterday injuring one of its
passengers, will be charged with
violating a regulation by using a
sideseater as a bus.
A police report sai'l that the Che Chevrolet
vrolet Chevrolet truck, driven by Panama Panamanian
nian Panamanian Felipe de la Espada ran off
the road when the left front spring
collapsed, causing the truck to run
into a shallow ditch and skid side sideways.
ways. sideways. Only one woman of the nine pas passengers
sengers passengers on the bus was injured.
She received a bruised shin, but
left the scene before the arrival
of investigating officers and her
identity is still unknown. Efforts
to find her are being made by po
hce.
They reported that because the
accident was due to a mechanic mechanical
al mechanical failure, no charge in that res
pect was contemplated against the
driver. He will be charted with
violation of, bus specification how
ever, police said.
with a housewifely bent can select
stoves, which cook, cooking and
baking sets, washing machines,
and even cleaning sets.
Even though the toy sale opens
two months before Christmas, San
ta Claus cou'dnt be persuaded to
leave his headquarters at the
North Pole until later. His arriv
al win be announced by the Com
jnissary Branch as soon as his
plans are made known.
Toy sections at Paraiso and
Rainbow City will also be opened
at a later date which will he an-
oun-ed by the Commissary
Branch.

Spoi

Speedy Satellite
Not Yet Visible

When Over Isthmus

The satellite was invisible and inaudible over the :
Isthmus this morning.
At noon, Army signal corps radiomen had not baN
tened onto a beep since 12.15 a.m. ;
Isthmians who searched the skies for the speeding
Sputnik at 8.45 a.m. were rewarded with nothing but
eyestrain. 7
According to the Naval Research Laboratory in Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, it will be at least a week or 10 days before the
satellite will be visible in these latitudes.
It cannot be seen unless overhead at dawn or dusk;
when the sky is dark and it reflects the sun. Next local
arrival: 8.53 tonight.
The Panama Canal is not revamping the Miraflores
observatory's pre-Sputnik telescope for the chore of track track-ina
ina track-ina the missile, but commends to the Zone's moonshoof

ers, moon-watchers and moonstruck kids the observatory

platform as a base of operations. r
The ever-cautious 15th Naval District admitted that
ves indeed, the Navv does have binoculars, if anyone hap

pens to be,, looking through
within range, why then they
beep. , ( v )

Keigh,trjhafj Jaefhovm f.5 up jbcips, but there? j$ not y

SO mucn exciremenr over in is us ai ina wveseng, in ins
days immediately after the satellite was launched.

Meanwhile Soviet scientists to
day reported the lirst lessons they
said they had learuea irom nus
sia's artificial earth satellite.
They said it had disclosed chang
es in the "absolute intensity oi
the energy of the electro-magnetic
pole.
Moscow radio broadcast the sci
enlists partial report. The broad broadcast
cast broadcast was heard in London.
Soviet research workers in the
polarr egion are maintaining reg
ular oDservauon m ine iugm oi
the man-made moon, the broad
cast said.
It said sound signals from it has
been picked up clearly by the
Russian observatory at. Mirny, in
Antarctica. The signals also are
Deing picked up by experts in
the three other Soviet scientific
stations in the Antarctic, it add
ed.
The Russians said thy were
using a radio direction finder to
plot the satellite's course.
Alexei Trajhinikov, biad o fthe
Soviet continental expedition, re reported
ported reported it had brJn established
that the satellite's course during
early observations was 273 en

Congress Begins Probing

US Lag In
WASHINGTON, Oct., 8 (UP)
Congress today began investigat
ing alleged U. S. failures in the
missiles race.
At the same time President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower received a secret brief
ing on U.S. and Russian rocket and
satellite progress from high de
fense and scientific leaders.
A complete reappraisal of the
U.S. defense program in the sha
dow of the Russian earth satellite
appeared to be in the making.
Sen. Richard B. Russell, chair
man of the Senate Armed Services
Committee, launched the prelimi preliminary
nary preliminary congressional inquiry.
Acting en telegraphed requests
of Democratic members ef the
committee, h erderea the pre preparedness
paredness preparedness subcommittee, to in investigate
vestigate investigate the apparent U.S. lag
behind Russia in building long
range rockets and the Intorcen.
tinenta. Ballistics Missile.
Staff investigators immediately
started gathering information
from Pentagon officials. They said
they also would talk with authori authorities
ties authorities in the missiles and rockets
field outside the Defense Depart Department
ment Department Their findings will be submitted
to subcommittee chanman Lyndon
B. Johnson (D-Tex.), who, with
other members, will decide wheth whether
er whether t bold bearings.
The Presidanr end his advisers
ere under strong pressare- te
taht -a second look at the as as-Hea'e
Hea'e as-Hea'e missile progrom.
VS. scientists neve Indicated
strengly they feel Russia passes

eco.

1

therr) whilfrhe satellite is
might jet it. End of Naval y
'j' ij t ? 1

gross.
then 27, 268 and 261 de-
greet.
soviet scientists in the Antarc
tic have also discovered changes
in tne absoute intensity of the en energy
ergy energy of the electro-magnetic poV
by means of the short wave trans
mitter aDoard the satellite," tne
broadcast said.
"A aevice tor research in the
propagation of radio waves was
used 10 obtain this information."
1 ha Russians said that "at the
request of American, French and
other foreign actattist working
in the Antarctic, all the expedi
tions have been informed of th
time of the appearance of the
satellite above thw ice continent'
Oct. 7 and 8."
"The North Pole six dralmg
station also heard the signals -of
the satellite repeatedly," "tho
broadcast said, "mainly when, the
satellite was above the Greenland
sea that is to say, about 25 0 0
miles away."
Earber, radio signals from the
satellite faltered several times dm
ing the night and there even were
some reports that the man-mad
moon might he slowing down.
Missiles Race
ses the Intercontinental Ballistic
Missile, e claim the administra administration
tion administration played down.
Some of the scientists and lead
ing members of Congress are urg urging
ing urging a step-up in the satellite and
rocket programs to beat Russia to
the moon and planets. -
They agreed that Russia hat
jumped into a head start int
space and this country can catch
up only by spending enough mon money.
ey. money. .. ..v.-i '.
Such a program would demand
a big incra!i in defense spend spending,
ing, spending, and probably would wipe
out all hope of a taa cut next
yar. i. f
In Chicago, Adlai Stevenson, th
1952 and 1956 Democratic Presi Presidential
dential Presidential candidate, accused the Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower Administration of "mis "misleading"
leading" "misleading" the nation about Russia's
progress in the intercontinental
missile field. ; ; t
He said "not just our pride but
our security is at stake.";
Nehru Comments
On Soviet Moon!
TOKYO. Oct. 8 (UP) Prim,
Minister Jawaharlal Nehrv ef In-.
dia said today the launching of
Russia's space' stellite might let-
sea some of th tensions between
the United States and th Soviet
Union,-
The development makes It al
most absurd "to talk about waf
and armaments," Kehrw laid.

-?



rAGB TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

TUESDAY, OCTOBER I, UST

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

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Warn nb tiar in advahci IS. BO 14.QO

Labor News
And
Comment

THIS IS TOUR FORUM THE READERS OWN COLUMN
?mm m mm m
f Tks Mail Bos it sn spas forum for roads- of Ths 'immi Amsrtcan.
Letters ara receives1 grarsfully and ars handlad In a wholly confidential
Iiiimi.
t If res contribute a lertar don't bo Impatlant ff If doesn't appsar ths
sat day. Lsrtsrs aro publlthad in ha ordor rscaived.
i Please try to koap tha tartars limitad to ono pass langth.
i Idantity of lattsr writart it hold in ttrietatt confidanca
Thii nowspapar attumei no responsibility for statamanti or epmiont
expressed In lattart from readers.
THE MAIL BOX

An Old Campaigner Loses His First Battle

SHIRTS AND PANTS

Sir:

I am the one who first brought out the truth about our

Hanoi Zone Teenfurers I did this With my Sept. 1 Man cox

article which was titled "Dungaree Dirge," and signed
Proud Parent"...

Since then I have received various answers, and I am very

happy that I did, as my storv" was not written in yarn. 1 no noticed
ticed noticed that the first article written was supposed to be in favor
of the "poor Teenagers This was the one signed "Person Who
Remembers When I also noticed that whoever It was didnt

do such a good lob. It seems like she opened her mouth ana

utiirir her font, tn it Better vet. I think a BHS student stuck

his foot in it, as he took every statement she made, and made

her sound very silly.

' Tw nf t.ho statements marie bv this defender (and I use

the word verv looselv). were: "Whv doesn't this proud parent

rive her name?" and "This one-woman crusade." As for who

the proud parent Is, you can look at the bottom of this article
anH an far as the nne woman crusade goes. I think the vari

ous articles in the Mall Box are proof enough. Especially when

you have two articles in the same paper against it. I am re
ferrlnir tn the Mall Rny nf Rent. 28.

t nrmiiH Hire t.n t.hanir the two BHS students, and the

V!riit.iii-n frnm the nat.ur. LftBoon" for their very fine articles,

To the two Balboa High Schoolers, you prove that a few bad
apples do not spoil the whole barrel. Some of the kids (and
mm i-t.ani nun o omnd word there) might think of you as

traitors, but that is only because they do not know any better.

. But to myself, and all or tne otner gooa parent, win
to your teachers, you can feel very proud. You are a person
who takes pride in your school, and the way people who go to
' vur school with vou look and act. So congratulations for

not think thev should allow

. sMrla in school with levis or blue leans. Also the management

'. .itiHhnues hnnid keen them out of the theaters. In Curun-

du theater they are prohibited to enter with levis, and other

theaters should take an example ana ao me nnmc
Friday night in the Balboa Theater three girls went into
the girls' room with their sloppy levis and shirts and turned
their shirts (or their father's) around so that the buttons ana
the Dockets came down their backs. If they are trying to prove

kow stupid and sloppy they are, they are certainly aoing

tery good Job of it.

I

Then about five girls stood in the aisle and stared at a

man who was sitting there trying m enjuy
lie left the theater I understand they almost tore his shirt on

when he tried to get on a dus. wnai, is wis -alupldity?
Here is the answer. He looked like James Dean.
' To theNerson who wrote the article "Lashings in the Ga-
T..nnnK Marirarltn' late ahnw isn't the Only place that

villi jctstv. - t
you will find this sort of thing happening. The late show in
Diablo Is the same thing. It's getting so that hyPerson can t

even go to the Diablo Clubhouse Friaay evening aiwr i
clock tor a cup of coffee without falling over a horde of
;$htgs dressed in tight blue pants and a joPPysffe
XXTL Euess there it T only seaO-ir this. iThtfkSa 'know
IW can tay out till two In the mortilng, because;theu? parents
Wot toe in nnt'il three or later. You parents might also care
taow that your so called "little darlings" are being seen in
toeht clubs f Panama. I mean the ninth graSer now.
II they don't tell you where they go to all hours of the i morn morn-fig,
fig, morn-fig, I guess somebody else has to do it for the poor little kid-
e"lfdo not know who the kids are that carry on like this,
but If someone who knows would put a few names in the paper
mavbe it would help A picture isn't a bad idea either. Just
iesuw Well till next time, this is station PPACZ (Proud
piarents Association of the Canal Zone) signing off with our
jlte commercial: "Look Sloppy. Be Sloppy. VjgM
i
ii
"Air
' 'l would like to write a letter of thanks to "Mother No. 1 A A-"taln
"taln A-"taln from all the Teenagers I'm sure. She's put in a good word
v,for gs which was well needed. I think she's totally correct. I
m a levl fan, but because my parents are so swell about it, I
try not to wear them more than once or twice a week.
: I know my parents don't especially approve of my levis but
'they do understand why I wear them, and that I'll outgrow it
soon. For that I'm especially grateful.

' And thanks to "Mother No. l Again a iot more parents may
at least try to understand why we wear them. Our word or the
tray we explain the urge for levis doesn't usually sink in, but

m sure nern win nave mure awming.

' By VICTOR RIESEL,
In the all-night bull sessions in
Jimmie Hoffa's executive suite the
talk turned constantly to the com

ing war with the outside world.

Today s war means Dig Duageis
and Hoffa said he will take care
of that, too. There will be $2,000, $2,000,-000
000 $2,000,-000 available in liquid cash.

Half fff these funds for Hoffa's
raiders will come from the saving
of more than $800,000 worth of
dues now being paid to the AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO each year. The other half
will come but of the Teamsters'
national treasury now that Dave

Beck, one-time member of tne ra-

role Board of tne waiia w ana
State Penitentiary, will no longer

h m-mmd to tie ud the Teamsters'

cash m sometimes snaky securi
ties.
Hoffa. son of a coal miner, dis

played a John Lewis touch when

he told his people to go out among
the delegates and tell them not to
worry about the coming war; the
two million will be spread around
for those local Teamster leaders
who need it to protect their baro baronies
nies baronies and raid the AFL-CIO, once

the Teamsters Brotherhood is oust
ed from the federation

That John L. Lewis touch was

no aeeirlent unless. Derhaos. it Was

the incident of coincidence which

threw into Hoffa's swashbuckling

life a braintrust made up oi men

who were at Lewis' side, or near nearby,
by, nearby, when the old man was launch

ing the CIO. ui tnis smau Dana
the least anonymous is Hoffa'i

latter-day Harry Hopkins, one Ha

rold Grbbons of St. Louis, jrrom

now on it will be "Clear it witn
Harold." who will be working in

Washington with the anonymous
ones.

To know what makes GinBons

will be to know what makes the

Teamsters from now on. For un

der the Gibbons-Hoffa combine, the
brain trust will take over from

the beef trust. Gibbone will have

nower because Hoffa knows he ean

trust tne man irom m. juis.

Whv? Because Hoffa saved this

man from a mob. Tnis nouna uid-

bons to him. A decade ago, Gib

bons, never a Socialist Party

mem her but alwava one Of the SO'

dalists' bright fellow-travelers, led

a 6.000 member amon made am

of warehouse workers and others

in the retail trades. It wai clean

and solvent. The East. St. Louis

mob told hhn it wanted to put

some of its boys on the payroll.

The ess-head was hard headed.

He said. "Mb." in the mighty

unintellectual terms and contact

ed Jim Hoffa u m Detroit! one

word from Hoffa and tne is i u

St. Louis bov lald;off. i:

;Thui began ne;iHDBoTrxHOHaa

NtAmtt. IneA, n" .. T" p KfflW'

I H ftMW MARION : ''

i.

Kinsey-On-Thames
By BOB RUARK

Another Teenager

SAN ANTONIO BUGLE
Mr'

On Sept. 23 I completed ninety-four and a half years. Went

to the medico ioi a cnecirup. is veraici, Dsncr man uuet
months ago. Said I looked better all around for a century.
If my eyes hold out I will still be a nuisance to the people
who take time to rear, my weekly "bunk."
! I knew the Panama American had the best news hounds on
arth, but didn't know they had mind readers. Hadn't had a
copy of the paper in two months, so I wrote a letter to see if I
couldn't do something about It. The same postman who picked
up ny letter brought a copy of the Panama American. Many
thanks.
Every mail has been bringing them since, and I have a stack
Of them up to Sept. 10. Since Bill Hasklns moved to Laredo,
they sure did come In handy. See -the two oil refineries will be
ready in two years, and I am sure they will have their own
crude by that time.
v Would like to know who Is digging around Boquete.
Bun Is out bright again, and hard on my eyes, with so much
(glare on the white buildings. Suit me better if they were a dirty
section-house red.

; Rivers are flooding much valuable farm land, especially down
In the rice belt.
See they have decided on the next dam on the Rio Grande

ight miles upstream from Dei Rio. That puts it to work all the
way to Brownsville plenty left for a long way north.
Will have to go to the doctor and get my ears worked on, or
lose the hearing in ray live left ear. Right one has been out of
commission for five years.
Have received this month's Canal Review, the first since
Kate Brennan sent it to mr six months ago. I pass it on to a
friend so two of us get the latest. Still waiting if ft don't break
the wagon down.
Pop Wright

mr:

FUERZA T LUZ TARIFFS

The perpetually high tariffs and surcharges imposed on the

sreomu puonc Dy me v;m. ranamena ae Fuerza y Luz (Panama
Power and Light Co.) warrant a thorough Investigation by the

aj imtmwTv uiu cmuurc ui mien oi uie government.
Desoite several attempts bv some anion tr fiiintr that nra

tteet of this company, its tremendous political Influence permits
4 ,tMM. H ii b i ..r

" wm-uiue mcee iBciices, wuicn create a terrific financial
pressure on tts clients. This pressure 1 worsened h the ,,ni-nn.

Pronaslng attitude the company has manifested in various cases

in wiuca cuenis nave provea mat, in all Justice, their bills
shoo id be adjusted.
, Recently a friend of nine left his Panama City home and
sTwnt four weeks' vacation In Colon. Upon returnlna: home he
wm faced with a bill of $4 for electricity used during: that time

ewu7 ita w"e mi nome. frooaoiy srhOsts Had
mored Into his aparUnenL

1lTiu Ult mBLns nmDers of the government

- mm ui vuuif-uj, ueveruieiess tne puooc is entitled to
m eonsideraUon, re gardlMs of the -philanthropy" some mem members
bers members Cf iu government uisplay on the company's behalf
" Mr. X i

pBrtnerip, tii boti toon took hUi

memDers mio uiej.eainiers.

From, then On Gibbons was vice-

president in charge of respectabil respectability,
ity, respectability, xnecial Hoffa bunauett "and

lectures at Harysrd. Not the least
of Gibbons' wizardry was the win winning
ning winning of a letter from one of Har

vard's great economists saying
that Jimmie was just a John May-

nard Keynes in the rough.

Gibbons, who ran this year s

Hoffa campaign, was the man

who seconded Jimmie s nomina nomination
tion nomination back there at the Tea mo con

vention in 1952. Neither of these

men ever wavered. Some years a-

go, the Treasury Dept. looked in into
to into Gibbons' books. They found
some blind items which Gibbons

couldn't explain publicly. Actually,

the story is that the money went

for guns and holsters, on Jimmie s
recommendation, to fight off an

other foray of a mob which want

ed in again.

Thus it will he that Hoffa's gen

era! staff will resemble some of

those whom John Lewis put into
the field intellectuals with clean
reputations, arguing that a little
muscle is good for every move movement
ment movement in an industrial war. And
when Jim Hoffa comes to the
AFL-CIO Executive Council meet meeting
ing meeting in New York on Oct. 2t he
will argue that his chief of-staff
is clean, with a record of fighting
the rackets and the Commuhits.
Hoffa will add that the Team Teamsters'
sters' Teamsters' treasurer, John English, will
have great power over all funds
and that, after all it was English
the AFL-CIO high command nam named
ed named to its council.
But the Teamsters will none nonetheless
theless nonetheless be ousted. And then you

can expect Harold Gibbons to run
an industrial war against the AFL-

CIO. He will gather around him

some old radicals for hire. Hoffa

will lead the raiders around the
country knowing full well that his

own marble Pentagon the $5,000-

ooo naiace that Beck ana Nate

Shefferman built is fn loyal hands.
With Hoffa roaming the coun country
try country there will be much time for
Gibbons to think. Is he Zhukov?
Or is he prisoner?

LONDON The British are. I

believe, possibly the most unusual

race I ever encountered, iney noi

only believe that Brussels sprouts
and vegetable marrow constitute

food, that beer snouid be served
warm, and that pubs should be
closed at 2:30 p.m. on Sunday in instead
stead instead of 3 o'clock, but they are
now considering the legalization of
homosexuality while cracking
down on the tarts that infest their
highly moral streets.
I expect there is more homosex homosexuality
uality homosexuality in London than any place
in the world, and certainly three
is more open solicitng of males
by women than I ever saw in Cal

cutta, Marseilles, or Hong Kong.
If somebody painted the moon
red, you'd have a brief idea of
what sort of bawdy house London
runs at night,
A three-year study of the prob

lem oi mritisn nomosexuauty nai,
finally matured into print. Sir

John woizenden headed t commit

tee of 15 prominent Britons.,' and

ma report is as aearening as jun

sers popular little memo. u
The meat of this learned and

bloody dull bit of research is
that homosexuality should he no

longer classed as a crime, if con conducted
ducted conducted privately between -males o-

ver 21, and that arresting officers

should no longer nave to book a
tart on a "loitering" or 41 annoy annoyance"
ance" annoyance" charge. In short, a spade
should be called a jade.

I have had, in this checkered

career, an unlimited opportunity

to know a flock of the queer folk,

male and female. They abound in
the acting, writing, foreign serv

ice and interior decorating trade

and I know this about perverts:

They have almost a- holy ded ded-cation
cation ded-cation to pervert the young.
As parcel to this Unholy Grail,
the next dedication is to make
homosexuality popular. Legitimiz Legitimizing
ing Legitimizing the practice m London would
be the strongest step forward
since Radcliffe Hall wrote "Well

of Loneliness" or Peter Wildblood

became socially acceptable.
England's papers are forever fill filled
ed filled with stories of attacks, gener generally
ally generally ending in death, on tiny chil children
dren children by perverts. England Is a
queer country, indeed, since Its
prostitutes form a sort of balance
between its long-haired men and
short-haired women. And they
don't hang you for malicous mur

der any more, either.
They sneer at American juvenile

gangs when their teddy boys

Mjui-suu gangsters terrorize fun
fairs and take over buses and
trains. These charming delin delin-quents
quents delin-quents freht with knives, fieavllv.

buckled belts, lengths of bicycle"

chain and guns, and they travel

in packs. I should imagine that the

step following the legalization of

perversion might well legalize mur
der for snort. Rome fell. too.

I love London, and I admire

England, but through that love
and admiration I would say that

London, in particular, and Eng

land, in general, is in as sad a
state of decadence as 1 have seen
in my 40-odd years. The blight
hits you bang in the eye.
When I was learning about the
birds and the bees, Grandpa warn warned
ed warned me to beware of red headed

women who wore black under-

wear.

I expect, if the homosexuality

recommendation goes through and
boys are placed on license, that
Grandpa would hate been forced

to add a rider to his injunction

This is. in the end. Koine to put

a serve strain on parental obliga

tion to children when the time lor

instructions in the facts of life
are forcibly brought to a head.
Meanwhile, the pubs close on
the dot. And to think these peo people
ple people actually hanged poor Mrs.
Christie.

MOW

STOP

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AMMAN, Jordan King Hus Hussein
sein Hussein of Jordan is a youngster of
23 who has spent most ol his life
absorbed in sports cars, airplanes,

and women. Suddenly he has

ound the weight of the world upon

his shoulders.

His grandfather. King Abdullah,

was shot and killed as he prayed

in the great mosque of Jerusalem
because he wanted to make peace
with Israel.

Husein's father became mental

ly ill. ,;

And the young prince, a callow

youth just out of boarding school
in England, inherited the throne-

one of the shakiest, yet one of the

most important in me wear East.
These who knew Hussein wall
say he hat aged 10 years in the
last two. The American Embas Embassy
sy Embassy staff who entertain hirn at
informal dances and barbecues
say he is dignified, modest, has
given up ths women chasing
ways that brought him fame and
caused his beautiful Egyptian
wife to leave Jordan.'

Though it's difficult to judge

from auick impressions, 1 found

him modest, sincere, ana tnrough tnrough-ly
ly tnrough-ly familiar with the heavy burden
weighing upon his royal head.

A KING'S PROBLEMS
I also found him to be the most

carefully guarded personage I in

terviewed in the entire wear or
Middle East for understandable
reasons.

At the foot of the hill on which

stands the royal palace, your car

is stopped while the guard phones
the King's secretary.

At the top of the hill, around

the palace, pace the famed, color colorful
ful colorful Arab Legion, once paid by the

British and trained by Glubb Pasha.

Inside the palace are more

guards dressed in the shiny black
boots, the tight coat, and the tall

lambskin hat, the cossack.

.Inside, waiting for audiences

with the King was a long line of

advisers, cabinet members, am

bassadors the head of the Mos

lem Brotherhood which has assas

sinated Arab leaders when they
leaned toward friendship with Is Israel;
rael; Israel; the intelligent Jordanian Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador to Germany, Farhan Ish-

bailat, on his way to a new post
in Iraq; the chief of staff, Habis

Maiali: the astute mrKisn amoas-

sador. Mahmut Dikerdem; and

of course" he continued, speak
ing in excellent English, t -r t
"Our borders with Israel where
we face the danger oi attack, and
the fact that one-third of our po
pulation are refugees. This is mora

man a country o our size can
handle, and would be a difficult
element in any country.' r. h
The King referred to the 400,000

Arab re.ugees irom Israel living
in camps in Jordan, most of them
bitter against him because he ha

accented aid from tha united

States and Britain, both regarded

as friends of Israel.

"When I was in Israe'," I told
King Hussein, "I found that the Is

raelis were terrib y worried about
an attack from you. Yet you seem
worried about an attack from
them."

"We have reason., to believe
that Israel wants to enlarge her
borders," the King observed,
"that she feels she cannot live
without taking the high ground -which
we hold along the mount

Lain slopes. We have to protect

enrseivss from aggression, and
worry about it at all times. Un Unfortunately,
fortunately, Unfortunately, the military drain is
more than our economy can
Stand."
LONELY PRISONER

I had learned from others that

the King, in private, is more rea reasonable
sonable reasonable toward Israel than most
Arab leaders, but cannot afford to
say so, either politically or for his
own safety.

He can't forget that his grand

father was kil'ed for wanting to
make peace with Israel.
So I sounded him out on Harry
Truman'g plan to resettle the re refugees
fugees refugees by a big irrigation develop development
ment development plan for the Near East, which
might bring peace between Israel
and the Arab states.
Either I did not explain the i i-dea
dea i-dea clear y, or the King wanted to
avoid part of the question.
"We had great hopes from th
Eric Johnston plan ior getting ir irrigation
rigation irrigation water from the Jordan
River, but that failed of agree agreement
ment agreement in the end," he said.
"Our develoDment of minerals in

the Dead Sea has been held up be because
cause because of the uncertainty of our
boundaries, but we hope to go a a-head
head a-head there soon."

The King talked at length a-

bout the mineral resources and
other capabilities of his country.

leaders of Parliament presenting Despite his youth and many years
the King with the ticklish prob- abroad, he ta ked like a man who

lem of .Whether to call back into
session ia Parliament some of

whose members have been hang hanged
ed hanged for treason, some remaining in

exile, and some by no means loyal

to him,
These are the problems the lit little
tle little 23-vear-old King of Jordan
must decide, .,j

The room in which the King re received
ceived received me looks more 'Ike a mod

ern business office than a throne
room.

A black mahogany table stood un

der a portrait of his late grand grandfather,
father, grandfather, King Abdulah.
"The internal problems we ex

perienced last spring, the threat of

VUUI 111 III RIC Vtl J1U VT SB
told me when I asked how his de desert
sert desert kingdom was progresing.

"we sun nave some prouems,

knew his country well.

But he was never specific about
the burning question which troub troubles
les troubles the Near East: How can the
Arabs make peace with Israel?
1 "What precautions are you tak

ing for your, life when you travel
abroad?" ,1 asked, remembering remembering-how
how remembering-how : King Alexander t of Yvgosla-. ,i
via:; was kiled inMarseilles :, and;
Bow Trotsky was murdered ? .by
Stalin'a henchmen in Mexico.'

"Excellent," replied the King

who has had more attempts on his
life in his 23 years than any other
monarch in 50.

As I went out the door and saw

six motorcycle police with two

heavilv armed teens waitinsr to

escort him to lunch, I realized the

truth of what he said.
But I also realized that the
young King is a very lonely prisoner.

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V 1

-m j..'1''.
TUESDAY. "OCTOBER I, 1957
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGS TBRCt

4
at, y

ID
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J

0i MOViES-TELlVISIOH, )f
1f ; by Erskine Johnsort Ml JV

HnTCr.vwnnn fNffA) Exclu

sively Yours : Diana Barry more

hasn't ye,t been, asked,. but
may have to play herself if ner
zippy life-in-Hollywoorl-and New
York, autobiography, "Too JWuch,
Too Soon," ever reaches tne

screen '
Or will Diani say ."No" to play
: r:-n. tnnt Uarnr. BrOS

bought the film rights but the ust

of vgtars wno nave vumeu uu
the role is beginning to sound

like ''Too Much" js too late now

that Hollywood's- on an aim
nonrlol pamnaiffn.

Carroll (Baby Doll) Baker was
the first to nix the stbry of the
i.u jhn .narrvmnrc's daughter.

1DVU W W
She was followed by Anne Bax

ter and now; u s Ann aiyxn join joining
ing joining the -fW ehorus with the tx-

plananont ,;
"It they took out all of the

things I objected to m me book,
all they'd have left would be the

covers,"

MAKE UP AND DroD instruc

tions for "one day's shooting of

Kirk Douglas' new movae, ine

Vikings scars ana wounas.
IBlood. Blood punches. Bella don donna,
na, donna, for enlarging the eyes. Spare
; artns, legs and heads. Stretcher.
Coffins."
Hmmmm instead of popcorn,
maybe they'll sell tranquilizers in
the lobby for this one.

This is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones:
Vic Mature has a Chinese actress
named LiLi Hua as his costar in
"Time Is a Memory First day
on the set she sat quietly in a
make Up chair while movie
greasepaint experts and h a i r-

dressers gave her "tne worn.'
'But after looking at herself in a

mirror. Lilie xpioded some veroai

firecrackers and won Director
Frank Borzage's permission to ap apply
ply apply her own make-up. Later LiLi

explained it all to a friend, bne
said: "Tiiey made me look TOO

Chinese.

first Independent film with Sam

Seller as his partner may be
lied "Man Alone." It the true
story of a. man's 13 years in pris prison,
on, prison, ''. -. . .. j
"We're trying to whip it into

shape now," says Ernie, "and
we'll soon sign a writer to do a
script. It's really powerful stuff."
. . There's a new monument in
San Fernando Valley proving
some show business stars CAN
save money Horace Heldt's
plush, new, million dollar part part-men
men part-men t development. The ex-bandleader
also owns the Lone Palm
Hotel in Palm Springs.

US Supreme Court Faces Full
Docket Controversial Gases

Cary Grant, back to his first

love, comedy, in "Houseboat" at

Paramount, nas a quicK answer
about why he hasn't niade more
gay-blade laugh-getters in recent

years.

"Because," he says, "hobody
wrlte$ them. Hollywood writers
don't see any fun in life any
more. They 9et $1,500 for a TV
script and that's it. Comedies
must have polished words and
thuy don't take firm to polish
words any mora."

Asian Flu

LE HAVRE, France, Oct. 8

UP) Forty passengers and 131

crewmen aboard the French liner

He de France were suffering from
Asian flu when the ship docked

at Le Havre Saturday from New

York, officials said today.

Not in the Script : Filling out a

studio biography questionnaire,

producer, Don Hartman came to

the question, "How has Holly
wood changed you?" After a mo

ment's deep thought, he put, his!
tongue In, Ws: cheek ahd w r it
witty and richi-from, disagreeable,
h.f.f.,1 'vA'i'll mrA AAr T

THi.WITNET; On his way to

v ana to costar witn ueDorran
Kerr in "Bonjour Tristesse," Da

vid Niven spent two days In Lon London,
don, London, where he sought to pick up a
written guarantee on a British
sports car he recently imported to
Hollywood. The conversation as
Niven reports it: "The sports car
representative asked me how long
a warranty I wanted. I half kid kidded,
ded, kidded, 'Why, for life.' But I wound
up as the straight man to hig. an answer:
swer: answer: 'Whose life? yours or the
ear's?'

How about this lor a movie en en-trance?
trance? en-trance? First time you meet Shir,
ley MacLaine in "The Matchmak Matchmaker,"
er," Matchmaker," just her bustle-covered der der-riere
riere der-riere will be spread all over the
big VistaVision screen, as she
crawls out of an 1884 millinery
shop window.

Who's News; Lauren Bacall
and Robert Stack, costarring In
"Our Lovej are slated for a big
publicity build-dp. as a "new love
team.'V , . Ernest Borginine's

Donald O'Connor at
Comic Best in "The
Buster Keaton Story"

I

I

V

The richly human, some

times poignant, sometimes

hilarious, story of one of tne
great comedians of our time,

"THE BUSTER KEATON
STORY" which OPENS NEXT
THURSDAY AT THE LUX.

WASHINGTON. Oct. 8 (UP)

The Sunreme Court neld a Driet

ceremonial session today to
launch its new fall term or de decisions
cisions decisions on race segregation, com communism
munism communism and other controversial

issues.
The initial 19-minute session
iwas devoted almost exclusively to
the admission of about 60 attor attorneys
neys attorneys to practice belore the high
The nnpninp wis marked

by the usual pomp and ceremony
that is associated with the na nation's
tion's nation's highest tribunal.
Among (he first motions to be
filed before the court in its new
term was a plea for a new trial
for, Morton Sobell, co-conspirator
'of executed atomic spies Ethel
land Julius Rosenberg. Sobell is
now serving a 30-year term in Al-

catraz tor spying tor nussia.
'The Sobell motion was support supported
ed supported by a petition of 5,300 Ameri Americans,
cans, Americans, headed by Chicago scientist
Harold C. Urey.

Rseiriac now motions, the court

in the next nine months wil have
to dispose of about 800 cases al already
ready already on its docket for he 1957-58

court year. Betore adjourning iasi

cummer tho onurr. ncnenuiea iut

,iu nt nrl arpiiment. this vear

Based on recent years, wese
cases wil account for more than
half of the tribunal's work this
year. Last term 143 cases were
argued; the year before, 123.
Promptly at noon, the marshal
rapped his gavel, and court crier
George E. Hutchinson intoned the
traditional "oyez, oyez, oyez .
this court is now sitting. God save
the United States and this honor honorable
able honorable court."
As his voice rang through the
high marble court room. Chief

Justice Earl Warren and his eight

associates stepped one by one

from behind a red velvet curtain

and took their places behind the

high mahogany bench in the order
of their seniority.

' 1 I
Directly to Warren's right was

Associate Justice Hugo B'ack, the

dean o the court in point of

service. The recently married

Black, appointed in M937 by then

resident Roosevelt, is ceieDrat ceieDrat-ing
ing ceieDrat-ing this month the 20th anniver anniversary
sary anniversary of the start of his high court
career. ,y';.
Many of the cases .'facing the

justices this term involve the
t'Hichy issues of school integration

aid alleged Communist activities.
The court's decisions in these

fields in recent years have pro provoked
voked provoked a storm of criticism 'against
the justices. ;.

Some of the hew cases facing
the court involve: '

The refusal of the University of
Florida to admit Virgil D. Hawk

ins, ar negro, to its law school.
The high court ordered last year

that he be admitted, but the Flori

da supreme Court held his ad admission
mission admission might "do great public
mischief."

A rhulUnea in Vlrtrlnla'i, 1(Kft

nnnil nlapmint laur whiph nrn.

vides for closing integrated
1 1 1 i -m

si'iiuum ami iui culling on siaie
funds for school boards trying to

lOOJre-open them.

An appeal bv the National As

sociation for the Advancement of

Colored People from a $100,000
fine imposed by Alabama courts.

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

Junta Femenina
Makes Final Plans
For Reception

Final preparations are being
made by the Junta Femenina de
Benefllencia to accommodate their

guests at tne reception to De held
in observance of the tenth anniver

sary of the organization and in
honor ofthe founder of the group.
It was announced by one of the
officer that informal evening wear

will be in order. TJje quota is an
inclusive charge and covers com complete
plete complete service.
All .are; assured an enjoyable
time with music supplied hy Lu Lu-cho
cho Lu-cho Azcarraga and hrs orchestra.
Reservations should be made by
Oct. 17.

Crew Rescued
DUNKIRK, France, Oct. 8 (UP)
The Soviet tanker Mokebsky
Festival radioed todav that it res rescued
cued rescued -all 10 crew members from
the disabled French trawler
Clemfenceau off the French coast.

4th Quint Dies
TOULON. France. Oct. 8 (UP)

Roland, the fourth of the quin

tuplets born Wednesday to .-mille
mille .-mille and Laurence Christofle,

died today.
Only one child. Michele, is still

alive, Foch Hospital officials said.

Doctors said she was In satisiac

torv condition." but tney were

pessimistic about her chances for

survival.
The three other quintuplets
Philippe, Helene arid Genevieve
died within 18 hours ot their hirth

Gunfire Swapped
BOMBAY, India, Oct. 8 UP)
Indian and Portuguese border-patrols
exchanged gunfire today on
the Karwar-Goa frontier, official
sources reported today. They said
one Portuguese soldier was killed

and an Indian- constable

wounded.

was

FlASHz ....

j W3 J

i
tt to I
I miss llan a Fie"'" I

i ; Wednesday. oDUgo-

r
I g 41

ii 1 1 s i

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1951
fAQE FOUR

i

re

-.'.: 1

i and Otli

Sii Slaffsri

erwi6e

Box 134,

Pa

OClU

Kl iO ll V

anama

K YI f Ctmfmmlt, WarrimfU, BirtL, Parti mnd VrtuJ iLoutt L mmifj promptly) U Lx-numLn iLum.
; J Jt (t Is M-ivJ y iJ.onu P..m. 2-0740 3-074J U 9.00 10 y-

,tih.,M,....,.Tw,j lm-in n .I,, mwn'iiiiiln in mill

7e ffafctef&t&tt

.v ........ .,.,,..,,.. Nancy affronts the-'baby. -Like
BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE j,jmi we.,'11 sternly demand better

sisterly affection for her brother

in me lona Denei mat we are

standing ud for family solidarity.

Only too often, the unflattering
truth, is, that we're using Nancy
to explode resentments we didn t

Teenagers Set Fire
To Flower Stands
In Warsaw Riot

WARSAW, Oct. 8' (UP) An
estimated mob of 800 teen-agers

,et fire to ilower .stands outside

the Soviet-built "Palace o' Cu'-

ture" in Warsaw last nieht but 40-

truckloads of c ub swinging militia

OUT on the back yard lawn,
Mrs. Mills had left some of her
baby son's washings bleach in the
sun.
Suddenly from the driveway
where Mr. Mills was cleaning his
car, he noted his three-year old
daughter's attraction to the spread
laundry. Actually, he knew what
was coming even before he saw

Nancy grab one of her brother's i

(lamp, soit, wool iiooiees

begin to tear at it.

Kut mat down: ne c a 1 1 e a with its complexities, they don't it was the fifth straight night
sharply. Then striding over to' pect little toys and girls to con-'0f street demonstrations. But un un-where
where un-where his frightened little girl QUer what tney nave not out. lik th nrePediriff mpnts wen ac

tual rioting occurred, the police
took no rirastic action. TVv md
no effort to disperse the 5,000
adult bystanders who watched the
teen agers in Marsha' Row5'?-!
street before the palace, which
the Russians erected a.ter t he
war as a memorial.

dare to explode to nor aunts and! men ciuicklv disnersed them be

uncles when we were, children. uore rioting could develop.
Our indignation with her jealousy
is still unresolved jealousy within At least 20 zoot-suiled teenagers

ourselves. .' I were arrested and carted off to

PufAnta whn knnw f.hmcalipe 1 ; ., W.nrln..n..4ft.. .t MnetAivclri

na don't require children to ocercomej palace.

jealousy. Struggling themselves

Jlti

stood clutching the crumpled sock,lKrown
he said, "Put that back werel6

Mommv had it. You want to help

Mommy keep B o b b y's clothes
clean and pretty. You don't want

to hurt them. You want to De a
good sister to Bobby and love him
very much."

NY Flu Outbreak
Declines; Sniffles
Hit Middle West
By UNITED PRESS
New York City's flu outbreak

continued to decline today, but

FIRST LADY AT TEA Mrs. Merecedes de la Guardia, wife of the President of Panama
Esnesto de la Guardia, Jr., is shown with Mrs. Carmen E. de Arias and Mrs. Julian Harring Harrington,
ton, Harrington, wife of the United States Ambassador at a tea given yesterday at the home of Mrs.
Cecilia Espinosa de Arias.

CHINESE AMBASSADOR WILL HOLD RECEPTION
TO HONOR 46TH ANNIVERSARY OF REPUBLIC
The Ambassador of the Republic of China Mao-Lan Tuan
lias issued invitations to a reception to be held from 6 p.m. un until
til until S p.m. on Thursday at the Embassy.
The occasion is the celebration of the 46th anniversary ol
thg founding of the Chinese Republic.

! Mr! Martin Nickel
, Honored With No-Host
ParoweM Broakfatf
Mrs. Martin Nickel of Margari Margarita,
ta, Margarita, and formerly a long time resi resident
dent resident of the Pacific Side, was hon honored
ored honored with a no host farewell break breakfast,
fast, breakfast, Saturday, at the Hotel Wash Wash-i
i Wash-i ington by the Ladies of the Holy
.- Family Parish in Margarita and
I ether close friends. Mrs. Cyrus

Field, president of the Rosary Al

tar Society, was in charge of ar ar-.
. ar-. rangements for the affair assist assisted
ed assisted by Mrs. Bertile Cassanova and
Miss Germaine Dignam.
, Tht 'V shaped table was beauti beauti-:
: beauti-: fully decoarted with a large cen centerpiece
terpiece centerpiece ofpink carnations and
fern and tropical flowers were us us-td
td us-td to decorate the hall. The hon hon-oree
oree hon-oree was presented with a white
j orchid corsage by Mrs. Field as
-- ah a entered the hall.

The Reverend Fathers John F.
king, James M. Murphy and John
F. Tumelty, CM. of the Atlantic
Side were invited as special guests
and were seated at the table with
the guest of honor. Also, the of officers
ficers officers of the Rosary Allar Society,
Mrs. Cyrus Field, Mrs. Michael
Brezezinski, Mrs. Ceorge Marceau,
Mrs. Irwin Ramsey and Mrs. Ber Bertile
tile Bertile Cassanova.
The Reverend Father James M.
Murphy CM., of tiie Holy Family
Church, presented Mrs. Nickel
with a large Irish linen army and
navy cloth, the English figurine

"The Ballon Lady,' ano a cnina
pollera figurine set from her ma many
ny many friends. The Reverend Fathers

each gave a short talk on the gen

erous work Mrs. NicKei nas ac accomplished
complished accomplished during the years.
More than sixty ladies, from

LORD DELICIOUS
and his Con junto
PANA-TRIN1DAD

Nightly In the
Bella Vista Room
at 8:30 and 10:30 p.m.

1 Panama
A Kirk thy Rottl

PANAMUSICA, S. A.
Stop in and buy Brand New table radios at prices
novor befort offered anywhere. Oe're selling out
our entire stock at 25 below cost.
ALSO: All kinds of phonograph records at ridiculously
low prices; 78 RPM 5c. ea, or 50c. per doz.; 45 RPM 40c.
ea.; 33-13 RPM at 1.50 and 1.75 ea. All new records.

iiiuiHiLiuutMi .im-; v u i i h,j'W!ip1'-mmj.mwuii miiww,
MiSk Stick 1
MIND TORN PLASTIC AONJ A"
ftoir yo coe eofco)y ol
Avwi sob$ritute$Ci
...Insist tn jMSx??-
e2

both sides of the Isthmus, were
present to honor the popular guest
of honor and to wish her happiness
in the years to come.
Mr. and Mrs. Nickel are leav leaving
ing leaving the Isthmus, tomorrow on the
Panama Line and will go lo Balti Baltimore,
more, Baltimore, Maryland for a short stay
and then on to Florida where they
plan to make their home. Mr. Nic Nickel
kel Nickel recently retired frem the Pa

nama Canal with 38 years service.

The ladies present nd those

who participated in the sift were:

Mrs. S. D. Aycoek, W. B. Allen,

G. P. Bonneau, B. Benoit, S. C.

Brooks, M. S. Brzezinski. K. Bras
sel, W J. Cronan, W. II. Casswell,

B. Cassanova. ll.L. Clarke, D. E.
Cofey, H. Clancy, M. Carmine,

G. Coleman, N. E. Demers, L. F.
Dononue, E. A. Dyer, G. Dignam,
R. J. Dugas, M. Dunn. E. Dignan
M. French, C. W. Field. J. T. Go Go-rin,
rin, Go-rin, W. R. Graham, L. Hall, fl. F.
Huldquist, H. Heim; J Haas, M.
Henriquez, W. E. Hopkins J. Ku Ku-lig,
lig, Ku-lig, S. Kotalik, T. V. Kelly, L. A.
Kaufer. C. Laurie. A. Lim. G. A.

Martin, G. J. Marceau, W. T. Me-

lanson J. McGIoin, H. J Mc Mc-Elhone,
Elhone, Mc-Elhone, J. E. Noonan, D. Nichols,
J. T. O'Donnell, E. B. O'Brien, J.
Olsen, N. A. Pjitllips, A. F. Ray Ray-month
month Ray-month ,L Ramsey. J. F. Rice. E. J.

Roddy, E" G.tRouse, G. C. Reif

n. E. KObinsOn R. I. Rinehart,
J. Reccia, J. F. Stephenson, C.
Stephenson, L..H. Scranton, II. C.
Seaman, O. Stuart, M. Smouse, K
D. Slowick, M. Schofield, R. Tur Turner
ner Turner F. R. Trout, E. Turner, J.W.

Urey, R. R. Will, J. Wright, I. Wol Wol-ford
ford Wol-ford H. Will, D. Webb. P. Wash Wash-abaugh,
abaugh, Wash-abaugh, Anne Williams, and Pa Patricia
tricia Patricia Lawson.
Carolyn Hall,,
Osmond CaH Make
Phi Theta Kappa

Miss Carolyn Halll and Osmond
Call were added to the roster of
members of the local chapter of
the national honorary scholastic
fraternity, Phi Theta Kappa, at
the Canal Zone Junior College on
Friday, in the annual "Closed I-
nitiation." President Margaret
Stancook pas in charge of the cere-;
mony of initiation. She was assit-

ed by the other recently-elected

BY these declarations of Nan Nancy's
cy's Nancy's virtues, her father' rejected
her jealousy with a finality that
suggested he'd never felt anything
so nasty himself in his life.
Well, he has felt it and still

does. The truth, is, Mr. Mills is health officials feared rainy weath weath-extremely
extremely weath-extremely jealous of his older er might send the number of cas cas-sister.
sister. cas-sister. Not a month ago, he was es surging upward again;
deeply angered by the discovery K I" Milwaukee, World Sene- en en-that
that en-that his parents had given her.thusiasm was damped by the snif snif-their
their snif-their Wedgwood tea service. fles as health officials estimated

It ii.ua v wnrks ike this. TT 0e oui 01 eveiy seven resiuenis

we have not worked out our own

jealousy of brothers and sisters,
we're apt to be particularly an

xious for fraternal devotion among
our own children.
THOSE of us who have been
older children will be especially
sensitive to any slight put upon
our own older child. If, like Mr.
Mills, we've been a younger child

who felt himself unfairly used in
favor of an older one, we may

feel sudden, violent anger when

Meetings

Evening Guild
Of St. Luke's
Moots This Evening
A meeting of the Evening Guild
of St. Luke Cathedral will be held
at the home of Miss Anne Allnutt,

House 5824-C, Diablo Heights, at
7:30 p.m., this evening, All wom women
en women of the Parish are cordially in

vited.

officers of the group; vice-president.
Gayle Hasemann; secretary,

Carmen Smith; treasurer, Wayne

C. Brown; council men-ber, Beth
Little. Prof. Subert TUrbyfill is

faculty sponsor of Phi Theta Kap

pa here on the Isthmus, Miss Hail

and Mr. Call had over-all grade
averages from the second semes semester
ter semester of 1957-57 which made them eli eligible
gible eligible for membership Other mem
bers of Phi Theta .Kappa; which
corresponds in junior colleges of
the U. S. to Phi Beta Kappa in
four colleges, are: Lee Greene,
Edwin Mcllvalne Msry Libert,
and Mrs. Rochelle Held. Honora Honorary
ry Honorary members in addition to Mr.

Turbyfill are Supt. S. E. Esser

and Dean Roger C. liacKeu.

(CONTINUED on f AGE S)

was anecied ny the raging ail ailment.
ment. ailment. Health Commissioner E. R.
Krumbiegel said mass Asian flu
vaccination of Milwaukee's 3,500
public school teachers" is scheduled
for today.
Health oficials suspected Asian
flu may have claimed two lives

in Chicago, ana the disease
reached "epidemic proportions" in

the Pittsburgh area with more
than 35,000 persons stricken.
Doctors in New York credited
fair weather with the decline of

flu incidence there, but said rain
could cause the outbreak to climb
again. The epidemic spread
throughout the city, with Harlem
the hardest hit section.

Dr. Morris A. Jacobs, commis

sioner of hospitals in New York,

said the decline in cases was en

eouraging, but added the situa

tion bears careful watching for the

next few days be Tore it can be de

termined if a definite trend is be being
ing being established."
Dr. Morris Greenberg. director
of the New York Health Depart Department's
ment's Department's bureau of preventable dis diseases,
eases, diseases, said the New York epidemic
probably will last "just a few
weeks" and "chances are it will
stay mild."
Officials in Milwaukee feared

the epidemic in that city of 700,000
would not hit its peak for another

week. Teachers were first in line

for Asian flu inoculations, since
they are frequently-exposed, to the

disease through, children, f

At Pittsburgh Dr. Arthur O. Bak

er, chief of the county health de-

oartment, said it had been de

termined that some of (he flu cas cases
es cases there were of the Asian variety.

School absenteeism in Chicago

climbed as the flu began spread spreading.
ing. spreading. However, health officia's said
it was far from reaching epidemic
proportions.

The youths set fire to two or
three flower stands outside the
palace, but authorities had been

alerted jnd 40 truckloads of mili

tiamen converged quickly on the
area.
A number of the youths fled into
the park surrounding the huge
palace, a skyscraper which dom dominates
inates dominates downtown Warsaw. Police
pursued them with tracker dogs.
The crowd gathered about 7 p.m.
By 9 p.m., the area around the
palace was quiet. Militiamen re remained
mained remained on duty patrolling the
nearby streets and the park.
The fires in the flower stands

were quickly extinguished.

Earlier, thousands of students
from all over Poland had arrived
in the tense capital to attend a
protest meeting against the clos

ing of their outspoken newspaper.

"Po Prostu." But the Socialist

Youth Union called ofit he sched

uled mass meeting.

The city was quiet until the teen

agers suddenly turned out before

the palace of culture.

fr;Cs-
m. $ nm-iiiii 4 i

il

COIIMBUS DAY BALL FEATURE Joe Opedisson accordiou
player who -w ill be featured with the "AMARAMA" show to be
presented at the Columbus Day Ball, Friday night. Tickets
may be purchased ft-om any K. of C. member, Shaws, Union
Club and Columbus Club For reservations please call Balboa
3466, 2500 cr the Union Club. The three main door prizes art
flrsWOO new dollar bills; second 50 new dollar bills and third
25 dollar billf Lucho A-scarraga and his orchestra will play at
the Knights cf Columbus, annual COLUMBUS DAY BALI

4 l
TV

Best Age For Girl To Wed
Is In Her Early Twenties y

hlatttteli.

vJvVU ffilENDS

(7

I PUMs PMtvCf

Minor f kin Mf err

lfii chackt itch (

oinor nlt, looltlM tired,
irrlUttd led. Die Ixbf
iter each cheat', pre'eat
die per rash.
MEXSANA
MIOItATIO fOWOII

. -Distributor: CIA ATLAS, S. A.
rSeoteb" brand colored Uvea in 71 yard rolls are
printed fa Panama with vuer's name and specifica specifications
tions specifications by CU. Atlas. S. A.
29-f Cuba Avenue
Phone M167 P. 0. Box 4496

Help Yourself to
Daily Vigor

ijf WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9 .J
ONLY CONCERT I

COLUMBIA BOYS CHOIR J (Si
Presented by DANIEL SOCIETY M j Iggg
American National Theatre and Academy f J
Zj Sl-50 11.00 $075 JjftP I
rn!lffl Tickets for sale at Morrison and the uflUill J
toSfflR National Theatre 3Jff
)W) Depto. de Bellas Aries y Publicaciones (fffj

A businessman often faces

the problem of getting rid of a
caller wHo is taking ud too much

time. One way is to bring the

conversation to a close, stand

ud and say. "I'm glad you stop

Ded by and snaKe nanos. Tnat

may seem a bit abrupt ana ob obvious
vious obvious but if done with a smile
and a hearty handshake it can
do the trick without offending.
More subtle reminders often
go unnoticed.

WHEN Princess Margaret re recently
cently recently celebrated her 27th birth birthday
day birthday without a husband in sight,
British writers loyally pointed out
that the princess still has plenty

of time to find her fnnce unarm unarming
ing unarming and that, after all, many a
woman is her most attractive self
in her late 20's.
(But, the fact remains that from

a marriage point of view the pnn

cess is "getting on." The small
circle of eligible bachelors that
has fluttered around her is thin thin-nine
nine thin-nine out a: more and more' of

them are led to thR altar by oth other
er other girls. Her field of choice is be becoming
coming becoming more limited with each
year.
It can even happen to a prin princessthis
cessthis princessthis waiting around to mar marry
ry marry until the cream of the crop
has been plucked.
It happens often to American
girls, particularly the ones with
career ambitions.
While career -minded girls are
glorying in making their own way

up the .success ladder, girls .who

ing years are limited grab off the
eligible men.
TOO LATI
NOT until they begin to notice
that the telephone doesn't ring as
often as it used to, that the mail
is bringing baby announcements
from friends their own age do
the career girls begin to wonder

if they haven't put oif thinking a a-bout
bout a-bout marriage too long.,
Be she a rising young career
girl or even a princess a girl's
best friend so far as marriage is
concerned is her early 20's. Be Before
fore Before that she isn't like to have'e have'e-nough
nough have'e-nough judgment to know whether
a young man will make a good
husband.
After that, she all too often dis discovers
covers discovers that the best husband ma material
terial material is already firmly hooked. It
doesn't much matter why; girl
lets her best marrying years slip
away from her. The end of the sto story
ry story is usually the same. 1
The girl who doesn't take ad advantage
vantage advantage of best marrying years
either slips into spinsterhood or
takes a husband from what is left

aftee-ihft more: enterprising young

realize that the best husband-hunt- women have chosen.

y-r tj "we-

CUTICURA Talcum
Acts Like Magic.'

Fine, toft, delightful delightfully
ly delightfully fragrant Cuticura
Talcum contain de deodorant
odorant deodorant antiseptic
C-8 (Hexachloro (Hexachloro-pheoe).
pheoe). (Hexachloro-pheoe). Keep th
Ida fresh and sweet
Soothes sunbura.
Prevents, relieves
heat and diaper rash,
foot irritations. Bnyl

W
""ImSfi Wtke
Campbell'. Soups. j

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

gives you the refreshment
you want, and the nourish

ment you nee

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great Hiite Fleet
Ntw Orleans Service

"MORAZAN"
"YAQUE" ...
"HIBL'ERAS"
"MORAZAN"
"YAQUE" ..,

Arrives
Cristobal
Oct. 12,
Oct 19
Oct. 26
....Nov. 2
Not.

Also Handllnr Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
Arrive
New York Service Cristobal
"LIMON" Oct. 14
"PARISMINA" Oct. 21
"COMAYAGl'A" Oct. 28
"FRA BERLAXGA" Not. 4
"ESPARTA NoT.ll
Weekly sailinxs o! twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, Sao Francisco
and Seattle
SPECIAL ROUND TR1T PASSENGER PARES- ITtOM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA!
Te New Tork anal Return S14I.H
To Los Anreles and San Francisco and
Retarninc frem Lee Angeles ST7I.M
Te Seattle ani Retina S3S5.M

TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2t21 PANAMA 2-2904,

EL RANCHO

GARDEN

Managed by
LIONEL H. HENLEY
(Mr. Pete)
Mr. PETE presents:
Sensational Floor Shows
Every Night at 9:30 and 11:30
except on Mondays and Sat Saturdays
urdays Saturdays when there are 3
shows at 9:30, 11:30 and
1:30 a.m
Exclusive Attractions:
MELIDA and GERARDO
Famous dancers of Spanish
and Latin American Rhythms
THE SERENADES
Calypso and Rock: .and
. Roll Sextet
MAR CIA MAYLING
Chilean Singer
TONY and MARIA
Young dancers of typical
Panamanian music
ANGELO CCNEO
Emcee and Artistic Director
NOTE:- First rate Restaurant
and Bar service day and
night. Dance and have fun
with Ray Cox and hia boys.
. TeL 2-1224. ; ; I

f 1"" 1

I i.' lit1. i

i I AIMINfi Wir.H-

JNona Quarles. wife of the Pmiiene'e w

man, itinera wuanes, prepares xo spin the propeller as she
continue her flying lessons at Hyde Field in Clinton, Md.
Seven times a grandmother, Mrs. Queries began taking flying
lessons last January and recently passed her written solo. exam i
Her objective is a pilot's license, something which requires a
100-mile cross-country solo flight. Her husband is a former
secretary of the Air Force and she says she has wanted to fly
for a long time.

The Pacific Sleam navigation Company
(INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1140)
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SEKV1CE8
TO COLOMBIA ECUADOR. PERU ANi CU1LR i
S.S. "RE1NA DEL MAR" .Oct.!
S.S. "CUZCO" ..Oct. II
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA. LA GUAIRA.
KINGSTON, HAVANA. NASSAU, BERMUDA, SPAIN
AND FRANCE
S.S. "RE1NA DEt MAR" (1025 Tons) .Not. S
Air-Conditioned) (Omits La Guaira,, Kingston k Nassau)
M.V. "REINA DEL PAC1FICO" (11.000 Tons) .Dec. 9
' TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
s.s.'POTOsr' .....Oct. ii
. M.V. SALAVERRY" .............Oct. 22
: "rOyal mail lines ltd.holland
r AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFlO PORTS
S.S. "LOCH AVON" .....Oct. 14
S.S. -DINTELDYK" . . : Oct. It
TO UKCONTINENT
S.S. LOCH GARTH" ....v............. Oct. It
S.S. "DONGEDYK' . .Oct. IS
ALL'SAiLINGS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WlTHOCTKOTlCat
tl TELEPHONES: CRISTOBAL .MI547!'-
t. PANAMAS. M257t JSALBOAr i MKS r- -I



' (I.','

w.,
K
page ml
1
. THE PAN.iMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Tl?ESDy OCTOBER ,1957
erwide
ViJQCl U I' M ru
-i
-C.
on ti nut J

Oil,

! It

6
4. fil
I
t
111
4
1
;
I
v I
LI

AppU Bobbing
At Halloween Dsnee
At Mssonle TempW
Walter F. Reif rotenta'eof A.
C..J T.mnls A.OJ'J.M.S.

has announced a Halloween dance
t ii .i. iL. A r r.nn rVTaflniliC

to new -at- uu ,
Temple, on Saturday, Oct. 26. All
Noble and their lades, as well
at all Masonic friends and their la ladies,
dies, ladies, r. welcome.
The dance this year will be an
afl-out iun festival, Nobles to come
in sport shirts and dungarees or
iif otwt. ... .nun.

similar attire, wieif
r" .:.Ji,.m nm.ris wear

There will be cider and foughmits

for all ana mayoe even

lor apples iw inane
pical of Halloween. Some unusual
prizes for spot dances and other
it are promised. Admission

will be $2 per person, snd no re reservation
servation reservation is required for this
dance. Dancing from 8 p.m. until

"KSS?;-. .ff-i, m h fur-

nlshed by Lucho Azcarraga and
his Trio.
Tickets may be purchased from
Mr, M. Tewinkle, Ticket Sales
Chairman, Mr. Vance Howard,
Temple Director, or members of

their worKmg uns. ui jv -j
purchase your ticket at the door.
AH are invited to come and join
in the fun.

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

29

WEST(1
VA932
A953
K107

NORTH

KJ10 8
V A 10 9 7
KQJ10

EAST
AQ74

KQ4
87 6 m
AJM

SOUTH
65
V8432
42
86532
Both vulnerable
North East South
Doable Redouble 1
9 w N.T. Pass

Double Redouble 3 a

doubm rass

Mrs. Dorothy Malendsx
Addresses Cristobal
Woman's Club

The Cristobal Woman's Club
held their first meeting of the new

club year on Wednesday afternoon
at the club rooms ,in the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Red Cross building.
, Mrs. William Brook, president,
gave a welcome to all members
and guests and introduced her of officers
ficers officers for the coming year.

New members were introduced

and presented with the tradition

al corsages in the club colors Of

yellow ana green. Tney were Mes Mes-dames:
dames: Mes-dames: Petei Duncan, Tom Drff Drff-ha.
ha. Drff-ha. James E. Aeee. John E. Hen-

son, Robin Erixon. German E. de

Lemm and Robert L. Aoenig.
The musical program included
three delightful songs by Mr. J.
E. Cruz, tenor, who chose ballads
from the romantic countries of I I-taly,
taly, I-taly, France and Spain: "Caro
Mio Ben" by Giordano: "Morning

Serenade" by Massenet and "Jo-

ta" by Falla. His accompanist was
Professor Manuel Fuspcr of Pana Panama
ma Panama City, a graduate jif the Royal
Conservatory of Madrid, with, hon honors.
ors. honors. He also studied with the not

ed French teacher. Paul Cartot.

Professor Fusper concluded the
musical program with "Ritual Fire
Dance" by Falla. n
Mr. TJornfhv Melendez. Honora

ry member of the Cristobal Wom Wom-an's
an's Wom-an's Club, gave a short talk on
her memories of the early club
days and congratulated the pre present
sent present club on it's progress and ac activities.
tivities. activities. Thp Hpliehffiil tpa wj arrang

ed by Mrs. Clive Lewis and her

committee.

14
Pats
Pas

Double 3 V

Pom Past

Opening lead J

' Wrt'a opening bid was min minimum
imum minimum or maybe a trifle less so
that in spite of his partner's strong
bidding fat passed at two-no-trump.,,
TOii' was too much for North.
'Without stopping to realize that
his partner was marked with n
absolute bust or possib y ,one
jack, North stuck hfs neck right
into the meat grinder and yelled
"Double." East redoubled t and
smith ran. out to three clubs.

hloil that and East dou-i

bled the three-heart resdue. ;
West opened tho jack of hearts.
Bt wated to jet asi many enemy
trumps out' as possible. The jack
allowed to hold and West
layed a second heart. Dummy!
See won the trick and the .king
of diamonds was, led and taken,
ho West's, ace. West played a
w, -anada and South went

wrong, H played dummy's ten

Veterans' Day Danes
Slattd For Nov. 8
Plans for the 1957 Veterans Day
Dance got underway last night
when Commander W. W. Huffman
appointed W. Garner and R. Roh Roh-tnson
tnson Roh-tnson as co chairman of this 4th
annual Veterans Day Dance which
is sponsored by Lt. Garvyn H.
Moumblow Memorial Post 3878 V.
F. W. Cristobal. Music will be
furnished by Lucho Azcarraga and
his orchestra. The dance will be
held at the Sky Room in Cristobal
and dancing will be from 9 till 2
pfln. There will also be a floor
show and door prizes. Ticket chair chairman
man chairman is John ITousely Reservation
may be made bv calling Cristobal
3-3X78. Reservations must be in
before Nov. 6. Date of the dance
is Friday Nov. 8.

..f Wnn with tha aueen ana

took his high heart and shifted to
the four of clubs. West won with
the king andlayed a second club
which was ruffed in dummy.
This fiva declarer his second
trick. H cashed dummy's three
good diamonds and eventually
nada his remaining trump for a
total of six tricks and a minus of
800 points.
South could have saved one
trick if ho had gone up with the
king of spades, but even tha 800
set was batter than letting two
no trump play redoubled. East
vould surely havo made his con contract
tract contract for a plus of 830 and he
probably would have made an o o-vertrick
vertrick o-vertrick for 400 points more.

COOKING
IS A PLEASURE...
IT'S EASY.- ACCURATE.,
AND FUN
ON A

Beautiful DIXIE STOVE

ftr aea L J 1 II

l LJ, I

Lait Symphony Concert
Otf Soason Sehodulsd
For Nixt Thurtdiy
The sixth and last Concert of
the 1957 subscription series will be
sriven, at the National Theatre, nejti
Thursday"; l -; T
The Symphony Orchestra, ably
conducted by Herbert de Castro,
is doing a remarkable job, and its
performances are drawing warm
applause from selected and num numerous
erous numerous audiences.
For Thursday's Concert a very
young and promising musician, E E-duardo
duardo E-duardo Charpenfier Jr., has been
invited to conduct part of the pro program,
gram, program, the Overture from Weber's
Opera Der Freischutz.' Mr. Char Char-pentier,
pentier, Char-pentier, Son of the Republican
Band conductor, is very well-known

m ranama ana canal Zone Circles,
asa top flutist; but he also has
taken intensive and serious cours courses
es courses of Orchestra direction in Pa Paris,.
ris,. Paris,. New York, Chicago and Ro Rochester
chester Rochester musical centers.

Tha rest of th. nrAtfr.m f n nl.. J

the wonderful Brandenburg Con-

tenus, oaens. masterpieces, in
which Elaine Canalos Wunderlich
violin, the two EriuaWIn rh

tiers, father and son, flutists, and

jveuo Di-enes, piano, wui perform
as Soloists. A very attractive num number,
ber, number, the final one, In a modern
composition from top brazilian au author,
thor, author, Hector Villalobos.
As usual, the concert will begin
at 8:15 p.m. and reservations are
available by calling telephone 2 2-0258,
0258, 2-0258, Department of Fine Arts.

ALOHA
Invites you to try thtlr
"Aloha Special"
. . You'll lik ft!
Acrost from th
"El Panama" Hottl

I & is
"'A
I Sill Jl 1 1 1 -1

if I!
Wpd I $ Hi'! I

I
I

OFFICERS OF THE RODMAN ZONE DISTAFF organization are shown with Comm. D. B.

McCauley, Commanding Ofllcer, Rodman Naval station, in tne new nursery in uocon wnicn
was dedicated by the Distaff ladles last week. Left ot right are Mrs. W. A. Durham, vice
president of Locona; Mrs. M. Kaplan, First Aid team coordinator; Mrs. George W. E. Daugh Daugh-try,
try, Daugh-try, Zone president; Comm. McCauley; Mrs. George M. Clifford, Zone vica president; and
Mrs J. R. Fitzgerald, Child Care supervisor.

Quote Unquote

NEW YORK Boxer Ralph
Jones on how he received the nick nickname
name nickname "Tiger":
"Mv manaBer thought I ought

to have a name that would at attract
tract attract attention so I suggested Ti-
i ; r i i J l.j.d

ger. i iigurea 11 i siancu iuoui
I cbuld change it to Teddy Bear."
WASHINGTON Sen. Mike Mans Mansfield
field Mansfield (D-Mont.) on Aussia beating
the United States in the race to
develoo an earth satellite:

"It's high time the administra administration
tion administration stopped putting economy. be

fore security."
HOLLYWOOD Jean Smyle
who is teaching at a school for
strip-tease dancers:
"iTtiirlocnii ran't even be classi

fied as entertainment anv more.

Ninety per cent of the gills strip

ping today are real nags, iney re

short saggy ana tat.
BARCELONA Spain Mrs. An Anna
na Anna T. Masevich Soviet Scientist
attending the International Astre Astre-nautical
nautical Astre-nautical Congress on the launch launching
ing launching of the Russian earth satellite:
"We had no failures. The Satel Satellite
lite Satellite went off perfectly on its first
launching."
UNIONTOWN Pa. Mrs. Wal Walter
ter Walter Casteel who witnessed the
crash of a twin an sins Diane that

killed six persons:

"It sounded like It was ready
to take off the top of our house.
We knew it wouldn't clear the
mountains."

Armed Forces

Answer to

Previous Puxzle

ACROSS
1 Type of
military plan
4 Bugle call
( Gradt
12 Service club
13 Expert flieri
14 In the tarn
place
11 Armed
Force' Uncle
16 Meddle
15 Water flax
20 Actress,
Tarry
21 Auent
22 Heraldic band
24 Makes a
fox -hole
26 Pen name of
Charles Lamb
27 Watched
30 Sharper
32 Indolent
34 Tighter
35 Tried out
36 Worm
37 Embaulei

If Musical
direction
40 Discharge

a rifle
41 Two
42 Look Bar j
tS Always1 i
4 What Poet 1

raven ism
II lmUvMual

urretteaina

M War fee)
14 Soldier's

II Lsve

MCSPOW'

17 femels she)
DOWN
I fair ''
tBibflcatname

I Weapons
4 Airplane
parti
5 Skin disorder
I British
soldiers' fuel
7 Compass point
I Sharpshooter's
weapon
I Brother of
Cain (Bib )
10 Jeep accessory
I I Paradise
17 Tell
16 Conquers
t3 Tumults
24 Fruit
25 Desserts
24 Mistake
27 Quietly
(2 words)

' lMMI

XSI5ti IA M A L.T1 161
iBlisi;seppiB
m. 5 VI stimuli
I lag wn "lit i fee I
rannx ts 5iic h '"Ji e ro

28 Where
sailors travel
21 Espouses
II Weirder
13 Give, at s
military order
II Prior
40 New
41 Military
command,
- right

42 Chew
43 Spartan
queen
44 Prayers
46 Mineral rocks
47 Enough
(poet.)
41 Anatomies)
network
10 Able-bodied

(

i H R I 14 II Ii P I H p o Pi
j S W
j- j p
3 rrrr-rb

rra tt -t
TT--r ml

aJaaaaPyB!,

dtsJisi aha. Aont jd ihn SDUSfdionol bahqainA
ipu find now duhinq tit
SPECIAL SALE

AT MERCURIO JEWELLERS

For S 1.00 or less: gjn
Coasters
Sterling charms

Necklaces
Compacts
Baby spoons

Stone rings
OF charms
Penknives

Tie clasps
Bracelets
Sterling sippera

For $ 2.50 or less:

Jewelry sets
Batter dishes
Silver bowls
Candlesticks
Cigarette eases
Loekets
Watchbands

Cigarette Holder
Gold earrings
Napkin holders
Sllrer plates

Gold chains Gold medals
Baby goods Alarm clocks
Baby jewelry serving pieces
Gold charms compacts
Chains k erosses
Men's Jewelry

U U U a.M

Jewellers

Control ITAvunw

I

CLIP

PAA Affiliate

9g ipDU plan to lhavsd io. .
MEXICO SALVADOR HAVANA
COSTA RICA MIAMI
You May Be Able to do So Completely Free

H

And Bring it to Your Trtrel Agent or Oup Offices

DONT MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY I

CO

P0

N

SXKTKS THK HEART OP THZ AMERICAS

JUSTO AROSEMENA AVE BETWEEN 31 and 32nd Sts.

I
I

I
I

I
I
I

I
I

YOUR

I r a) Y

Will Go Further
On Our

AFETY T

.lu.

CMS

AT

Siroot

Paredes

Five Percent Discount
On All Used Cars
Sold Thru. Oct. 15
See our
. DAILY SPECIAL
Today -1955 PLYMOUTH 4 door Sedan
$1350.00
THIS CAR WILL BE REDUCED $5.00 A DAY
UNTIL SOLD

P
0

SEE YOUR
CHEVROLET
OLDSMOBILE
DEALER

n .KEE

OTS
4

BUICK

RADIO CENTER

7111 Bolivar Ave. Colon 41



I

' 1 1,
1 'l
, 'i I I If I
;.rnli:y;;-:t'!l:i:'';(i'V;';l'J
' 'stt I''1
'." ? f. ''!
.'V' ...
;.. Mrf
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, OCTOBER I, 195T
mazing Braves I
Favorites
eries
'Scared Baseball' Is Casey's
Only Recourse To Get Even
Long Shot King' Wilson
Is Globetrotters' Captain
Lew s No Loser
Editor: CONRADO SARGEANT
MILWAUKEE, Oct. 8 (UP) -Box
score of the fifth 1957 World
Series game:
NEW YORK

Sow

To

hake

j By LEO H. PETERSEN
' NEW YORK, Oct. 8 (UP) Those amazing
Braves were established as 2-1 favorites over the
New York Yankees today because everything is go going
ing going their pav to whip the "big city boys" and make
Milwaukee the baseball capital of the world.

With Mickey Mantle still a
huge question-mark and Casey
Stengel In desperate pitching
Btraite, the National League
champions take the Series bark
ta Yankee Stadium tomorrow
riding a wave of enthusiasm
that hasn't been matched in re recent
cent recent Series history.
Stengel's worst fears have ma materialized
terialized materialized with Bill Skowron a
most certa'nlv out of tne n
uontp nrobanlv dup oniy,
for spot dutv. Th If what Sten Stengel
gel Stengel worried mht hapoen in his
pr-eries analysis because with without
out without those two sluers. it doesn t
seem poslhle he can match the
Braves' haters.

Fred Honev has tviree tv"" lodds af,ains them. They always
oHv fnr the final TW0;.. u .. too t vantpp

Mnwi lfi-same winner
ob
Buhl and "YanVe killpr"
Lew
n l-t fn ctart.s. Win '-
X3UI UCl' r
game winner Warren Soahn al also
so also "va'1 able
In fact. here wa some ex expert
pert expert thought tht. Hanev roi-t
wit" r.ene Tonley. he six six-jToot,
jToot, six-jToot, ieh irh )rro.r
With the tr'cVv motion, in to
morrow's si-'" i"""-
Stengel, haketi to the wall
strate'rMK has to nlav ";card
baseball." H"'- announced he u
come back with fireballer T?ob
Turlev In the sivth ?ame but be
lrrows he must use every ava-il-Pble
pitcher for rel'ef ana
tbt InclUps Whltev Forrt.
So fa. Ford Is tb" onlv Yan Yankee
kee Yankee nlther whn raHv ha" look look-ea
ea look-ea cOOd e'"t thp Brve onfl
hk was boaten. 1-n. vest.prday
t?hen ex-YanVee farmhand Rn Rn-dette
dette Rn-dette out-pitched him In a bril

liant duel.
Burdotte, whom the Yankees
traded in the 1M1 deal for John John-rrr
rrr John-rrr sain, came back to haunt his
'?. wm with a soarkllne;

) jieven-hitter that topped his ef ef-'
' ef-' fOrt In the 4-2, second-'arne
Milwaukee triumph. T,ew jMn t
lt. Yankee reach tmra nise
-nd closed brilliantly by strik strik-t,
t, strik-t, out two hatters in the ninth
-nd fjettinor Yogi Perra on a 1B 1B-"t
"t 1B-"t pon flv for the final out
-ter Gil McDougald singled to
ken New York alive.
Ford appeared every Wt
rood a Burdette, esneclally in
the early nolnr, but the breaks
went aralnst him as they so
rarely do for the Yankees.
The nrst, or course was r.wr
Mathews'' infield hit which
aecond-baseman Jerry Coleman
admitted he "misjudged." Then
came a bloop single bv Hank
"Aaron that sent Mathews to
third and a clean sharp single
to right field by Joe Adcock.
It remained for the Yankees,
especially Stengel, to come up
with the most controversial
strategy the Series has seen so
far. ,
With one out, Coleman singled
in the bottom of the eighth and
the wheels sltarted turning in
Stengel's head. Moments later,
Mantle appeared out of the Yan Yankee
kee Yankee dugout and it seemed cer certain
tain certain that he was going to bat
fr Ford.
T But the crowd of 45,811 was
K- tonlshed when Manttle went
to run for Coleman and El-
"
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and
LA BOCA 7:00
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BATTLE CRY
In Cinemascope!
- Also:
DAM BUSTER
with Richard Todd

a

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T IVOLI
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Spanish Pictures!
T I 7. O C
- with Pedro Infante
- Also:
Lee S Meeeeteree
'- y Medle :

ston Howard, who tied Sun Sunday's
day's Sunday's game with a three-run
ninth inning bonier, was the
pinch-hitter for Ford. Howard
was called out on strikes and
then Mantle was out stealing:
when Hank Bauer missed Bur Bur-drflte's
drflte's Bur-drflte's first pitch to him.
The only other anxious mo moment
ment moment for Burdette, the contro controversial
versial controversial right-hander who had a
17-9 record during; the N-L. sea-

came when McDougald sin
, D ,,,iti
oa or.w hrnno-ht im wprra with

,.,ln if i.rith n hnmpr.l'ouraeite r

a KJ W tv.v-
But Yogi's effort was a feeble
pop that Mathews squeezed to a
pulp only a lew ieei num
plate.
The Yankees, of course, can t
be counted out despite the high
are a tougner learn ai naimcc
Stadium than on the road and
they recall the 1952 Series when
thev had to beat the Brooklyn
Dodgers in both the last two
games to win the Series and
did just that.
The teams flew out of Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee last night and probably will
have light workouts today. No
western National League team
has won a world championship
since the St. Louis Cardinals
won in 1946 but a new dynasty
appears to be growing in Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee and it may be official
by late tomorrow afternoon.
Stengel Says
!
Aaron 'Has Us
By The Ears'
By MILTON RICHMAN
NEW YORK, Oct. 8 (UP) A
frustrated Casey Stengel con conceded
ceded conceded that Hank Aaron "has got
us by the ears," and the young
Milwaukee slugger provided the
necessary proof today with a
.422 World Series average.
Yankee scoults who looked Aa Aaron
ron Aaron over during the final weeks
of the regular season came back
and reported the best possible
way to deal with him was to
keep the pan aown. i
"I know tneyre pucnmg me
low," said the 23-year-oia out outfielder
fielder outfielder after contributing two
hits in Milwaukee's 1-0 victory
at County Stadium yesterday,
"but it doesn't bother me espe especially."
cially." especially." That's quite apparent from
the way he has been treating
Yankee pitchers during this se series.
ries. series. He leads the Braves not on only
ly only in batting, but in runs driven
in with five and in home runs
with two.
"The Yankee pitchers are hu
man," he explains, iney can oc
beaten. They have a good pitch pitching
ing pitching staff but in my opinion,
Brooklyn has a tougher staff.
When those Dodgers throw fel fellows
lows fellows like Don Drysdale, Johnny
Podres and Sandy Koufax at
you, It can be a mighty miser miserable
able miserable afternoon."
TROPICAL
0.60 TODAY! -- 0.40
Great Fortune Night!
$150.00
IN CASH
PRIZES'
Be one of the lucky winners
of these Cash Prizes!
1st Prize $100.00
2nd
3rd
4th
25.00
15.00
10.00
THE FORTUNE NIGHT
PLAYS at 9:00 P.M.
On the Screen:
DOUBLE FEATURE!
JOHN WAYNE
Susan Havward in
"THE CONQUEROR"
In TECHNICOLOR!
JAMES MacARTHUR
Kim Hunter in
'The Young Stranger"
R I O

25c
Prohibited for Minors
LOS BAJOS FONDOS
DE PARIS
- Also: -INGENTTAS
PR
MONTMATRB,

AB R

H OA

Bauer RF 4
Kubek CF
McDougald
Berra C
Slaughter LF
Simpson IB
Lumpe 3B ....
Coleman 2B
A-Mantle
Turley P
Ford P
B-Howard
Richardson 2B
Totals
Mantilla 2B ..
Logan SS
Mathews 3B ..
Aaron CF
Adcock IB
Torre IB
Pafko RF
Covington LF
i randan c
Totals 28 1
A-Ran 'for Colemsn in
B Struck out for Ford in 8th
New York 000 -000 0000
Milwaukee 000 001 OOx 1
E Adcock. RBI Adcock. S
Kubek, Covington. DP Crandall,
Logan; Mathews, Mantilla, Ad
cock: McDougald, Coleman, Simp
son; Logan, Adcock. LOB New
York 4, Milwaukee 5. BB Ford
1. SO Burdette 5, Ford 2, Turley
2. HO Ford 6 in 7, Turley 0 in
1. R and ER Ford 1-1. Winner
Burdette. Loser Ford. U Pap Pap-arella
arella Pap-arella (A), plate; Conlan (N), IB,
McKinley (A), 2B: Donatelli N),
3B:'Secory (N), Chvlak (A), foul
lines. T 2:00. A 45.811.
World Series
Facts, Figures
NEW YORK. Oct. 2 (UP)
Facts and figures of the Word
Series:
Rivals Milwaukee Braves
(National League) vs. New York
Yankees (American League)
Winner First team to win
four trames.
Series standings Braves won
3, Yankees won 2.
Gams scores' i New York 3,
Milwaukee 1 (1st); Milwaukee 4,
New Yank 2 (2nd); New York
12, Milwaukee 3 (3rd); Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee 7, New York 5 (10 Innings)
(4th); Milwaukee 1, New York 0
(5th).
Tomorrow's game the th,
at Yankee stadium.
Remaining schedule if
Yankees win tomorrow, 7th game
at Yankee Stadium Thursday.
Probable pitchers for tomor tomorrow's
row's tomorrow's game Braves: Bob Buhl
(18-7) or Gene Conley (9-9);
Yankees: Bob Turley (13-6).
Odds on tomorrow's game
Yankees favored, 3-2.
Odds on Series Braves fa favored,
vored, favored, 2-1.
Starting time tomorrow 1
o.m. (EDT).
Weather forecast partly
cloudy.
Total attendance (5 games)
272,097.
Five-game financial totals
net receipts: $1,665,092.11; play
ers' shares (players share only
In receipts of first four games) :
$709,027.54; commissioner's
shares: $249,763.82; American
League's share: $176,575.17; Na National
tional National League's share: $176,575 $176,575-17;
17; $176,575-17; Yankees' share: $176,575.17
Braves' share; $176,575.17.
Television Via NBC, Mel Al Allen
len Allen and Al Heifer announcing.
Radio via NBC, Earl Gilles Gillespie
pie Gillespie and Bob Neal announcing.
ST. LOUIS (UP) Stan Musial,
Ted Wiluams, Wsrren Spahn and
Bill Pierce today were picked by
the Sporting News for this year's
outstanding player and pitcher
awards m the major leagues.
Calling it the "season of eld
Dros'" the national baseball week
ly noted that, all four of the play
ers were over 30 vears or age ana
three of them were closer to 40.
Delicious
CHINESE DISHES
at the
ALOHA CLUB
Now under
new administration
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel
TAVTN ISAZA
Manager
VICTORIA
15c
YIOLENT
SATURDAY
- Alao: '-
THC BAD QUEEN
. with Bette Davis

3 0 0 4 0 I , '.' 1
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4 0 14.lt, f I I

.... 3 0 2 3 0 f s, J
3 0 0 8.0 f ; ""! J
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. 4 0 0 3 3 I iJj'i'it'" ;
.3111 2 1 ,"'
.3 o i 13 o u 1--:
.3 0 2 1 0
2 0 0 ,1 0 CLARENCE WILSON

a n o s a

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o o o o o r ., 1 I

o o o o o f r V
2 o o e o l i 11

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8th

I ""' ' nrf81iKiii,iMi hub mi wnn, miuuimnnnjiniuniiiiniiniiiw iiimiii m nn nn Hiimiii

s

Tiger
By TREVOR SIMONS
The eighth annual football Jam Jamboree
boree Jamboree is now in the record books
and the more than 2000 persons
who jammed Mount Hope Stadium
to the rafters can attest to the
fact that it wag the most success successful
ful successful of ali alius
us alius success, both financially and
m thrills, will stand as a goal for
further Isthmian athletic achieve achievements
ments achievements and the manner in which
the entire proceedings were con-,
ducted will stand as a tribute to
those of Cristobal Hish
ti School wno.
worked for several weeks together
the many details that must go in
into preparations for such an e-
vent.
The Athletic Club took home
the CHS-SA trophy and, in accord accord-ance
ance accord-ance with the new regulations, it
becomes their permanent posses possession.
sion. possession. Previous regulations requir required
ed required that the award be won three
times before it could be retired.
The Balboa Bulldogs, whose Fri Friday
day Friday night performance was dis dismal,
mal, dismal, retired the previous trophy
when they took the Jamboree ti title
tle title for the third time in 1956.
with th Ralhna monopoly on
fnnthall chamDionshios apparently
t an nH thp Tiffera from Cristo-
h.l anH .TC.'s Green'Devils will
I unHniihtedlv undergo A week of
rueeed tuning up for their Friday
night encounter at Balboa Stadium.
This game will be the 'first offi
cial game of the tnterscnoiasuc
nd both the Tigers and
.T r will field end teams deter
mined to take an early lead in the
race for the title.
Encouraging to the Tigers must
have been the brilliant showing
DRIVE-IN
I
I
& TODAY
7:00
:00
I
I
I.
TONY CURTIS
MARISA PAVAN in
'MIDNIGHT STORY"
Tomorrowi j
POPULAR NIGHT!
. $1J per CAR! ;
MARLO BRANDO ta
I
I
I
I
I
I

"WILD ONE"
i f

When basketball's fabulous
Harlem Globetrotters take the
floor at La Macarena Bullring
on Oct. 14, they will be led by
an equally fabulous captain,
Clarence Wilson. r
By now cage fans all over
the world have come to know
the Trotters' floor leader as
"that fellow from Horse Cave,
Ky.", his home town, and also
as one of the greatest set shots
they have ever laid eyes upon.
Many rate him the best of all
time in sinking the long ones
from out on the court.
Scacely a night goes by
without the Trotter captain
sinking five or six from 'way
out there and there have been
plenty of evenings when he's
dropped in ten and upwards.
But more than that, the. five

Rags
thev made in the Jamboree Fri
day night as they came within a
whisker of earning a victory.
Billy Gibson was near perfect
in his passmc and the two tiny
hackfield men, Wendy Sasso and
Kieth Kulig more than lives up to
pre-game predictions. The Tiger
line with bre Russ Favorite at
center, John McGraw, and Jack
Willoughby at guards and Don
Bruce and George Kirkland at
tackles, twice gave the speedy
Cristob'a, quarterback a good hole
. thal n-tted
r. Anytm
Cristobal a dozen points.
The CHS-BHS quarter .almost
turned out to be a costly one for
the Tigers. It was in that period
that coach Palumbn thought that
he might lose the services of his
ace linesman, Kussel favorite,
who was thought to have suffer
ed a broken nose. The damage
would have been irreperable, but
the big Cristobal center was back
in the game before the quarter
ended and, despite a somewhat
bent nose, should be ready for
Friday night's encounter at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Stadium.
Coach Brown's worries are ma many
ny many for Friday's game against Cris
tobal. The big reason for a streak
or two of grey hair is whether his
charges can weather a full four
quarters. His big halfback.' Jim
Morris who charged over the op
position with comparablevease ear
iy Friday night, was running out
of gas early.
Conspicuously absent from' the
line-up at the Jamboree was Joe
Cicero, a tricky fast halfback who
was- slated for a major role int be
Junior College plans for a grid
championship. Cicero was injured
in a scrimmage about 10 days pir
or to the Jamboree and will be a
doubtful starter again Friday
night.
Possessing the smallest team.
numerically. Brown can ill afford,

II injures, particularly when they oc oc-I
I oc-I cur to a key man like Cicero. Jer-!

ry Dare, quarterback ana neia
Captain of the Green Devils, show showed
ed showed poor judgement in declining a
penalty against Balboa at the
height of a brillinat goal line stand
put up by J.C.
His error was rectified whe
Balboa fumbled en the very aext
play, bet one cannot help but won wonder
der wonder how Junior College will fare
in the fae of equal pressure lat-

foot eleven inch 170-pounder
is a superb all-around player,
excellent on defense, clever
dribbler, wonderful play-maker
and just the man to lead
the great Trotters.
This is Wilson's eighth year
with the club. He came up aft after
er after a sensational college career
at Tennessee State, where he
set several scoring records and
caught the attention of the
Globetrotters.
M YEARS LATER
CHICAGO (UP) It was a fan fan-day
day fan-day but James Shroud wanted his

rain check honored anynuw.
Shroud arrived in Chicago with a
ticket to the 1893 Chicago World's
Fqir which his grandfather was
unable to attend.
CLOSE FINISHES (Top)
Verygood pushes his nose a a-cross
cross a-cross the finish; line' in front
of French Shoe In Saturday's
ninth race.' Picudo was third
and Dawn Song- fourth. Very Very-good
good Very-good ridden by Apollnar Rey Reyes
es Reyes Rios, combined with Trench
Shoe (Guillermo Sanchez) for
a one-two payoft (if $1,490:
(Bottom 1 Daniel ; r e ponds
gamely tor the hard urging of
Fernando Alvarez and hangs
on to outlast stout-hearted
Frijolito In the third race on
Sunday.. Sanchez was once
more the runnerup rider. The
Daniel -Ftijolito onetwo com combination
bination combination rewarded winning
ticket holders with $21.80.
LA City Council
Awaits Word
From O Malley
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 8 (UP)
The City Council awaited word
from Brooklyn Dodger president
waiter oraailey today on nis
plans to move the ball club to
Los Angeles following passage of
an ordinance wnich oinciany
offers them a site for a sta stadium.
dium. stadium. O'Malley said last night In
New York that he would not
have any comment on the coun
cil action until this afternoon.
He learned of the council ap approval
proval approval after arriving In New
York from Milwaukee where he
attended the World Series game.
The ordinance was approved
yesterday, by a 10-4 vote, after
a dramatic day-long debate in
council chambers. If accepted It
would provide the Brooklyn club
with 300 acres of land In Chavez
Ravine for a 50,000-seat stadium
which O'Malley said the club
would build here if it decided to
move west.
Terms of the contract under
which the club would move to
Los Angeles were contained; in
the ordinance. Proponents hail hailed
ed hailed it as meeting virtually all of
the conditions laid down by O' O'Malley
Malley O'Malley for the move.
O'Malley's decision on wheth
er or not to accent the Los An
geles offer must come : before
Oct. 15. The deadline was set by
the National League last Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday after the Brooklyn president
had requested a two-weeK ex extension
tension extension on a previous deadline
of sept. 30.
Todr Encanto ".25 .15
WAHOO! $115Jt
Victor Jory in l l-"Man
"Man l-"Man Whe Turned Te Stone"
. Lee J. Cobb In
. "MIAMI EXPOSE
Toddy IDEAL .25 .15
Don Megown In r
. "WEREWOLF" Y
George Montgomery In
"Battle of Bock Rrrer

TALKING THINGS OVER Dick Dehlinger (left), chairman
of the Panama Open Golf Tournament committee, is shown
talking things over with Ed Carter and George Hall (right)
of the U.S.Professional Golfers Association during the recent
three-day Latin Arnericari golf conference in Kingston, Jamai Jamaica.
ca. Jamaica. Representatives from Venezuela, Puerto Rico, Colombia,
Jamaica and Panama attended.
Coming Panama Open
to Have 510 000 Purse

The next Panama Open,
scheduled for January 23, 24
and 25 at the Panama Golf
Club, will carry a prize mon money
ey money value of $10,000 Instead of
$7,500.
The date was eet during the
three-day. golf conference of
Caribbean countries recently
held in Kingston Jamaica.
The Caribbean Open Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament schedule was drawn up
then because this year's Pan Panama
ama Panama Open Is Included among
the tourneys that will be
handled by the U.S. Profession Professional
al Professional Golfers Association.
Venezuela, Puerto Rico, Co Colombia
lombia Colombia and Jamaica are the
other teams included on the
Caribbean Open Tournament
schedule.
D i e k Dehlinger, Panama
Open tournament committee
chairman who recently re returned
turned returned from the conference in
Jamaica, reports that most of
the new and up-and-coming
young stars will also appear.
DehHnger also announced
that Seagram's Whisky is of-
; I- -u..) ; III
LOT OF LUNCHES
de Cnoe ae tM. xorre, tea, as assisted
sisted assisted guides taking a 659 659-poaad
poaad 659-poaad nluefln from Soldiers
Rip, off Wedgeport, Nova Sco Scotia.
tia. Scotia. The catch helped put the
Mexican team m the lead in
International Tuna Cup Match.

ja.iju.ff;
So

v 1

I n mn r- i -L y

fering a gold cup to the pro professional
fessional professional winner. There will
also be a bonus to the pro with
the most points in all four
tournaments.
Georrf HalWho will repre represent
sent represent the' USPGA, will travel te
all the Caribbean tournaments
te assist the local chairmen in
the handling of matches. 1 fy
Little League
Meeting Tomorrow
At Margarita
The Atlantic T.lftU Tamia. )H

hold a meeting Wednexriav
ning at the Elks Home in Marga Margarita,
rita, Margarita, starting-at 7.30 p.m.
The meeting Is open to al
those interested in Little League
baseball with a particular invita invitation
tion invitation being extended to those expe experienced
rienced experienced in managing, coaching,
umpiring, scoring and Tvnrt miih.
licity writing;
.uetaus of the tryouts for posi positions
tions positions on the six league teams will
be discussed and the dates set for
the sessions. Also scheduled for
discussion will be the procurement
of equipment and uniforms for the
coming season.
1 -
h if .."
av i : ?
j
It
BIG BUT7 Colorado's BnfL1
faloes call Bnvd TtnnrUv c
205-pounder, the "playing coach
rruni quaneroacK, IMwler does
everything, including high aver average
age average jwnting. ; v

it i

Vt' Is??. f 1

4

i
4

er in th

4 tease
son.



raw panama luipiriN an rvnirPENnrNT natir nf.wsp

K j a HiTlWMw' ------- -

I

Burdette Pays Off Six-Year

Yankees 1-0

bnub-by rammg

' By OSCAR FKALSY
United Presi Sperte Writer
MILWAUKEE,'' Oct." 8 .UP H
Tight-lipped Lew 8urdette. paying
' oft aix-year anub, settled for one
cheap run and taihed the New
York Yankees 1 to 0 today to give
tha MfluraiiltM Rraves a three to

two game lead in the World Series.-:
- .4 ;'v; r v,v
Traded H away by 5 these same

xanicees uacn in uu, w
old West Virginian pitched with
poise and accuracy under; warm,
' blue skies,? hurling seven-hitter

which, put theBraves1 in xne ieaa
for the first time as the teams

headed for New yor and tomor-f

row'a sixth game. V
The' Braves save" him a lot of

help afield a spectacular catch
by Wes Covington and three dou double
ble double olavs and iust a little at bat

as they managed only six hits off

beaten wmtey foro;, tne cnunity
southpw -who had won the open opening
ing opening gam 'of the classic.
The only break Burdette needed,
however, came in the sixth inning
when back-to-back singles by Ed

die Mathews, Hank Aaron and Joe

Adcock pushed across the only run
of this quick, -'.two-hoar contest be before
fore before 45,811 partisan fans.
i f Second Serbs Win
( Burdette took it from there with
.the assortment of curves and slid sliders
ers sliders which had tamed these Yank Yankees
ees Yankees in the second game at New
York, posting his second triumph
of the series with a flaming fin
tsh. The crowd was cheering oh

every pitch in the ninth as sauare-

jawed Lew fanned Hanic Bauer
and Tony Kuhek. They groaned
when Gil McDougald lashed a sin single
gle single Into right. But then Burdette
got threatening Yogi Berra to pop
weakly to Mathews at third to
wind it up.
That ne run which the Braves
got for Burdette had to be classed
as a lucky one but it counted.
There were two away in the
aixth when husky Mathews home
run hero-of Milwaukee's 10th inn inning
ing inning triumph' yesterday bounced a
"Baltimore chop" to Gerry Cole
man. The ball stayed in the air
long enough for the speeding
Mathews to barely beat the throw
to first. a
Then it Was Aaron, the National
League home run king, at the
plate and Hank Bauer, in right
field, played him very deep.
Aaron lofted a high, looping fly
Into rieht and Coleman couldn't

reach it. Neither could the onrush-

irig Bauer, and Aaron was safe

as Matnews racea io unra.
' '. Mithtws Scores.
Adcock sent Mathews home then
with a single to right. Although
Andy Pafko grounded out to end

the Inning, it was an me neip
Burdette needed.
Lew was bearing down all the
way and never were the Yanks
oKU tn oft s man nast second

base. Nor were the New Yorkers
able to send more than four hit

ters to the plate in an inning, ana
thou MA that nnlv fn.ir times.

1,11V. J
The -closest Burdette came to
yielding a run was when- McDou McDougald,
gald, McDougald, leading off in the fourth inn inning,
ing, inning, poled, a drive that, seemed

destined to clear we neaa iurh
wire fence in left field. But Cov Covington
ington Covington sped back against the fence
leaped high in the air, and
grabbed the ball, even though he
was batapulted into rolling re rebound.
bound. rebound. Yankea Mlts Chances
The Yankees had other chances,

hut every time the Braves shut
them off. Bauer opened the game
with a single to left, but died on
second. Country Slaughter led off

the second with a single, only to

he rubbed out In a double play.

The Yanks got two men on in the

fourth with one out wnen Berra
was safe on Adcock's error and
Slaughter singled him to second.
But again the (Braves pulled Bur Burdette
dette Burdette loose with a double play.
The dangerous Berra led off the
seventh with a single, but that
threat didn't last long as Slaughter
hit into a double play. Then, in
the eighth, with time running out,
Yankee manager Casey Stengel
started to pull out all the stops.
With one out, Coleman singled
to right and Mickey Mantle who
sat out most of the game with
a shoulder injury suffered yester yesterday
day yesterday went in to run for him
while Elston Howard batted for
Ford.
Howard Strikes Out
Burdette hitched up his pants,
tugged as usual at his cap, and
sent Howard back to the bench on
three pitches, the last a called
strike. Mantle tried to steal sec second,
ond, second, with Bauer ud. hut Del Cran-

dall whipped a perff-ct strike to
Felix Mantilla at second to catch

the Yankee speedboy and IBurdelte
was off the hook again.
Mantilla went into the game In

the second inning after veteran

Red Schoendienst pulled a muscle

in his groin while attempting to
field Slaughter's leadoff single.
. When they went into the ninth

inning, Burdette was really firing

that ball. Through his mind, as

often before, was the memory of

the fact that the Yankees sent him
to the Braves in 1951 in a trade
for, veteran Johnny Sain. That was
a move which paid ofi in a world

championship for the Yankees.
It may be one which will come
back out of' the past to haunt
them. 1
For as the Yankees headed
home, the underdog Braves need needed
ed needed only one more win to stow it
away. And the reason was the
one-time Yankee farmhand they
traded away six years ago.
Fred Hahey, the Milwaukee
manager, refused to name his
pitcher for tomorrow's sixth
game with Tuesday off for travel
but it was believed he would go
with six foot, eight inch "Genei
Conley, the former pro basketball
player, who had a 5-9 season rec record.
ord. record. Stengel surprised by announcing
that he would go with "Bullet.
Bob" Turley, who was knocked
out in the second inning of Satur Saturday's
day's Saturday's game, which Don Larsen
won in relief. Turley, who had a
13-6 season's record, pitched to
three men in the eighth inning j
when he relieved Ford yesterday.!
three men in the eighth inning
when he relieved Ford today.

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(NEA Telephoto)
OVER MICKEY'S HEAD Yankees' Mickey Mantle attempts
a one-handed catch of ball hitby Braves' Hank Aaron in the
second inning of the second World Series game in New York.
Aaron reached third when, the ball sailed over Mantle's head
and onto the dirt track about 450 feet from home plate.

Wes Covington May Replace
Frank Robinson on Mays Stars

Arrangements were being made
today to have star Milwaukee
Braves outfielder Wes Covington
replace Cincinnati Bedlegs fly-

hawk Frank Robinson on the team
which will play a Panama selec selection
tion selection in a three-game series at the
Olympic Stadium Oct. 25 26 and
2T.
The hard-hitting Robinson has
enlisted in the Marine Crops active
reserve, program and has left for
six months of training at Parris
Island S.C. He will miss one
month of spring training in 1958
becaue of his Marine Corps du duties.
ties. duties. Covington played in Panama in
February of 1955 when he repre represented
sented represented Puerto Rico in the Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean Series. A key man on the
ribhean Series. A key man on the
staff of the National League
champs, he has turned in the two

most brilliant fielding plays of the

current World Series against tne
New York Yankees.

Tickets for the coming series
went on gale today at the office of

the stadium, Tel. 2-Z878. Bleacher
tickets for the three games are
to be sold for $2.25. 'General ad admission
mission admission int he covered stand will
cost $3.50 and box seats for the
series will go at $10.
The 16-man Panama squad will
consist of Leon Kellman, Marcos

Cobos Elias Osorio, Manito Ber

nard, Clarence Moore, Herman
Charles, Alonso Brathwaite, Car Carlos
los Carlos Heron, Hector Lopez, Bobby
Prescott, Roy Mitchell, Reinaldo
Grenald, Vibert Clarke, Humberto
Robinson, Mamavila Osorio, Car Carlos
los Carlos Thome, Winston iBrown and
Stanley Arthur.
. The players under manager
Frank Austin, are to start work working
ing working out this week. 1

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YOGI COMES IN HEAD FIRST Yankees' Yogi Berra comes into third base head first
(too) in the sixth inning of the World Series opener In New York. Umpire Augle Donatelll
cai's Berra safe (bottom) as Braves' third. baseman Ed Mathews chases the ball after stop stopping
ping stopping he throw from the outfield. Yogi advanced from first on Andy Carey's run-scoring single.

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THAT'S BIS BOY-Winning pitcher Lew Burdette flefti hugs

jonnny Logan alter tne AUiwauxee Braves toppea tne New
York Yankees, 4-2, in the second World Series game at Yan Yankee
kee Yankee Stadium. Locan hit the first homer in the Series as Bur-

v! dette checked the Yankee sluggers to oven the Series at one

- g&me apiece.

HAPPY YANKEES' manager Casey Stengel gets together with three heroes of the day in the
dressing room after the Yanks defeated Milwaukee, 3-1. Left, to right: Hank Bauer who drove
in Yankees first run; Gerry Coleman, who scored lirst run; winning pitcher Whitey Ford;
and Stengel. s

.4

ROBS SHANTZ OF HIT Photos show Braves' left Helder Wes Covington of the Braves
reafh!nf out and making a spectacular one-hir-der. catth ojYankees' pitcher Bobby Snantt
line (irive down h left field line in the second laning. . . ,n

Toto Ibarra, Edwin Sykes

Begin Training For Big Fight,

BanLamwcieht contenders Toto

Ibarra and Edwin Sykes yesterday
began training for their ten-round,
120-nound feature bout at the Na

tional Gym Oct. 27.

The match will be the first bie

dne for Ibarra since he dropped
H.rnnnH vsrriirt tn 118 DOUnd

Hnu Molvm Rnume last ADril. The

slugging Chincano easily decision

5

EDWIN SYKES

ed veteran Byron Cumberh-tch in
a David, Chiriqui, enuumer two
and a half months after losing to
Bourne.
Ibarra, v who plans to return to
the U.S. soon after his Oct. 27 en engagement,
gagement, engagement, is being conditioned by
his trainer Alfredo Perez Toto has
racked up two wins in as many'
U.S. appearances.

Sykes, a five-ioot, nine-and one
half inch 19-year-olo who is still
growing, his been tabbed as the
best local bantam weight prospect
in many years.
The Colon youngster, who is
trained by Curro D o s m a n,
has. won ten straight fights after
dropping a decision his only loss
to Tito Marshall. A fast,, stylish
operator, Sykes also packs a good
punch. He has several kayos to
his credit, including a one-round
knockout over Ernesto Campbell.

His last victim was Ci'mherbatch,
whom he decisioned in a ten-rounder
two weeks ago.
Three other ma:chcs round Out
the -card drawn up by fledgling
boxing promoter Egbert Reid. In
the six-round semifinal F e n 1 e y
Hooker meets Rodolfo Henry at
138 pounds. In one four-rounder,
Baby Fenghe boxes Victor Smith
at a weight limit of 128 pounds and
in another )o'"--round go, Victor Ar Ar-dines
dines Ar-dines swaps punches with Battling
Siki at a 128-pound weipht limit.
Genral admission tickets will
sell at $1, general ringside, $2.50;

in) y
- '- i u

TOTO IBARRA

special ringside, $3, and children,
and boxers, 75 cents.

Jack Leads Into Final Round
Of Amador Handicap Tourney

Tommy Hughes
Hurls Houston
To Dixie Title

I, nlsu ontert th rhamninnshin

round at Fort Amador, Tom1 Jacks, I
Albrook AF Base civilian em-;
leads the field with his II

up victory over Father Donovan,
Fort Amador. Jacks, a six handi handi-capper,
capper, handi-capper, won the first flight and
will now play the other six flight
winners to determine who shall
wear the 1957 Club Handicap
Championship" crown.
Perhaps the longest and most
thrilling match of the preliminary
rounds was the 1 up 36 hole victo victory
ry victory of Kincaid over Farnsworth.
Both players refused to let pres pressure
sure pressure get them down and they play played
ed played even until Kincoid grabbed the
flight title on the 36th hole of their
play-off.
Krnrair1 niw meets the winner

of the Akers vs Dunsmoor sixth
flight match. If Akers. the tour

ney darkhorse, defeats Dunsmoor,

Kincaid may still have a fight left
for Akers knocked eff all his op opponents
ponents opponents by decisive scores in the
early rounds.
Flight Winners were as follows;
their playing handicap is shown
in parenthesis:
First Plight
Tom Jacks (6) ovr Father Don Donovan
ovan Donovan 1 up.

Scnd Flight
Kincaid (9) over Furnsoworth 1
up 36 holes.
Third Flight
Henry (12) over Lt. Col, John C.
Bell 2 and 1.
Fourth Flight
Coffman (14) over Coffey 3 and

Sports

MILWAUKEE (UP) -A scalper
was charged with an error yes yesterday
terday yesterday when he tried to sell a pair

of seven dollar World benes uck
ets to a policeman for $40.

NEW YORK. Oct. 8 (UP) The

Milwaukee Braves now are favor favored
ed favored to win the World Series, even
though the New York Yankees are
favored at 3-2 to win tomorrow's
sixth game at Yankee Stadium.
Broadway, odds-makers revised
their "line" 'after the Braves' vic victory
tory victory yesterday to make Milwaukee
a 2-1 choice in "man to man"
odds on the Series the first time
since the classic began that the
Braves have heen named on top.

Fifth Flight
De La Mater 15) over Bauer 1

up

Akers (1) vs Dunsmoor (19)
Seventh Flight
Armitage (21) over Holds 2 and

Play-offs for the Championship
gets underway Saturday Oct. 12.
Play will commence as follows:
Qvartnr Finals
0800 Saturday Oct. 12 Jacks

vs De La Mater,
nam Saturday Oct. 12 Kincaid

vs winner Akers vs Dunsmoor.

0820 Henry vs Armuage.
mn Saturday Oct. 12 Winner

2nd or Sixth flight vs Coffman.
nan Winner Irrf nr Seventh

flight vs Winnei 1st or Fifth.

In case of inclement weatner
Smi Finals will tee off atWOO on
Sunday.

Finals
1330 Sundav 13 October.
1630 Award Ceremony at Club

House.

HOUSTON, Tex. (UP) A two
run homer by shortstop Ruben
Amaro and brilliant four hit
pitching by Tom Hughes made ;J
the Houston Buffs champions of
Dixie Sunday night as they beat
the Atlanta Crackers 3-1.
The Buffs won the series f o u r.
games to two.
Amaro, a flashy fielder but u u-sually
sually u-sually a punch hitter, lifted a
Don Nottebart pitch over the left
field fence in the seventh-mnUg-
withj Harry Keister aboard. '' vi
The ball went over so close to ;
the foul line that the Crackers pro-' -tested
it was foul, hut Southern-,
Association umpire Walter Welai,
working at third base, called it
fair and the crowd of 5,308 roared
approval.
Houston thus became the first -Texas
League club in 32 years to

win the Dixie Series from the
Southern Association champ two
years in a row. Fort Worth did it
last in 1925.
Houston's first run, in the fourth
inning, also scooted across on a
disputed play at first base. Again
it was a Southern umpjre who.
made the call. u
Umpire Frank Girard ruled that
Frank Di Prima's throw pulled. pulled.-Buck
Buck pulled.-Buck Riddle's foot off the bag at.
first on a grounder by Walter:,
Shannon.

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FACTORY METHOD
RETREADS
give you
NEW TIRE SAFETY
at less than
72
NEW TIRE COST

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TkANSISTHMIAN H1CHWAY

TElu 3-1501

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fAGI EIGHT
TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY ftEWSFAPEft
TUESDAY, OCTOBER ', 195? J
C LA S SI FIE
S
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
Miscellaneous

r

Resorts
HILLIPS Oeniid Cottage
Santa Clara. Bo 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phona Panama
3-1877. Cristobal 3-173.
FOSTERS COTTAGES and large
baach houia. on milt Pt Ca Ca-ina.
ina. Ca-ina. Phona Balboa 1866.
Baldwin's furniihad apartmanti
at Santa Clara Baach. Talaphona
Trim, Balboa 1622.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Space for office.
Compania da Seguro building in
Campo Alegre. Air conditioned,
elevator, claanerman, big apace
for parking 26 M2. Tel 3-0136.
Rooms
FOR RENT: Large furniihad
room. American couple, bache bachelor.
lor. bachelor. Good kitchen, bath, atova.
Corner Juste Aroiemena. 31
Street No. 9.
Houses
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom home,
S bathroomt, garage at Bella
Vista. Also selling furniture due
to trip. Phona 37257.
UNLUCKY STICK
NOR WALK, Calif. (UP) Mrs.
Ethel Kauffman allegedly threw a
Good Humor ice cream bar into
the face of Sheriff Deputy Ken Kenneth
neth Kenneth Knoll after he arrested her
Wednesday for speeding 70 miles
an hour in a 15-mile-an-hour zone.
Sh ua nharttaA with aecsnlt
with a deadly weapon.

over used cor advertising?
Come To COLPAN
SEE FOR YOURSELF
THE BEST USED CAR BUYS

1955

PONTIAC SEDAN
Seat Covers, Two Tone $1,595.00
OLDSMOBILE "98" SEDAN
Hydromatic Radio, Seat Covers . 800.00
LINCOLN
Hardtop Coupe, Hydromatic,
Radio, etc 2,925.00
MERCURY
4-door, Sedan, Seat Covers 400.00
FORD FAIRLANE
Tudor Sedan, 6 Cyl., Seat Covers,
Two Tons 1,695.00
FORD CONVERTIBLE
Ford-O-Matic, Radio, etc 1,995.00

1952
1955
1950
1955
1955
1952

BUICK SUPER RIVIERA
Coupe Dynaflow, Radio,
W.S.W. Tires

1955

FORD CUSTOMLINE SEDAN
Seat Covers, Two Tone 1,695.00
FORD RANCH, WAGON
Radio 2,195.00

1956
1953
FORD
12 Ton,
Panel
FAST FRIEXDLY

Visitour
Ultramodern Showlot
PANAMA 3-7010 AUTO ROW COLON 446

Apartments

ATTENTION. 0. I.I Jui buib
madam furniihad apaitmairtt, 1,
2 baa1 rooms, hot, cold wato.
Phona Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished Mod Mod-dern
dern Mod-dern apartment, 6 closets, 2 bad bad-rooms,
rooms, bad-rooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage. 46th St.
East No. 2-6T. Phone 3-1423.
FOR RENT: Codl furnished
apartment to couple without
without children, $65.00. Via
Porras No. 120, betide Roosevelt
Theatre. Overlooking SAS Com Commissary.
missary. Commissary. Phona 3-5024.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
apartment, porch, parlOr-dining-room.
bedroom, kitchen. Screen Screened.
ed. Screened. $55.00. Apply No. 112. Via
Befisario Porras, near Roosevelt
Theatre.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment in Bella Vista.
Mexico Ave. 69 near 43rd St.
Call 3-0553.
FOR RENT: Complety furnish furnished
ed furnished in Bella Vista. 2 bedrooms,
bedrooms, dining and drawing
room $75.00. Apply 47 street
No. 17. Tel. 3-1399.
FOR RENT: $50 furnished
apartment. North American
neighbors, regular transporta transportation.
tion. transportation. Tel. 3-0471.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment $60.00. "El Sol" building
4th of July Ave. Phone 3-7658.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom small
apartment, completely furnished
screened, residential district 46 46-47
47 46-47 2nd Ave. (Previously 48th
St.), Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Telephone
1386 New Alhambra Apartments
10th street Colon.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, very cool with sea view.
Uruguay street No. 1-22.
I
i
I!
i
i
i
i
i
695.00
95.00
I
FIX Ay CMC
i
i
i

1

LEAVE TOtn AD WITH ONE OP OUU AUriKTS OR OV OrPlCES AT 13-JT "V STREET, PANAMA LiBRFRIA PRrXIADO I Strwl No. IS AOENCIAh
LNTERNAL. Dt PUBLIC ACIONES No. 3 Lottery Pl.u CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOUBDES PHARMACY-182 la Carrasqultla FARMAC1 LOM LOM-BAROO
BAROO LOM-BAROO No. 2 "B" Street MORRISON 4th of July Ave. 4k J St. LEWIS 8ERVICE Ave Ttvoll No. 4 PARMACIA ESI ADOS UNIDOS 14 Central Ave
FARMAC1A LUX 164 Central Avanue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Po. a la One Ave. N. 41 POTO DOMY Jul Atmnitra Ave and 33 St PARMACIA
VAN-DER-JIS 60 Street No. U PARMACIA EL BATURRO Paraue Ufevre 1 Street PARMACIA 'SAS"-V1 Porras 111 NOVEDADES ATHIS Bnldr
Uia Bella Vista Theatre. COLON: Central Avenue U.Ui TL 432

Automobiles
FOR SALE: Bargain: Rambler
starionwagon 1954. Excellent
condition $950. Duty paid. Call
Office Curundu 5219.
FOR SALE: 1948 Pontile 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, hydramatic, drive. Excel Excellent
lent Excellent motor. Will sell cheap. Call
42-4393.
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford Tudor,
G. E. Fairline, air conditioner,
two office desks and chairs,
automatic washing machine. All
duty paid. Phone 3-6703 after
6:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 51 Buick, excellent
condition $500. Cad Panama 3 3-3347.
3347. 3-3347. FOR SALE: 1954, Mercury
station wagon. Accept elder ear
part payment. 2491 -B. Balboa.
2-3050.
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Special
(hard-top), fully equipped, in
excellent condition. $1,90000.
Call Fort Kobba 4204.
FOR SALE: 1953 Pontiae Cus Custom
tom Custom Catalina. Qtrs 120 Albrook
86-4245.
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, two tone paint ws only
4000 miles. $2000. Phona 2 2-3026
3026 2-3026 or tee at 5965-B Diablo.
FOR SALE: 1942 Chevrolet,
very good transportation. $100
or best offer. 1953 BSA motor motorcycle
cycle motorcycle 650 c.c, $200 cash. Alie
Williams H. Waddell. BKS. 803
Albrook. Phone 86-4260.
FOR SALE: 1952 Hudson,
good condition. Reasonably pric priced.
ed. priced. Tel. Panama 2-3168.
THE
NEW
canon
CAMIRM
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
at
Panama N. lork '-, Col6n
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar r.tfe Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0892
TRANSPORT!! BAXTER, S. A.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phones 2 2451 22562
Learn Ridinf at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding b Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appointment.
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
CHICKS
WHITE MALE
$6.00 per hundred
Phon 3-4514
CHIROPRACTOR
Dr. GERALDO S. LIM
Across from the Lux Theater
Hours: 9 to 12 3 to 6
Tel. 3-3272 Panama
1 FOREIGN SPENDING UP
WASHINGTON (UP) Ameri Americans
cans Americans spent a record $1,800,000,000
on foreign travel last year, the
government reported today. This
was a 200-million dollar increase
in travel spending over 1955.
TELERAD
r TV SERVICE
SPEEDY-DEPENDABI E
TEL 2-2374
Center H" Dariea St.

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Custom-made liv living
ing living room, dining room,, bedroom
furniture, deep freexer and
ton room air-conditioner. All
under six months old. Call Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-6589, from 6 ta 3 p.m.
FOR SALE: ABC automatic
washer. $80. Navy 3528.
FOR SALE: Wardrobe, cansole,
crib. Bargain price. Cuba Ava Avanue.
nue. Avanue. No. 32-46 Apt. 5.
FOR SALE: Kenmore washing
machine, completely automatic.
Excellent condition. Telephone
Albrook 2180 quarters 12,
Funeral Services
For Mrs. L. Casis
Tomorrow Al 2 p.m.
Funeral services will be held
tomorrow at 2 p.m. at Christ
Church by the sea, Colon, for
Mrs. Lucille casis who died Sun Sunday
day Sunday In the Amador Guerrero
Hospital.
A Jamaican, Mrs. Casis was 62
years old. Burial will be In
Mount Hope Cemetery.
Mrs. Casis is survived by her
sons, Everald, Lloyd, Edwin and
Dan, and her
daughter Mrs,
Inez Major.
204 Tourists
England Bound
Aboard Ruahine
The British passenger ship
Ruahine now tied up In Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal is expected to leave for
England sometime this after
noon.
About 204 tourists are aboard
the ship which also carries 7, 7,-765
765 7,-765 tons of refrigerated and
general cargo.
The 17,850-tori shirt arrived in
Balboa yesterday, jfiorton and
Liny are local agents for the
vessel.
Mrs. Mary Brown
Dies In Jamaica
Aged 85 Years
Mrs. Mary Henrietta Brown for former
mer former resident of Silver Citv anr
long time member of ihe Salva
tion Army, died last Tuesday in
Jamaica, at the age of 85.
jvlts. urown left the Isthmus in
1935 with her husband' tha late
David A. Brown.
She is survived bv her rlauchter
Mrs. Lillian K. Roberts, erand-
George Roberts, Samuel Roberts
Mrs. Miriam Scott, and 17 great
granaennaren, all of whom reside
in either Panama or the Canal
.one.
t
MAN SLAP LEGAL
TRENTON, N.J. (UP) A wom woman
an woman mty slap a man to stop him
from cussing, the New Jersey
Superior Court's Appelate Divi
sion ruled today. The court,
holding that the slapping of a
man's face could "reasonably be
expected" under such circum circumstances,
stances, circumstances, awarded $4,700 in dis disability
ability disability compensation to petite
waitress involved in a fight w;th
a 225-pound, six foot, two inch
chef.
CM
ALOHA
Invites you to try their
"Aloha Special"
. .You'll like It!
Across from th
"El Panama" Hotel
21

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

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: AMI Hi-Fi, water
heater, desk ahd 'chair, fish tank
and table, sewing Machine, Her Hercules
cules Hercules 24" bicycle. Call 3-3084;
House, No. 3-05 40th Street and
Mexico Ave.
FOR SALE: D. C. generator,
125 volt. 60 kw. 1750 R.P.M.,
7-4 p.m. Balboa 2942.
FOR SALE: Pet Ocelot never
caged. Year eld healthy mala,
$50. 249 1 -ir Balboa 2-3050.
MAHOGANY fr CEDAR
Retail Lumber Yard
FORD CO.
Rear Rancha Bear Garden
Tel. 3-1257
FOR SALE: G. E. console VHF
VHF deluxe TV perfect condi condition.
tion. condition. $250. Call Amador 5198.
FOR SALE: "4 horsepower Fri Fri-gidaire
gidaire Fri-gidaire 25 yc.le air conditioner.
Perfect condition. Phone 2-3173
Balboa.
Army, Navy Next
In Line To Gel
Asiatic Vaccine
All Army and Navy personnel
wm be next in line to get shots
against Asiatic flu, the US Ar
my ccaribbean announced to today.
day. today. Military dependents and civil civil-Ian
Ian civil-Ian employes may also receive
the vaccine on a voluntary basis,
they added.
The inoculation schedule will
be announced.
The Army said It has receiv received
ed received the first shipment of Asiatic
flu vaccine for, the Panama
area.
Supplies of vaccine were turn turned
ed turned over to the Panama Canal
Company-Canal Zone Govern Government,
ment, Government, to the 15th Naval District
and have been issued to Armyj
dispensaries. I
The 15th Naval District said
that vaccine, will be administer
ed tor all Navy and ; Marine
Corps personnel, and thw3mi$T
tary dependents and .'civilian
employes may receive shots vol-J
untarlly.
The dispensary at the U.S.
Naval Station, Rodman wiU ad administer
minister administer vaccine for 15th Naval
District personnel on the Pacific
side of the Isthmus, while the
dispensary at U.S. Naval Sta
tlon, Coco Solo will give shots
for those on the Atlantic side.
Inquest To Be
Held Into Death
On Zone Girl
An Informal Inquest into the
d?athJ of a "ttle American girl
who drowned in the Chas-res
River Sunday was ordered todav.
The mother, Mrs. Narvella F.
McCurtaln. was unable to rescue
her youngest daughter, Connie
Sue, 5. She manaped tc swim to
the older girl, Belinda Jean, 7,
and bring her safely to shore.
The drowning occurred about
250 yards from Fort San Loren Lorenzo
zo Lorenzo after the sisters wandered off
into deeo water.
Father of the girls is AM2-c
Jackson H. McCurtaln, who Is
stationed at Coco Solo;witn the
Navy.
Faubus' Cousin
Sued For Divorce
On Segregation
WOODLAND, Calif. UP)
Georse Faubus. 39-year-old first
cousin of Gov. Orval Faubus of
Arkansas, has been sued for di divorce
vorce divorce by his wife, Irene, who
claims they Couldn't agree on the
segregation issue.
Mrs. Faubus, 38 filed suit
Friday, chargine cruelty. She
claimed her husband used force
to back up his opinions on integra integration.
tion. integration. "I'm for it, and he's against
it," Mrs. Faubus said.

SERVICES

3-.ninuta car wash $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. Aute-Bano, Tram-,l$th-mian
HighwaV near Sears.
For the best in TV and electric
repairs, telephone: Panama 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 U. S. Television. All serv service
ice service C. O. D.
Pianist Landerer
Returns Monday
To Balboa J. W. B.
On Monday, at 8-p.m. the USO
Jewish Welfare Board Armed
Forces Service Center wih pre present
sent present in concert, Eric Landerer.
well-known pianist who re visit
Panama at popular re-iuest. mis
appearance at the USO-JWB Cen Center
ter Center will round out a cycle of ten
fore Canal Zone and Panama au audiences.
diences. audiences. Eric Landerer, born in Czecho Czechoslovakia,
slovakia, Czechoslovakia, is a citizen of Venezue Venezuela.
la. Venezuela. He started his pianistic studies
at the age of live in his native
country and completed them in
Paris and Berlin. In both capi capitals
tals capitals he made his debut at the age
of 16. His accomplishments! nclude
the international "Paul Kurzinski
Prize," a treasured reward of no
small merit won in international
competition.
Landerer has made extensive
tours of both Americas. Europe
and Australia. He played as solo
ist with the orchestras of Buenos
Aires, Mexico, Caracas, Los An Angeles,
geles, Angeles, Washington, The Hague,
Prague, Barcelona, Sydney, Mel Melbourne
bourne Melbourne and many other cities. The
reviews of leading critics of the
three continents have been deserv
edly flattering.
In Latin America he has played
over 400 concerts from a-repertory
that includes all styles of all cen cen-t
t cen-t iries of piano music. In many ci cities
ties cities he has offered a evele v of
eight recitals, called "M a s t r-
vvuik3 oi me riao itepertory, ';
Admission is $1. ; per person.
Service personnel sre free.
Flees To Freidom
VIENNA, dctt i (UPlA Cierh
family fled to freedom across the
iron curtain border into Austria
in a railroad tank car last nicht.
The, family, a couple and their
two small sons, asked political
asylum today. They lett their hid hiding
ing hiding place at Gaenserndorf, just
inside Austria 40 miles northeast
of Vienna, when they heard
German-speaking voices.
The tank car was part of a reg regular
ular regular freight train that crossed, in into
to into Austria at the Gsech border
station of Breclav.
The family was identified as
Antonin Liska, 42, a clerk; his
wife, Jarmila Liskova, 29, and
their sons Peter, 9, and Pavel 5.
No Return Visit
By Ike To London
WASHINGTON, Oct. 8 UP)
White House Press Secretary
James C. Haeertv said todav he
had "no knowledge" of anv nlan
for President Eisenhower to re
turn the visit of Queen Elizabeth
and Prince Philip to this country
with a trip to London. The secre
tary made the statement in reply
to a reporter's question,

" wawumu.am mmiuiiimi
I ygs;,,, 1
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fX r tfytyy y:.y :
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I -7" 'sii .yjrt i A
fcjX XMW.ijrd:...- fi-JU aj.it-- I iro-- Imiii 'I M t 1 M

ALFRED J. GACVlN.rlght, of the liscal and management omce, oranance section, U.S.
Army Caribbean, accepts a plaque awarded him by Col. E. W. Grubbs, left, VJS. Army Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean Ordnance officer, for his 25 yean ot government service. Looking on are Lt. CoL
R H. Wells, left center. Ordnance Section execuUva officer,- and Capt. H. H- Mattice. right
center, chief of the fiscal and management office, Ordnance Section. The' presentation was
made in a recent ceremony at Corozal. Gauvln entered the service in 1931. He began work
In the Ordnance Section in 1949. He was instrumental in developing industrial color dy dynamics
namics dynamics for the-JJJB. Army Caribbean Ordnance maintenance shop. (UJS. Army Photo)

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C Z.

Jewish Feast Of Tabernacles
Begins At Sundown Tomorrow

Succoth, the Feast of Taberna Tabernacles,
cles, Tabernacles, .will begin at suui.'own, to
morrow and will continue until
sundown, Friday, Oct. 18.
Religious services will be held
at the chape! Oi the USO JWB
Armed Forces Service Center in
Baiboa.
This festival, which has a two twofold
fold twofold signilicar.ci-, commemorates
the watering of the children of
Israei in the wi.uerness auer their
deliverance from Egyptian bond
age during which they were com compelled
pelled compelled to dwell in huts or booths.
There is a so a thanksgiving to
the Almighty for the gathering oi
the harvest. It was lrom this
biblical harvest, Succoth, that the
American Pilgrim ralheib m Uie
17th drew inspiration ior Thanks Thanksgiving
giving Thanksgiving Day.
A tropical Succoth or booth, dec
orated with pa ni uo..tis a.Ki na native
tive native fruits and vegetables will be
constructed in the patio of the
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center. This wi 1 be the setting for
the tonsecration of the bread and
wine, the Kiddush, during the ho
liday.
Rabbi Nathan Witkin, director oi
the SO-JWB Armed Forcen Serv Service
ice Service Center, and Auxiliary Chaplain
USARCARIB and Caribbean Air
Command, will conduct religious
services in the chapel of the USO USO-JWB
JWB USO-JWB Center.
The schedule for the holiday
services will be as follows:
Tomorrow, 7:30 p.m.; Thursday,
9 a.m. and 7;30 p.m.; Friday. 9
a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Services for the concluding days
of the festival will be held:
Wednesday, Oct 16, 7:30 p.m.;

CONGRATULATIONS The new commanding officer of the
U.S. Naval Station at Rodman, Capt. Kenneth W.. Hines, is
congratulated by T t. Crudr. Duanne B. McCauley. Hines as as-surred
surred as-surred command yetterday of the Naval Station from McCau-,
ley. who will remain at the west bank as Executive Officer.
Hines reported to the Canal Zone from duty as commander of
Destroyer Division 222 which is based at Nbrfolk, va.
(Official U. Si Navy Photo)

WANTED TO X BUY Morrhj
Minor convertible for ', cash.
Phone 6-487 Gamboa.

a '.
Oct. 17, 9 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.,; Oct.
18, 9 a.m. p. d 7;30 pm.
Yizkor (Memorial Services) will
be recueu uuung ihe -Thuisuay
morning service, Oc(,v lj,
Odsler Won't Move
From Hells Corner
At London Airport
LONDON (UP) They calf it
"hel V corner," but it's home to
George Taylor and he doesn't in
tend to. budge until he's thrown
out.
Sixteen families have moved out
of the "corner," at one end of
London Airport, since a runway
was lengthened last year and giant
planes began roaring on'y a few
hundred feet overhead.
Walls crached, glass shattered
and conversation was 'requent y
out except 65 year old Geo'fre.
impossible. So everyone moved out
who has lived in a litt e white whitewashed
washed whitewashed cottage since before air airplanes
planes airplanes were invented.
Airport beacons fash brilliant
red and green lights in his bed bedroom
room bedroom window. The bed bounces in
the night as then planes roar over
head but George won't leave.
The Ministry of Civil Aviation
announced last week it plans to
pull down George's house, the
last inhabited one in the "corner,"
to build a new perimeter road.
George said he won't leave un un-til
til un-til he's thrown, out.
Officials said today they are
sti'l considering what tan be done.
It s a shocking place to live,"
said one. "But we don't va"t to
disturb a man who's lived ther
all his life." i

, ; i ,4, H t&z?'

'J

J
i
i
4i



J

1
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'I

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PAGE NDft

M 1"

v
1 jfcJA.
H

K" TUESDAT, 'OCTOBER 8, 195

4ll THE PDtAT

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

BS GEORGE W UNDER

AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER

I THE 8TORI Of MARTHA WAINS

I Ik&lW IONLY ONB WAY TO KEfiCH
RT FYFFE' oo! V wuiwm"? can't vo j

THE HKK.VOU 3AYV BUA5T YOU,
OUT OF MY WAY- r4 FCUY.' THI5

USH TYfHOON lMMHM
CAN QUIT. THINGS W KyMWOk

An Arrival

By WILSON SCRUGGS

rRECKLES AND HIS FRIEND

Quick Change

By MERILL BLOSSER

LOOK AT (He
SHADvaoe

KINGSTON PRETTY
BOYS' BETTER.

SCRAM FDR HOMB

WHILE iDURf M

ONE PIECE

IV

r

.2. I

SrosJ Me W6MT ihatawav SMOP

ALLEY OOP

It's for the Birds

By T. T. HAMLIN

MR. BARNES, MV

" FATHER SAID OU

HOtt LEEi WKV.I couutfr ) saved his life on a

BE MORE SURPRISED IF PRIME RAILROAD BKID6S

MINISTER NEHRU WALKED IN 1 THE OTHER NIGHT.

HERE

Fwell,tmats a anvhow, HE SAIDICAW GO

I kEW OWE CTJME4BATUwu i u-.c

nil" "T

Itfii .HUM'

Ob

""ff I C"" THE BI VOJ WANT TO
. OIVEME.'

MEANWHILE, AT MISTER, VOO AIN'T REALLV GONNA )
UNON STATION... CARfCV THOSE BAGS ALL THE

friscilla's ror
r

The Dor's Lift

By AL VERMEER

Across this cVeat

iia lnl todsv

Ten thousand schools

will starx.

BUGS BUNNY

" t 1

iAnd all the .boys

earn

Mrc ujill eutrri

The things that J
. make them smartly

Vre. school is Jood
f for evcrvone,
I That cjoes without

HV V Tr
If I 1

Except, of course, j
for those of ,us

fand wait AJ

Sounds Like No!

fMtr

ALLEY, MY 1 1 A.M! POC'S VOU'VE NO CALL LJ
GCOPNESS, REALLY TO SAY THAT I v,
VOL) LOOK I 5LIPPED V JUST BECAUSE HAVENT. J OP
POSITIVELY 7HI9 COLLARS HE'S TAKEN V EH? COURSE
OTBICKEN jTl TIME UP BIRD- v NOTi

V- v CERTAINLY
DIP VOU NOT.. AMP
EVER SEE ) NEITHER
I A RED- OtPANV-
HEADEP lONE ELSE;

'MEBBE III ILCZ-I fffl
BUT LAST I SAW VT j
OF DOC HE WAS ) 5, I
CHASIN' ONE.' ).
-P 1M7 tf Wl ri. tfw. T.W. fcg. M. PH. OH. jfjffltijjjF

BOOTS AND HER BUDDDtt

Conspiracy

By EDGAR MARTIN

I ? THE PRWATE

U-HH.m THE OUO
f PTHER". SMT"o UP
a mi TO OH

FORTUME HOWTER VROW

PCROSS THE kW.E

T NMdMT VfA TO fiT CVTWWG

OVi HtW...VSyTHi& tHWOOOT

KV.V. VOO CSkN... UXWETH
EVMETT V WE. pWB ...
THfiRE' MORS WHERE TH

2rl 111!

CAPTAIN EASI

Lift and Death Matter

By LESLIE TUBNEB

, W0T lOAt4iMR.tOHgrJ tXCHAME
1 rows.ooo mow voirp CBcewa x
MflHT 10,000 OOTWflHT WTHIM X )
OP A5.0OO WOW. V-V M0NTH1 A S00 PROWTT
f VOU WJOW EKB 1 f ll
I CAM $0RROW TH tj. V

WHAT

KIMO

OP

Wll TUB MSMBFIlA&y'

0 MY OA 000 IMURAME

POLICY FOR THE M i
MWO NOW TO PSNO Wi

LAM PAY W COMFORT

..... ... I VuHt mtU Uii iimT

UCK6 WU M4HTcOWOITWi WgOR

A Ski I It Ml I A raiUBf MB SftVM rtT-

IffoBfriLV! 1 V r t oowoe, ai

NAW! I FINISHED

WASHIN'TH'WINDCRS

SO I'M TAKIN' A

r?

1 B

tl FW0M YOWf HOK. )

4

STOP Y OKAY, BUT

WEADIN6 I D YA MIND IF

OVER MY I l?EAD TH

SHOULDERf! Y 5PDPT

3CVJiM! PAGE

FIEST

'does war answer j
iUg QUESTION? L

SIDE CUNCES

By Calbroith

MORTX MEEKLB

By DICK CAVALL1

WA I SURPRISED

WHEN YOU SUGGESTED

THAT WE DINE By

rANOI Fl IfiHT BRUTUS. I

VOO USUALLY

MATF TT

AND T THOUGHT

VOU WERE GOING TO

SNEAK OFF TO PLAV

VFB TON IfiHT.

BUT Y0U5TAYED

HOME WITH ME,

DIDNT YOI ? X

1

i

if DIDNT MOO? Ij
BBUTOS? t
DIDN'T.... I

0ITR BOARDING HOUSE

MAJOR H00PLE

OUT OUR WAT

By 1. R. WILLIAMS

ps?ospei?oos

p6AX),3ASpt4.'YDU'R&

LOOKING AS fWSLfe
HEARTyAA LIFE

-TOO!' XNE- MISeO

MQU OrTcKJ OURINS
THE t)AAMEK-
s vJjjpcp- have Va

My?

UluTTT

xACATIOn

3

r .IfMllyATlAtl AJITAil A.An

DO TvOlXT THE HOOKS or 9 IN
fU VltMllA, AM fUe.

l THLrnV MEX AAWW BUT

&AY, LOOK, AMTAH MOCK.'

i LATCH OiTO

-THAT
ECTAK?

MiAlOLO

(?ETU6NS

( NOUW FELLER, M3U'LL )
. ,- HAVt TD RK TH'
"" M -ggrrniii-rT I ST THET PHOBUtM )
I CUT VOAESeLF-IVC y

T.H. he UA r. Otl.
ft 1H7 NIA hwte, M.

Hx. n ku the office from vacation, Miss

Weems, after a month working to get that summer
cottage in shape!

DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
T Iwrn your "Fertun" far today from tht tun, wriu in the Irttert
of the alphabtt corrMpondinf to th numoroii on tho line of the Oftro Oftro-loficol
loficol Oftro-loficol poriod in which you wr born. You wilt find it fun.
1 1 1 4 3 o 7 S 9 tO llli 1 14 II to 17 II 30 il M 11 14 1J M

"tiktGMk True Life Adventures

QUAGOA QUANDARY
A HORSE OR A ZEBRA?
nHS Af:KI2AJ QUAGGA IS
COMSIt7EREO A PULL.-FLSC7.3En
ZEBRA OR AT LEAST HE WA-S.

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AUO.JJ- IS 1 15 18 20 1 14 20 18 18 15 2 12 6 18
SIFT.M
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oct. n :
NOV M X" 2 9 1 H 8 13 U 4
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It II 15 13 15 20 9 15 14 19 8 15 18 9 14 7

O fl. Xliw rntiirf IradWIf. tic

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ftutxft me Is Wlwl with fclset
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I MIXES INSTANTLY STADLIC
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AfOVAS PANAMA AfiWAtS
PANAMA-MIAMI 55-00
MIAMI-SAN JUAN, P. R 43.00

PANAMA

SAN JUAN, P.P..

Today's JY Pregt o

T 04 ClartB ttmmn

98

J 0 CFN NEWS
1:U ARMED rOKCES HOU
4-M Outlaok
4 30 riRI PRIVENTION WEEK
(Small Boat Safety)
m Parti Pntte
1:15 Eddie Vishar
:M Zoo Purad
PANORAMA

lAlretora II. Laoon No. t)

T SO Rad Skelten
IM Studio Ot
9 00 To TU Tba Trulk
:3 Talent Stewta
Polka Time
10 JO Life Beeina At Elfhty
114 CTN NEWS r...-.
11:15 Xncora: Kraft TY Tbeatra.

Cdrt" Aereia riwrr ireo 'J
PHONES: PANAMA: 3-10S7 3 16983 1699

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I,

1



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Pa

noma
urse
Read stqry, on page, 6

upp

Paratroopers

House, Army

'Completely Untrue and Completely Vulgar'
Faubus' Latest Charge Against

Denied By School Officials, White

LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Oct. 8 (UP) Gov. Orval E. Faubus said today he would "prove" hit charges against
paratroopers guarding Central High School "when the time comes." i
But the governor's battle with the U. S. Army stirred up scarcely a ripple in the calm that prevails at Central
High School where two weeks ago the paratroopers had to use bayonets to restore order.
Faubus charged yesterday that paratroopers stationed at the school had invaded the privacy, of the girl's
dressing roms.
The accusation promptly was denied by school officials who described it as "ridiculous" and by the White
House, which said it was "completely untrue and completely vulgar."
Faubus replied to the White House statement: "What does the White House know about it 2000 miles away?
We'll prove it when the time comes."

Meanwhile, speculation' as to
the time when troops might be

removed from the school was
heightened by Rep. Brooks Has
(D-Ark.), who said In Washing

ton that the day is "rapidly ap approaching"
proaching" approaching" when the soldiers
can be withdrawn.
Hays, who talked with news newsmen
men newsmen after a meeting with
presidential assistant Sher Sherman
man Sherman Adams, said he believe
ftbe Little Rock situation will,'
become "stabilized" sufficient

ly within "a short time" to
warrant recall of .the troops by
President Eisenhower.

Faubus, In a letter to Maj.

Gen. Edwin A. Walker, whom he
addressed as "commander of oc-

cuDation troons," said mothers

had complained to him that

armed soldiers entered the rest
rooms to protect Negro girl students.

White House Press Secretary

James Hagerty said in Washing Washington
ton Washington that the Arkansas Gover Governor's
nor's Governor's charge was "completely
untrue and completely vulgar."
Hagerty said that Walker re

turned the letter unopened be because
cause because of the way it was addressed.

Faubus released the letter to!

newsmen before it arrived at ; warranted and unnecessary ac-

Nicaraguan
Canal Site
To Be Viewed

r- 1 ij 4?: y-rr -pv.

(NEA Telephoto)
PROTECTIVE RING National Guardsmen form a ring around nine Negro students before
escorting them to the main entrance of Central High School in Little Rock. Four para paratroopers
troopers paratroopers of the 101st Airborne Division took over at the steps and led the children through
the crowd and into the school without incident.

Walker's headquarters. In it he

charged that as long as "lord

ble integration at the school is

necessary. .you and your troops
will be here a long time."
FABUS TO "STAND PAT"
The governor indicated he
would "stand pat" and take no
steps to relieve the tense situa situation
tion situation hi Little Rock.
"Ike got in this mess, let him
jet out,' he told newsmen.
In his letter to Walker, Faubus
said that he had "received a
number of complaints from par parents,
ents, parents, mostly mothers, bout your

troops accompanying tne gin
students to their d r e s sing

rooms."

"I realize that you may con consider
sider consider the invasion of privacy of
the girls' dressing room by your
troops to be necessary in order

to protect fully the Negro stu students,"
dents," students," Faubus wrote. "However
this seems to me a wholly un-

TODAY! .75 .40
2:30, 3:45, 5:30, 7:20, 9:10 p.m

poAitxrs

C6VB-GP
RACKET!

I 0 J

W m

TOMORROW
THURS. ti FRI.

THE STORY THAT
HAD TO WIN THE
PULITZER PRIZE!

2 r.iEii

tion."
BRUCKER DENIES CHARGE
In Washington Army Secreta Secretary
ry Secretary William Brucker said the Ar Army
my Army "connot find a shred of evi evidence
dence evidence to support the vulgar
charge."
He said the "unsupported
charge... has all the earmarks
of desperation and is an unwor unworthy
thy unworthy attempt to defame our

American soldiers at Little

Rock."

Virgil Blossom, superintendent

of schools at Little Rock, cnecK

ed with central High School of

ficials and said flatly, "tne
troops are not following the girls

into the dressing room.
"Why the governor takes the
word of a bunch of agitators
to make such a charge I do
not know," he said.
Walker also issued a statement
denying the charges. He said the

soldiers on duty here were "pre-

Southern Sheriff Gets Machineguns
To Fight Off Any Federal Troops

A proposed visit to Nicaragua

by members of the House Mer

cnant Marine and' Fisheries 'Com

mittee owing the recess of Con

gress this year is discussed in the

latest issue of "Business Week"

magazine to be received on the

Isthmus.

The brief article concerning the

investigation on proposed Isthmian

canal routes in tne nationally
known magazine follows:

"A proposed visit by the House

of Representatives Merchant Ma

rine committee to Nicaragua to

Iook over a possible site for an in

terocean canal at sea level has

raised Managua s hopes and Pa
nama City's blood pressure.

"American officials made their

survey of a Nicaraguan canal in

1873. It favored the canal; so have

later inquiries including a de detailed
tailed detailed report of the 1930 s. How However,
ever, However, all these plans were for a
canal involving locks, not a sea sea-level
level sea-level project.

"Young Nicaraguan Pres. Luis

Somoza American educated and

strongly pro-U.S. welcomes the
project. The L.S. negotiated a
treaty in 1916 giving Washington

the right to construct the canal

in perpetuity in exchange for a

navment of S31-miltion. but the

whole deal would have to be re renegotiated,
negotiated, renegotiated, since the treaty today
is considered only an "option to
buy."
"These are the arguments for a

Nicaraguan canal:
"The Panama Canal's lock sys system
tem system is vulnerable in a guided mis missile
sile missile age.
"The Panama route is reaching
capacity throughout.
"A canal across Nicaragua would
shave 350 miles off the voyage

from East to West Coast.

'A new canal probably big-

ser than Panama would accom

modate the new supercanws

supertankers.

UNION. S.C.i Oct. (UP) The

Union County sheriff s department

has been outfitted with submachine

guns for Sheriff L. Harold Lamb
and his deputies to fight off any

invasion by federal troops or any anyone
one anyone else seeking to enforce racial
integration, State Sen. John D.
Long said today.
Long said Lamb has assured

the county legislative delegation
he and his eight deputies will

fight off "any lawful or unlawful

military or civilian violation of

county laws."

The delegation spent $1000 for

the 9 Browning submachine-guns

i j j i i t LJ1C

which might subject them to Union Count expccts no inva.
" rwafre nRFSSiNr sion" by lederal troPs such as
USE WACS IN DRESSING at Little Rock Ark But if it comes
"we're ready," Long announced.
ROOM The new arsenal supplements
the two submachineguns and two
Faubus suggested that Wacs tear gas guns the county owned
or women teachers at the school previously.

be used to maintain order in "Anyone violating our laws will
the girls' dressing rooms. be arrested, jailed and treated the

it would appear mat, tne ia-i same as any other accused per-

dy teacners ana instructors son. Long said.

would be able to handle the sit

uation during the time the girls
are in the dressing rooms and

the presence of troops tnere is
unnecessary," Faubus wrote

Faubus, who was suffering
from a sore throat and stiff
neck, told newsmen It was h!s

understanding that soldiers ac

companied girls Inside the

dressing room.

NAACP Says Groups

Stir Racial Hale
In Northern Cities
CHICAGO (UP) Southern White
Citizens Councils are stirring up
racial trouble in the North, the
executive secretary of the Nation National
al National Association for the Advance Advancement
ment Advancement of Colored People has

charged.

Roy Wilkms said the southern
groups are starting trouble in the
North to "take the heat off" the

South's reaction to racial integra

tion in its schools.
Wilkins, speaking Sunday to 700
persons in the kickoff of a Chicago
NAACP membership drive, ac

cused Gov. Orval E. Faubus of

Arkansas of committing "the sin

o' arousing hatred in the hearts
of America's youth

He also predicted southern Ne

groes migrating to the North'

would form a voting bloc with

"poential cont" of 61 seats in

Congress." I

!
Wilkins said President Eisen

hower "moved swi.tly and with
decision" ;n sending troops to
Arkansas. But Wi kins said Eisen

hower acted only after "Faubus j

had doub'e talked and double
crossed him."

Civil Defense
Meeting Thursday
At Santa Cruz

A special joint meeting of the

members of the Civil Defense vo volunteer
lunteer volunteer Corps of the towns of Pa Pa-raiso
raiso Pa-raiso and Santa Cruz will be held

Thursday night at the Santa Cruz
Service Center. A demonstration
on "home preparedness" techni

ques will be given Ly Mrs, Char

lotte Kennedy, Civil Defense ins

tructor.
A bus for the Paraiso volunteers
will leave the Paraiso Elementary
School at 7:15 p.m. Volunteers are
requested to be prepared to board
the bus at 7 o'clock. Reservaions
for the trip must be made through
Mrs. Inez MeKenzie, Paraiso zone
warden or William Gordon, first
aid instructor who are jointly in
charge of the trip.

'Faubus ard his enrhmen ar- Heirhts.

$1 Minimum Also
Applies To Power
Chanoe Al Locks

The SI per hour minimum
wage provided bv the Fair La Labor
bor Labor Standards Act of 1931 will
apply on work of converting
the Panama Canal locks from
25 to CO cycle operation, it was
announced yesterday at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Heights.
The announcement was made
to contractors in the form of
an addendum to the original
specifications. The bids on the
work, which is one of the ma major
jor major projects of the C0-cyc)e
conversion pro pram, are sched scheduled
uled scheduled to be opened the after

noon of Oct. 23 at Balboa

"We in Union County also feel

that a private citizen not only has
the right to make an arrest, but

a right to resist, even to killing,
any false arrest."
He added that he viewed with

horror the federal troops "with

ammunition, bayonets and clubbed

gung felling unarmed civilians in

Little Rock."

"We don't intend to let that hap happen
pen happen in Union," he said.
Long quoted a 1946 U. S. Su

preme Court decision involving a
conflict between military and civ civilian
ilian civilian authority in Hawaii In which
the court said "the militarv

should always be kept in subjec-

uun io me laws oi tne pountry."
The decision also said "real or
imagined threats to the public wel welfare
fare welfare cannot be used to "abro "abrogate"
gate" "abrogate" fundamental rights of civ civilians.
ilians. civilians. Long said Sheriff Lamb has as assured
sured assured the delegation he will keep
federal troops out of Union County
unless he is ruled-out of office by
a presidential proclamation of war

or insurrection or by an act of
the governor.

Union County prides itself on its
patriotism.

mere was no draft in Union
County durine World War t k.

cause,.ii eligible ypuths volunteer

ed.
Volunteers during World War II
more than filled the countv'i drsft

quotas.

f : i-

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v V IP
):! If, I
, x ( I.'' iilln

I vyf : h tit f 1 i 1 M

v will tv

i-vfe1 111 fe'
' Ami '4.;
l
r-jf .S; vwwt.'fc ar 1. 1' L f,- l'''--' ityg,--ll-ir 4 j

Medical Officer
Arrives; Assigned
To Coco Splo

tot. Rnnald E. Moore, general
medical officer, has arrived on the
Isthmus from New York and wll

"7 "signed to the eut-patient cli
nlc at Coco Solo Hospital. H wm

accomDanred by his wife and two

uai'emers.
Moore comes to the Canal Zone

-un .nP irei'nd Armv Hiwnital

rort Konx. Kv., where he was

sif'ionM for th t)jst two "ear.

a native of Cinrinnsti, O., he
attended Hanovr"Collew 'n Oh'.

and rceiverf h' dere tn mi mi-elne
elne mi-elne frern the TTp've-ir of r,.

einnatl. He serveH hi. intemshin

in T" Iltc'-ift f mhimh i rUnsr

al Hospital.

now wonh ess to eithe"- doIiucs'

oartv Ti k'rs si'. Trev. would

be about as welcome uroird a
no'itica' mn'erence table as the

Asiaa Du."

This is the third Canal prot

ect recently advertised for bids
dprint; this fiscal year n
which minimum wage will be
required.

'""Or Rpeprwn
OfffVrs Hold
First Review
The .T''or pmrvm V"ers'

Trinin" rom TTpW t fho
yi0ti cohoj win kqm th first re review
view review of t w tfimoTnw wrn-
20 o'clock in the Bslboa
St'ium.
T' -view w" v on on-o'
o' on-o' 'rHeo r Wo nHndoal of
fh V11t TTjsti C.Wl1
tn-r -iii .lm tj Bjy, special
peormspce. i
T ryiMiw omm the ener ener-I
I ener-I TM'h'ie. Tse tw'in r" a-1
4 i tt0 s c'-tift -c en entrance
trance entrance to the Balboa Stadium.

Rainbow City Civic
Group To Elect New
Officers On Nov. 2

The Rainbow City Civic Council

will elect its officers for the com

ing term on Nov. z, according w
president Jefferson Josephs.
Ha said today that one or the

nevt oroiects to, be undertaken by

the council will be an.AllIsthmian
Swim Tournament oii Nov. 11

which is being carried out at the
suggestion of Gov. Potter, who has
offered a silver cup as a prize.
Their sustaining project, Josephs
added, was the management of
Little League baseball leagues of
which Rathburn A. Springer is

chairman.
He said that the council has re
auested the Panama Canal Com

nanv to civet hem a lot for a site

north or tne Kamoow viiy gymna

sium to be used as a fried.

The council is also planning a

Nov. 3 celebration in Rainbow Ci-

tv at which children will be given

free rides, movies and retresn-

ments.

Members of the epeuetive board

of the council meet tonight at 7:30.

Williams To Give

Local 900 Members

Single Wage Data

Legislative representative Ha

rold W. Williams will be on hand
at series of meetings announced by
Local 900, AFSCME, AFL-CIO.
The meetings called to enable
Williams inform the workers of

developments on the labor front

will be as follows:

Paraiso Service Center, today,
7:30 p.m.
Rainbow City Gym, Friday,

7:30 p.m.
Union Headquarters, Ancon,
Thursday, 7:30 p.m.
Santa Cruz Service Center, Fri Friday,
day, Friday, 7:30 p.m.
Workers who attend these meet meetings
ings meetings can get acquainted with the
single wage plan which the union

foresees "will probably be passed

by the US Congress next year
and placed into effect on the
Zone."

DUE AT MIDDAY for tomorrow night's concert are a group of young American voices from
the Columbus School In Princeton, N.J. Their concert, first set for Friday, has been moved
; ahead two days.

26 American Schoolboys. Sing
At National Theater Tomorrow

A A

AFCE Lodge 14

To Observe 25th

Anniversary

Members of Lodge 14 of the A A-merican
merican A-merican Federation of Govern Government
ment Government Employes will cehbrate the

25th anniversary of the founding

or tnerr lodge tomorrow night.
AFGE president Rufus Lovela Lovela-dy
dy Lovela-dy said today that members, their
families and friends are welcome

to attend the anniversary party
which will also include the regu

lar monthly meeting.

The affair, which begins at T
m. will be held in the Fern
com of the Tivoli Guest House.

No Newsmen

WASHINGTON. Oct. (UP)

The U.S. satellite project Van

guard today permitted Russian

scientists to tour its facilities but
refused to allow U. S. newtmea

to accompany them. Security of officials
ficials officials refused to give newsmen
passes el axing them for the tour.

The Columbus Boychoir, "Amer

ica's Singing Boys" "as they have'

been dubbed in their movie appear

ances will give a Panama con

cert tomorrow night at the Nation
al Theater.

They are touring Latin American
countries for 10 weeks. The tour

is being presented by the Daniel
Society of Panama in cooperation

with President Eisenhower s spe

cial International Program for Cul Cultural
tural Cultural Presentations (administered
by the American National Thea Theatre
tre Theatre and Academp for the U. S.
State Department).
Tickets at $1.50 and $1, with 75
cents in the top balcony, are now
on sale at Morrisons in Panama
City.
The Choir is composed of 26
boys ranging in age from 11 to 14
years: nie first sopranos, seven
second sopranos, give first altos
and five second altos.
It is directed by Donald Bry Bryant,
ant, Bryant, whose son, Travis Bryant, i

13. is an of the soloists.

Travelling witht he choir will be

teachers from the Columbus Boy Boy-choir
choir Boy-choir School in Princeton, New
Jersev. training center for the

famed chorus. A regular class

work schedule will be maintained

throughout the trip. And the boys,
none of whom have been in Lat Latin
in Latin America before, will indulge in
extensive sightseeing.
The choir is due in Panama at
midday tomorrow( from ienzuela.
Also accompanying the Boychoir
will be four adult soloists from
the Westminster Choir Elaine
Johnson, Kenneth Mahy. Ralph
Farris and Walter Keith.

songs and Negro : spirituals.. A

mass by the choir director Byant
will be featured on the various

programs presented by the bovs

Appearances on radio and tele

vision, and with orchestras, as
well as Concert performances have

Deen scheduled m many cities.
Elaborate scenery and cot cot-turn
turn cot-turn res, amount to TOM pounds
of.wxcnss baggage, will b car.
ried in th planes in which the
choir travels.
The countries in which perform performances
ances performances have been given are. in aD-

proxim ate order; Mexico, Guate Guatemala,
mala, Guatemala, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru,
Chile, Argentina,, Uruguay Brazil,
Trinidad and Venezuela. From Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, the choir "will go to Cura Curacao,
cao, Curacao, Puerto Rico, the Dominian

Republic, Jamaica and Cuba.

Weather Or Not

This weather report for thaY'
21 hours ending '8 a.m. today,
la prepared by the Meteorolo-V
gical and Hydrographic
Branch-, of. the Panama Canal

Company i j

Balboa Cristobal

TEMPERATURE:
i-ow .....

71
85

75
85

HUMIDITY:
High
Low

WIND:
(max. mph)

RAIN (inches)

93
84
N-18
.25

82
75

SE 14
. 0

WATER TEMP:

(inner harbors) 84
WEDNESDAY, OCT.

83

3:46 a.m.
4:08 p.m.

10:07 a.m.
10:20 p.m.

Mozart short opera, "Bastien
and Bastienne," will be on the
program. Other selection will he
chosen from the songs of HandL

Lotti. Palestrinaf Benjamin Brit

ten. William Schuman. Luka Foss,

Randall Thompson, American folk

Fighting Gamboa
Couple Ftfed v

On

Because there were' so witness-
to a fieht between a Gamboa

couple, the case was dimissea uv-.

aay in ine saiooa gjsiri
Court on what the Judge termed

a 'technicality."

The couple, Amos C. Duncan, ;
42, and his wife Sybil appeared in
court today each sporting a ban ban-dan
dan ban-dan ge. Amos had a bead wound
and bis wife had a cut over her.

eye. . .-.

They apparently had been ar arguing
guing arguing yesterday afternoo about
who would go pick up the children
at school.
No witnesses could be produced

to testify about the fight to each

defendant was found -not guutyt

AT LAST... ITS HERE!

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0 THURSDAY CENTRAL
John Gregson j
Anthony Quayejjfr
Peter Finch sty i l
AS CAPTAIN LANGS DOR FF f2j"7 .,; "1
..v-.. f
"m m W. A ... 1

I

Five years ago. records show.

Duncan was charged with a sim similar
ilar similar offense and also found, mot
fuilty.

smmurk

(SB

ThrUUng and ti-ne story of how the pocket battleship,
pride ef the German Navy, the "GRAF SPEE," fraght to
a bitter end g-ainst great dda, eff the coast ef Monte Monte-Video,
Video, Monte-Video, before the eye of thoasands of curious spectators
who arrived from all parts ef America 4e see the glo glorious
rious glorious end ef this great sea wolf, v , -.

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