The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02370

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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; TOURIST FLITES
Seagram'sYO.
lo HEW YORK
AN INDEPENDENT L-T HE
DAILY NEWSPAPER
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AND TO SAO PAULO
RIO .BUENOS AIRES
CANADIAN
WHISKY
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, "lef the people know the truth ctrid the country is gaje Abraham Lincoln.
N-Tel Panama J5-0975
panama, "h. Wednesday, October 1957

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S.LK SHOTS lBi.EB- I THE PUtSF I fl 11 if ff Jl 1 1 :;U R J H 1 .1

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Ao CZ Poo Gases

Recorded

b -tum. kAn no uolio cases in the Canal Zone

within the last year, thanks to the Salk anti-polio vaccine,
U The Canal, Zone Health Bureau believes that its Stri Stri-munization
munization Stri-munization program wjiich started in May, 1955 is di directly
rectly directly responsible tf or the drastic reduction of polio cases.
They estimate that about 90 percent of Canal Zone
children,' and a largo part of the adult population her,
have already received the Salk vascine.

During the past year about 8, 8,-BOO
BOO 8,-BOO Zone persons .received first in in-jections
jections in-jections against. tiOhQ. Of t h J s
number, 4329 were cmldren under
19 year of age or expectant moth-
"h8 adult's program started Jan
Uary 1, 1957. r
Th Isthmus was Mavitst hit
by an ipictemie which began in
Sept, 1950 urtd i,ierf oflf in
January, 1?51 when total of ;
126 i ase$. were recorded, with
six deaths. 3 j'k '"
Thjs representecT more than
double the number of cases listed
in the1 following four-year period
from 1952 tc 1956.
, The epidemic the, worst ver
recorded here; caiisd a five five-month
month five-month ban on li aftivities which
involved children "atbeiing in pub public
lic public places. ;
Beache"s on both sides or the
border- were closed' jdown in 4 an
attempt -to light thB daily rise in
cases, Even carnijl'aV festivities
were called off by he authorities.
Since that timejpolio cases drop dropped
ped dropped off considerably jeach year.
There werVfi cases in 1952, 12
in 1953iijri954,-four in 1955 and
16 fti. 1456.. vhia constitutes total

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i,4 1 IT-' JLi s
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ii ....

WHERE'S THE FIRE Cindy Mosely swings from the1 fire:
truck when she visits the Pedro Miguel fire Station as part
of Fire Prevention Week activities. "Cindy Is, in the afternoon,
kindergarten class of Ft. Clayton chUdARt'tending::edroij

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"UN'TEER VICTIM '.Sgt. Paul Reynolds of Pedro Miguel Fir Station" fets-a Tolunteer
. t his demonstration of resuscitation equipment to the Ft. -Clayton kindergarten class which
risited the station yesterday afternoon. Therthildren-mada their ifirahat In-data, a part
of thr observanc ot Flrt Prevention Week, . ' v

For Year

of 58 polio cases reported between
December 1952 ana otyicmuw
56. ..
French Nag Flies
In Window, Lady
Druggist Leaps
EPINAL, France, Oct. 9 (UP)--Madame
Zoro, a lady druggist,
inv.i nn fliirt saw a horse flying
through the air right at her. So
cho loariPrt nut. a window, sufer-
inat serious bruises. ....
It wasn't he horse'S.aul, how
The horse liad been; harnessed
to a cart heavily laden with wood,
rt frtrl eoinff too fast down, a
steep street in front of the phar
macy no. tne can pmugeu uw
tho rime store wall. 'V
The-impact flung thftvhorseup
and through a -window. sWhen Ma Ma-inm
inm Ma-inm 4om saw the horse com-.
ing he ducked, out another win-
dowv : '!:-'"
The horse suffered only minor
injurks. He was led out, -the front
door-

? SEVERAL BILLS aimed at re
ducintr the cost of living have
been Introduced in the National
Assembly.
, One of the bills, presented by
Assemblyman Victor M. Busta
minte,. would reduce rentals as
of June,1958.
- Another bill, introduced by
Assemblyman Manuel R. Arias,
would institute the 40-hdur work
week daytime work and'35 hours
for night work.
La Hora reported ioday that
17-year-old P a n a manian
vnnth who started displaying
secondary female characteristics
at the tge or H, is scneauieu u
be operated upon soon to
change him into a womanN
The youth, a former student
of the National institute, is said
to have organs of both sexes but
the male ones are atrophied.
The physician who win periorm
the operation is Dr. Alfredo Fi Fi-gueroa.
gueroa. Fi-gueroa. : Alleged assassin Ruben O.
Mir his finally agreed to
stand trial on Oct. 15 on a
charge of slandering President
Ernesto de la Guardia.
Miro withdrew his appeal
and requested that a number
of prison guards be summoned
to testify.
2
riomDtroller General Roberto
Heurtematte has .suggested
that the state pay off Its Social
Security debt" with a bond issue.
In' his report to the National
Assembly. Heurtematte concur concur-rrf
rrf concur-rrf utth tne manaffer of the So
cial Security Board that the lackj
judicial, to the Social' Security
organization.
)
'PamirY Lifeboat
Transits PanCanal
Aboard Freighter
The German freighter Augsburg
transited' the Canal yesterday with
a wreekea nfeboat tof tne German
windjammer Jf amu?. on its decK.
Skrppe&'K Eichhorst said the
Coast Guard, which had carried
oufc an extensive searcn on me
Azores tor tne m-iatea ramir, dui
the lifeboat aboard the Augsburg
after they had rescued the lone
German survivor of the sunken
(14.
The shin went down on Sept
21 during a hurricane and all but
ee of her 86-man crew perished,
Five life belts of men who drown
ed were also thrown into the life lifeboat
boat lifeboat which was placed on the deck
tof the Augsburg, 1
The 2.71 eross-ton freighter ar
rived in Cristobal irom Hamburg,
and is now en, route to Funtarenas,
Costa Rica. ; "-,
" The lifeboat will probably be
taken-back Germany, according
to ship s agent, (Jonunental bnip
ping Company. v.

MONITORING A SPUTNIK Sp2.. Ear? Blevins, a technician
for the U.S. Army Signal Service, monitors on announced
frequencies for the Russian-launched earth girdling satellite
in the communications division. .Russian language experts
claim sputnik means satellite although literally it may be
translated as "life or fellow companion." (U.S. Army Photo)

Army Sales Stores Git Stock To Fit
Lower Budget; RP Buying Curtailed

Army sales commissaries will
nave less stock for their, custom
ers to chose from as a result of a
Department of Army slasn, in
their budget.
It was announced yesteraaj wai
certain local purchases Of : food
and beverages from Panama, were
being sharply curtailed, r,
An Army," spokesman said -today-
that this', did not jnen -.the
Army will be onsumin It
WVnrnttfmeM HVVtHC JOT Uie
mnn 'wti etill'temr made from
fh Armv Ouartermarter' in the
U.S., 'as 'before.
riniv tho irmv Sales commissa
ripo will he hit bv the lsand in
funds,-they Said. s
The items wmcn were previoui
High Tribute Paid
To Wilson Crook
By Pancanal Board
uioh trihnte to the late Wilson
H. Crook, Supply and Employe
Service Director, has been paid
by the Board of Directors of the
Panama Canal Company in a form
i rncnintinn tisssed at the last
meeting of the Board in Washing
ton. i ..
A copy of the resolution was prc-
antaH In MVS. I FOOK UUUI1 IlCi IC
cent return from a visit to the U-
nited States. The presentaiion wan
Marl hv Actinc Gov. Hugh M.
AmnM in hehalf of Governor Pot
ter as President ot tne uanai torn
mnv
- J . SI 1SAifHW 4
in a leuer irom vruv. iouh .v
ir rrnok. be said this was the
first nrrasion hat the board had
mH an exoression f this nature
which is indicative of the estima estimation
tion estimation held by individual Directors
nn the contribution made by Mr.
Prftnir during his career to the
Canal organisation and to the U-
nited States Government.
The resolution adopted by tne
Board of Directors is quoted be
low:
'Whereas. The late wnson h.
Creok. whose death occurred at
th summit of his career as the
head of a major bureau of the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal Company, made dur during
ing during his lifetime a lasting contribu contribution
tion contribution to the operation of the Pana
ma Canal and the community lite
of the canal Zone; and
"Whereas, The said Wilson H.
Crook possessed o a rare extent
the finest qualities of loyalty, un understanding
derstanding understanding and devotion to duty;
and ':--'-
Whereas, the warmth" of his
personality and appreciation of the
mutual goals and problems of all
those with whom be came into con
tact were reflected in the success
of his varied activities;
"Now, therefore, be it resolved,
thst the board- of directors extend
to the family of the said Wilson
H. Crook this expression o f sym sympathy
pathy sympathy and sincere appreciation for
his outstanding service to the Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal enterprise and to the
Government of the United States."
PIECK'S TERM EXTENDED
BERLIN (UP) The East Ger
man Communists hive sidestepped
their constitution to extend the
term of Soviet Zone President Wil Wil-hehn
hehn Wil-hehn Pieck indefinitely. Pieck, il,
whose four year term expired
Monday on the eighth anniversary
of the German Communist Repub Republic
lic Republic hai Buffered several itmki

and has beta reported kear death,

ly purchased in Panama include

dairy products, baked goods
meats, sea food and bottled bever
ages. These things are now1 off
the purchase list and will not
be replaced from any other source
they stated.
Cutting down these purchases
the Army laid, would mean that
military dependents buyine in the
Army sales commissaries vwl 11

h;r'rt?rtl;vt.m prPbably would be fired jh
have ?ress of anetytfl jlto's4sr .e;ore .altJduwt

These' items.; they stated.- a
be purchased in the.Panama Can Canal
al Canal commissaries, local Chinese
gardens and in Panama City
Dtablo Burglary
Case Continued
i iA case against a. youth charged
with burglarizing a maid's room
in Diablo Heights was continued
today in the Balboa Magistrate s
Court until Friday "morning.
-i Defendant in the case is George
Bailey, 17. He as charged with
trying to break into the maid's
room at Quarters 5504 in Diablo
Heights on the morning of Sept.
26.
' Judge John E. Deming set bail
at $500.

Col. Bruce Hunts Out Mansonia, Looks
Long At 'Naias' In Chagres Swampland

A field trip to examine the a-
reas along the edge of the Cha Chagres
gres Chagres River where, malaria bear
ing mosquitoes hftve their breed breeding
ing breeding places nas just been made
by Col. Charles o. Bruce, canaj
Zone Health Director.
The trip was made as part of
the over-all malaria control pro
gram in which the Division of
Sanitation will use modern up-to-date
equipment to carry lar-
vicide and mosquito control to
the river and lake areas where
mosquito breeding is a problem.
Part or this plan is tne pur
chase of several new pieces or
equipment which includes two
fog making machines, four a-
fumlnum rowboats, two outboard
motors, and two power dusters.
The power dusters are in ad
dition to the ones now being
used on rivers and lakes to con
trol and eliminate the, malaria
breeding mosquito by spraying
with DDT dust the areas where
they breed.
The Heaitn Director took par
ticular interest in the aquatic
vegetation called "naias" which
grows so thick on the edge of
the river that it prevents the
entrance or tne top reeding min minnows
nows minnows which usually eat the ano-
pheline larvae. :
tmring nis trip up me um-
gres, coi. Bruce also examined
Teeth Wear Out
BIRMINGHAM, Eng, Oct. S
(UP) Lord Mayor John Grogan's
false teeth are wearins out on ue
rubber crucKen circuit.
Grogan complained tday that
after 250 civic dinners and lunch lunches,
es, lunches, numerous banqiiets, and with
another 250 formal meals ahead
before his term ends, his teeth
are about finished.
His dentist is makinx bin. a saw

set. Groaaa said. .- 1

Ike Says Rusian Satellite

WASHINGTON, Oct. 9 (UP) President Eisenhower, announced today that thi
United States will Start firing earth satellites into outer space in December,
Eisenhower told: his news conference that in his opinionbased on long confer-'
ences with America scientists, the Russian satellite now circling the earth poses no
threat to American security.
He also seriously questioned th.act that the Russian satellite weighed more
than 180 pounds. He said that if this were true it would be a source of great aston

ishment to American scientists.

Tlie President said that In a
political sense the-Soviet Union
by firing the first earth satellite,
had possibly gained a world po political
litical political advantage. But he doubt doubted
ed doubted whether Russia had gained
any scientific advantage over
the United States.
As for the Russian claim that
the Soviet Unlort had successful successfully
ly successfully fired an intercontinental bal ballistic
listic ballistic missile the President said
this government djd'not know
the details of theRussian ICBM
test and that the measurement
of its success was a matter of
accuracy orhlttlng a target.
He said that if the Russians
had fired an ICBM and return returned
ed returned U-"fo a specific target area
it was undoubtedly a great ac accomplishment
complishment accomplishment if done.
The President told newsmen
that the first American satellite
to be fired in December would
not pflrrvf'nTYinliat.(fl 4nxt.ru
" ". "'.'
He said -several similar satel
comolicated instrumentation,
"As to the soviet satellite
the President said in pre
pared statement distributed at
his news conference, "We con congratulate
gratulate congratulate Soviet scientists up upon
on upon putting a satellite into or orbit."
bit." orbit."
He emphasized that in this
country there was a definite
separation between the satellite
program and the military devel development
opment development of ballistic missiles.
"The United States satellite
program has been designed from
its inceDtion for maximum re
sults in scientific research," he
said in his statement.'
"The rocketry employed by
our Naval xesearch laboratory
for launching our Vanguard has
been deliberately s e p X rated
the breeding places of a vicious
pest mosquito called "mansonia"
which thrives in the marginal
vegetation, floating grasses,-and
other aquatic plants. The con control
trol control of this type of mosquito.,
short of destroying all vegeta vegetation
tion vegetation near the river, is impracti
rr THE CREEK WITHOUT A

...me 'p' ""'''rxc
; y y t C I
U J y"
L i mm r II in ii inn i T I i limn HI' I T

malaria-breeding water from the Chagres River near Oamboa
are taken by CoL-C. O. Bruce, Canal Zone Health Director
and an employe of the Division of Sanitation. The aquatic,
vegetation near the boat grows ao thick that the larvae eat eating
ing eating minnows are unable to penetrate it. Such areas require
regular dusting with DDT to keep mosquito breeding under
control.

To US

from our ballistic missile efforts
in order, first to accept the sci scientific
entific scientific purposes of the satellite
and, second, to avoid interfer interference
ence interference with top, priority missile
programs." i,
The President said It would
have been possible to have
launched an orbiJting American
satellite before now y merg merging
ing merging scientific effort with mili military
tary military programs. t
But, he added, this fould have
been detrimental tO s scientific
goals and military progress.;
"Our satellite program has
never been conducted as a race
with other nations," he said;
i "Rather, it has been carefully
scheduled as'part.of the scienti scientific
fic scientific work of the international
Geophysical Year." t.
Electrical Division
srw
e ioi!2pses :
i
? An American emfloye of tne

fedrical .Division wto sollapsed inftemporary failure may. have been

the uaioo ciunnowe eany mis
morning after finishing breakfast,
told a doctor who rushed oa the
scene that he had a heart condi
tion.
. Th stricken worker. Paul Sere
celius of the Baiboa Eltctrical Di
vision1 Field Office collapsed ear early
ly early this morning just after he had
finished breakfast in the club clubhouse.
house. clubhouse. The Balboa Fire Division rush rushed
ed rushed to the scene wih a resuscita resuscita-tm
tm resuscita-tm The man anoarently was re
vived by the time the Gorgas Hos
pital physician arrived.
He was not admitted to the hos hospital.
pital. hospital.
cal.
A stepped-up program for ma malaria
laria malaria control was Initiated early
in August after Gov. W. E. Pot Potter
ter Potter and Col. Bruce made an in inspection
spection inspection of several known mos mosquito
quito mosquito breeding areas on the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic side.
PADDLE Samples f the

Security

t
NO BEEPS,
JUST BUZZ
LONDON, Oct. 9 CUP) The
Soviet satellite changed it tune
today. Instead of a "beep" it sent
out only a continuous monotone
signal.
But whatever the sound the sput sputnik
nik sputnik continued to orbit around the
earth on course and on schedule
despite predictions it was about
to burn, itself out.
It was reported sighted ever
Europe, Africa, Australia vend
North America, with no sign that
it might be coming dewn.
Now in its fifth day of flying
through space, the Sputnik's radio
voice resumed a steady, non-beeping
tone after a period of silence.
iJKow long the flew signal 'will
continue, and how long the atel-.
lite will remain- aloft,- were ques
tions witnoui :, answers atxpresenv
uiue to a glancing1 collision between
ho satellite and a meteorite which
max have (damaged its transmit
ter
If is that what Happened, the
collision had no effect on the sa satellite's
tellite's satellite's flight through SBaee.
A spokesman for the MulUrd
radio observatory In Cambridge,
England, said "nothing cotastre cotastre-phic
phic cotastre-phic Is going to nappen" to it
for at least 24 hours.
In Washington, Dr. John PV Ha Ha-gen,
gen, Ha-gen, director of the U.S. satellite
project "Vanguard," said Sput Sputnik
nik Sputnik is not falling, into the earth's
lower atmosphere.
A spokesman for the U.S. naW
al research laboratory said the sa satellite
tellite satellite is "still on schedule' mak making
ing making one revolution of the earth eve every
ry every 96.15 minutes.
Little League
Girls 6, Boys 5
Eleven babies were born at Co
co Solo Hospital during the week
ending at midnight Wednesday, ac according
cording according to the regular hospital re-:

port.. During the same period, '80
patients were admitted and 90
were discharged. ;

(Babies, were born to the follow following
ing following American citizens: M-gt and
Mrs. Allen Rogers, of Fori Davi.
daughter; SFC and .Mrs. Robert.;'
Dmffoo. of Fort Gulick. son: Sati
and Mrs. Am'ceto Ahno-Torres, ef
Coco soiito. oauenter; Mr, a a a
Mrs. Ralph E. Malcolm, Jr., of :
Margarita, son; RM 2 and Mrs.
Charles Moats, of Coco Soiito, son;
and Pfc. and Mrs. William RWi
ers. of Cok-n, daughter..
Babies were born to the fouow- y
in? Panamanian citizens: Mr. and $

Mrs. Arthur Cntchlow, of Colon,
sori: Mr. and Mrs. Juan Barrera, v
of Colon, daughter; Mr. and Mrs.,
Harold Lewis, of Rambow Citv,
daughter; Mr. and Mrs Roy F.
Clarke, of Colon, dsoghter; and
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Z, Alleyne, of
Colon, son. --. ,'

Oueen's Aide ; j:;
Hen. Mathewson.
Once Served Here
WASHINGTON UP)iC Ge.
Ltmael Mathewson is expected te
serve a Quee lCUsabeUi mtu mtu-tatT
tatT mtu-tatT aide during her United States
yrlsit alathewson, 58. was com
manding general ot tne itn "Jorps- -in
Europe from March. 1956. un-i
til last month. He was appointed
commanding general of the 6th
Army at San Francises Oct, I.
Gen.-Mathewsoa was assigned t
Caribbean Command after Worl4
War If. Ha served as dues' ei aUjt
at Ouantv Kaiahta..

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! ,f AGE TWO

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER t, 1931

7-

PI

THE PANAMA AMERICAN

1MB ANB UMCD OT TMST PANAMA AMERICAN PftEaa. INC.
rOUNOTQ eV NIUON NOUNeCVeXl IN
HAftMODIO ARIAS, (DITOH
7. H imn O o ii4 Panama m a P.
. i. TBLtPHON S-0T40 IS Ulllll
CABLK ACORMfc PANAMIRICAN. PANAMA

OMMtll It.l7 ClNTRAL AvINUt etTWIlN I rH ANO 1TM BTHtm

POMCION NlmINTATlVM. JUnu i-wwn.
SAB MADIAOH Ave N(w YonK. 4171 N V.
LOCAL MAII
m Month, in abvanm S 70 "0

am MONTHS. IN ADVANCI o W

fOR NS VIAA. in AOVANOt

la bo

''THIS IS YOUR FORUM THE MADERS OWN COLUMN
it 1
j Th Mail Sot It t apaa foram for feaaars at Tba "enima American
.Letters ara racerves gratefully aad ara handled In a wholly confidential
"'""iJ'ye, contribvta a tetter don't be Impatient It H doein't oppear the
'H day. Letters ara publiihad in lha ardai received.
' Meeee try to keep tba lattara limited la ana page langth.
l Identity ef letter writara ii hold in strictest confidence
H This nawipaper assumes na responsibility for itatomenti or opinions
Hsftpretsed n letter from readers.
i THE M A 1 1 BOX

Peter Edson

WHERE WAS THE RED CROSS?

What a shock It was to hear about the bedridden American,: conference to discuss the cases

they have heard.
Off the record it is admitted
that the justices fight like cats
and dogs in these Friday sessions
arguing for points of view as only

lawyers can. But every one of the

nine justices from the chief jus.

tice to the most junior associate

justice on the bench expresses his

opinion in turn.

Mr:

wrini wrririf whn was found riaralyzed from the waist

jiMrL n'rivino- f 'starvation where was the Red Cross?

That outfit is a big ;oke for the people who really know it,
. o . , ..Irirt TXTnt-M U7ur

firm whn Know tne U1CKS 11 uwyeu uvcisca.. uuni

'II Churches were giving cases of cigarettes for the troops over over-.
. over-. h rincs the Red Cross do but sell them for 15 cents

- fA nil nidinrs coffee and doughnuts were five cents

veaeh I'm sure any soldier will tell you he paid for his coffee, and
'; doughnuts and also for hi? cigarettes during World War II.
Song often never received sweaters' and socks their mothers
' had made for them. They were sold by the Red cross. Let's face
' the facts People who think the Red Cross does wonders should
find out just what wonders. When a soldier gets news of a death
in his family, or the illness of his wife, sure the Red Cross gets
him home But before leaving his base the soldier has to sign
papers for the Red Cross, and so much is taken from his pay.
1 Don't worry, the boys pay.
' Where does the money given by thousands of people go? in
, th. wprrirte case the American Legion appealed to the Red Cross

1 snd to the United States embassy with little success,
i So let's give to the American Legion, and not to the Red

'yCross, for such cases as wiuiam a. nemw. mc tui auc
lice certainly did their shaie also, as did many others. Many
! thanks to these people who give a helping hand.
Someone Who Knows

Washington

By PETER EDSON
WASHINGTON iNEA) -The
U.S. Supreme Court which re returns
turns returns to bat a t World Series time
every year is more steeped in

tradition than any other branch

of government.
Thus the system by which the

court decides which justice shall

write what particular majority o-

piomon was set in 1790 by Chief

Justice John Marshall the first

Of only 14 to hold that high office.
The court normally sits from

Monday through Thursday during

Us October to June term. On rn

days the justices hold an all-day

"I'm the Strong Man Aren't We?''

Si Sir:

LEGION FESTIVAL

i' I see that tne Legion is going w continue to nave meir
nual Festival of Fun. i have a few questions, and a few objec-
i tlons about the way thny have been run in the past.
First, this deai of the funny money. You go there and get
810,000 In their play money for $10 in cash. You Can buy drinks
j-fand have a good time, but come the end of the evening, .you
, i can't cash the play monev In for cold cash. "Take It out in
i i trade" they tell you. "You have two nights to use It up." Are
they going to do the same thing this year?
' I Second, thefr "comic" prizes, while they may entertain some
-! of tha guests do not entertain others. One year at New Year's
ii they boasted having a Packard as one of their door prizes. Yes,

" tney aia nave a racsaru, oi uuui, io viuiasc. n ia,u miu wo
!. all in one piece, as they said, but what a letdown.
ii Another time they had a yacht that they did have, but
' It was another of their deals. And there have been other exam-
' pies of this sort of thing. Is this another?
! 2 usually attend everything the Legion sponsors, but when
l Z to out to enjoy myself, buy a ticket, and am promised a chance
J! at something, I expect to get something for it.
J. I read that thi festival is not to be a rough and ready affair,
but neither Is H to be a formal affair. This leaves a lot of room
J! tor action. "Que es esto?'
I will be Out there again this year, but I still would like to

Than a tentative vota it taken.
This is recorded. The senior jus justice
tice justice in point of service on r h a
majority side then selects one
of the four or more who voted
with him to draft the court's fi final
nal final opinion.

This draft when finally approv approved
ed approved is printed in the basement of,
the Supreme Court building, For
the first 75 years of its history
this job was done by a private
printer. It is now handled by a
small select and devoted staff as assigned
signed assigned from Government Printing
Office.
One of the most significant side sidelights
lights sidelights on the work of this group
is that in the court's 168 years
there has never been one leak on
an opinion before it was read

and released from the bench.

NEASamc.,l: If Wb I

DAILYWASHIf

GT07J

Merry-Go-Round

inw riAisoM

T

Walter Winchell In New York

Confessions of the Stars

I wrap it around me. To be able to

1 be prenared for what Is coming off and what to expect.
y :kJ .Wondering. r
- IT' I. '.TJLICK DISPENSARY 1

1)1

conenifltff,12:3irto3

p.m; JStorniriZB Mi
in their offices."

r rnnder if the brass at Ft. Gullck realizes that the NCOs

J art going to complain en masse to the Inspector General about
I the placing of bilingual NCOs in charge of quarters at the Army

f Dispensary at f t. uuiick. wnat Drougnt tnis aoout iana wny it

Is being kept quiet) is mat a Latin American student oecame
sick and the medical officer of the day refused to leave the offl-
cers club to treat him

The big excuse is that the medics don't speak Spanish, but
the truth of the matter is that without exception anyone who
goes to the Ft. Gullck dispensary during off-duty hours is out
Of luck. The medical officers will not move out of their homes
Or the officers club unless it is an emergency. Question: Is an
enlisted medic eligible to decide what or what Is not an emergency?

,i Now that they goofed on the Latin American student, do you
j' think Col. Perez has taker the medical officers to task and
JJ straightened them out? Oh no, the enlisted men are punished
by getting extra duty.
Colonel, the surgeon general of the United States would be
Interested in this little situation, you are placing a grave re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility in the hands of untried and untrained personnel.
Atlantic-sider

Sir:

DOWN WITH DISCIPLINE

My dear Mm. D'm-witted NCO's Wife. (Mall Box Oct. 4) I

realise that I am expected to answer your letter and I will, al although
though although it Is so futile to try to get anything across to a person
with such an indlgrant attitude. People like you have constant constantly
ly constantly been giving me hard time for a long time now. simply be because
cause because there Is a certain something in life that they fall to graso.
Your argument i. hi the age-old tradition of typical prudes arid
It Is a biOW to my personal pride to lower myself to participate
In such a thing. Your exasperation toward me Is exactly what

i expectea. dui i aieo anticipated a cnauenge irom someone with
t la sound argument Frankly, yours is not sound. It is to be con-

; siaerea conietti m the eyes of any logician. Please stick to shin

ing ice brass or your Deiovea spouse and leave philosophy to

i evuu-one wno mows me score.
As for your Insinuation that I have a tendency not to ap ap-:
: ap-: Predate our glor'ous democracy. .I'm certainly not a flag-waver
nd 1 detest peop't that get an excited over this nationalism bo bo-logna.
logna. bo-logna. In the amy there is no individual independence or free-
dom. Your "Uniform Code of Military Justice" is completely un un-f
f un-f constitutional There is absolutely no justice and we are de de-j.
j. de-j. prived of our freedom of speech and the freedom of the press.
J Our pride is debased and we are forced to do so many silly use use-!;
!; use-!; es things.
If this Is a democracy then you can have it. I'd much ra ra-"
" ra-" ther live In an igloo cn the North Pole than to have to be asso-

.f ciatea witn a run of Mekering idiots the rest of my life.
a Was It a crime to b home in my mother's arms while your I
beloved was trying to hide his buxom bottom In a foxhole? You
i; sound as though ft v as a glorious thing to fight a war and tnat i
- I should respect peopi- that have fought. Nuts! Do you think j
I thu fftt thftt TQUr hllRhanH vhb fthnt moan anhfn tA mil

, -T J ....us .t.ww.MJ ui; n
( Weo, lady, let mc tell you .something. .1 don't care If he killed
J; a million people In tne war. .1 don't respect him for it. In my I

i wis Kitujr laicri mau i eun a uum. i win giaaiy seu my
pencils oa the corner. .at least I will have my dignity and self self-:
: self-: respect
. Yes. Mrs. Social Worker. I have worked under nm Mim

Jrttted" people In my time, but at least they earned their posi positions
tions positions They weren't selected on the basis of how long they had
been to the rervice, but because of their capabilities. Anyway, I
quit that Job becaure I don't believe In leaderahin and diaciniim.

I Maybe some day you will be able to do a follow-up on me

w" l'rc IO T u"ia your nusDana retires xor it cer
tainly wont be on any military installation.
Till? comnarlvnn nf rlv';;n hiWrn nntv mint, .viu,

l U so absurd that I would rather not discuss it
i Short Timer and F attire Pencil Salesman

i:

BECAUSE OF THE JUSTICES'

many bitter argument over cases
Chief Justice Melville W. Fuller

who served from 1888 to 1910 ev

ery other justice just before they

go on the bench or into their Fri Friday
day Friday conferences.

One of the brain teasers which
justices like to throw at their
guests is how many hand shakes
ara involved in this ceremony.
The first answer that most peo people
ple people givn is that it would ba nine
times nine or 81. But that would
make avary justice ihake hands
with himself. It isn't eight times
nine either. The corrunt num number
ber number Is 34. Figure it out yourself.
- THE COURT CONVENES AT ii
Snd sits until 3 p.m.,Then It re

cesses A hall-hour-, for lunch re-

slt unta 4

justices work

Because of the Supreme Court's
unique continuity with justices

serving for life or until they re

tire there is far less turnover on

the court's staff than there is in
the executive an'' legislative

Branches of the government.
There have been orrfy 12 reper reper-furs
furs reper-furs who have been in charge or?
compiling the court's 354 vol
umua of decisions.

There have been only 12 clerks.

the 12th former pean John T.

Fey of George Washington Law

School having taken the position
in 1958.
Until 1867 the U.S. Supreme

Court Tised the services of District

of Columbia marshals. But In the

tast 90 years there have been on

ly six marshals serving the court
Similarly the court has devel

oped its own law librarv onlv in

nas had only four chief librarians.

Present librarian and the first

woman to serve In that post Is
the last 70 years. In this period it
Miss Helen Newman.

sen nthprs hilt nnt tn hp Kppn

The history of strange irony will don't feel like myself when I'm

aressea.

1 4 f

AVtV I

frewTtvff 1

undoubtedly include the stars who
confide to a mass of strangers
the public certain intimacies
which are generally confined to

frank sessions with psychiatrists

The tell it all vogue is a form of

candor frequently verging on self self-malice.
malice. self-malice. George Raft is the latest
to indulge in thunderous skeleton-

rattling. His disclosures un tne
SateveDOst) exceed the dramatic

impact of any Raft movie. He de de-tails
tails de-tails his career as a youthful mob

ster and close association with
hoodlums. The following is one of

the more stunning paragraphs:
"I've been stealing Utile things
since I was eight years old ,and

still do. I don't understand this

compulsion. Perhaps 1 never shall.
I have walked into clothing stores
and spent $1000 cash for suits or
coats and I have to resist the urge
to steal a-five-dollar necktie when
the clerks aren't looking."

The stardust-and-sunshine world

of Movieville ws shattered by
Lana Turner, who a few years a a-go
go a-go expressed the cruder aspects
of stardom: "I am thirty -three and

I have to get plenty of sleep to
look good before those cameras in
the morning. Turner has to re

member that there are plenty more

blondes in HoUywood who are talc talcing
ing talcing their careers seriously. It has
always been a rat race getting on

top, staying there and being luc

ky enough to hold on."

The star who has epitomized that
dreamy word -glamour deliber deliberately
ately deliberately sought to strip the shiny il illusions.
lusions. illusions. In her aulobiog Joan
Crawford wrote: "This is the sto story
ry story of my life. I play love scenes

that elude me m reality, that leave
me empty handed. This is the
story a search for security and

I don't mean money, there s no
security in that I mean emotion emotional
al emotional security. There was none in my
childhood, there has been none in
love."

her how much I loved her. I'd nev never
er never let her be alone."
Call an actor a ham and' you

might get a punch-on -the nose.

However, in a mag, Kirk Douglas

proudly sketched this seu-Jortrait

"Any actor worth his salt must

have a plentiful supply of self

confidtnee, even cockiness. It is
essential to his survival; to do a

good job, he must be firmly con

vinced that he is the perfect man

in the role and that he will do a

masterful job. I'm not interested

in being a 'modest actor.'

BEIRUT. Lebanon A t r

through the Arab states leaves you
with the depressed feeling that

what happened to the Unite

States in China is now happening

in tne wear East.
The Arab world, once the great

friend of America, is slipping

inrougn Clumsy diplomatic fingers

mere are three reasons I o

this:

1. We have staked our policies

on tne sings or tne Arab "world
at a time when the restless mass

es are ready ltd relegate royalty

to tne umoo of forgotten things

Actually we haven't much else to

rely on. If King Feisal of I r a a.

King Hussein of Jordan and King
Saud of Saudi Arabia go, there is

no one else in the Arab world ex
cept President Chamnion of Le

banon who will stand up for us
t.a t

ine, oia oraer is going, yet we
have no friends in the new.

2. We have zig-zagged with such
haphazard policies that even our

best friends never know quit

where we are. We urged the
British to get out of Sues before

they had any guarantees from Nas

ser. We offered Nasser the Aswan
dam, then pulled it away from
htm. later rescued him from the
British and France at Suez. We

blasted Syria, then modified our

stand toward Syria. Loy Hender

son, Dulles s special envoy, refus

ed to see the foreign minister of

Syria but now Dulles says he'll be

glad to see the same foreign mm

ister.

3. After undermining the British

position in the Near East and

thereby causing a power vacuum

we have done nothing to fill that

vacuum.

In a sincere desire to share

their privacy with the public, stars
have given word-by-word reports

of their experience with psycho

formed a reporter that psychoana

lysis enabled her to become a star.

Jayne Mansfield has carved a ca-j
reer bv inhaline beautifully. Nev-1

ertheless. she is the most severe "Talking about my fears and wor

critic of her maior asset: The ries i helped me become ?a better

Mansfield torso. She once confess- ctressefore, !. could work, with

emotionsj pot I .couldn't get 'them

Shelley Winters once got her
name in the papers with such sas

sy cracks as: A Jirl can t be sexy
all hy herself she's got to aim

at somebody." "He s a wolf? bo

okay. I ll wear my old clothes.

"It was so cold I almost got mar

ried." Several years later, Miss

Winters confessed the peppery pa

laver was dreamed ut by press

agents and added: "In Hollywood,
some of that publicity makes you

surrender your dignity and wom

anhood.

The candor of stars Is evidently

boundless. It is not limited by
modesty nor the walls el a bound bound-oir.
oir. bound-oir. Kim Novak confided to an In

terviewer: "I dislike restraining
devices of any kind, even girdles.

I like comfort. If you nave nothing

to hide, why hide it? If I'm true

to myself I'm false to no one. I

like to wear slacks, and the whole

reason is because I like to be cov covered
ered covered up. I don't know why I like
to be covered up, but I do. When
I feel at all sad I've got a feeling

that I want to take a blanketand

ed te a reporter why her weddings

failed: "I have always been ter

ribly possessive about the people
I love, and possibly I smothered

them with love. I'm jealous of eve

ry minute they spend apart from

me. I want to be with tbem, to see
them, to be able to touch them,

and then and only then am I hap happy.
py. happy. Separations of any sort are
bad for me because that old devil
jealousy begins to whisper in my
ear, and I begin to feel I've lost
contact."

The genuine poignancy of Miss

Judy Garland's confession helps

exolain why stars consider the

public a trusted and comforting

friend. She recently wrote: "Prob

lems have been the story of my

life. First of all, I never really
had a childhood at least, the kind

most children have. I went on the

stage when I was three, and be

cause we were show folk my
whole family other mothers
wouldn't let their children play

with me. With no close friends

was alwavs lonesome. The only

time I felt accepted or wanted was
when I was on stage performing.
I guess the stage wbfs my only
friend, the onlv nlace where I

could feel comfortable. It "was the

one place I felt euunl and safe.
There were no snubs when I was
on."

Marilyn Moroe's broken home
and battered childhood all the
sordid details are public proper

ty. Her fears, aspirations and de

sire have been revealed as sname
lessly as her body was bared on a
calendar. The foreeo'n? helps ex-

ol'in her nlainttve admission: "If

I had a little girl, I'd always tell

out It was always very difficult,

and because I kept worrying a

bout it, I couldn't concentrate on

the part I was playing,", confess
td Eva Marie Saint. ?

Leo Lindy, who made Lindy's
Restaurant a Broadway institution.

is gone Lindy would have brush

ed aside the idea of being oescno

ed as a great man. Bur he was

great --just as all fine human be

ings are great ... Leo Lindy was
out of the ordinary. .On Broad

way, where cynicism if rampant,

success goes with being ruthless,

fame is an ally of envy, conceit is

common and friendship is an au auxiliary
xiliary auxiliary of treachery. Lindy suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded and became famous by
being compassionate, generous and
modest ... Lindy's name wil con continue
tinue continue blazing above his restaurant.

But more important was his shin

ing heart. Everyone who knew mm
felt some of the glow and warmth

... He was a good men and a good

friend... As long as t h e r e are
lights on Broadway, thev will shine
in praise of such extraordinary
quality.

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

WILL TURKEY ATTACK?

Distances are short in the Near

East. The whole area isn't much

bigger than New York State and

New England. Damascus, the ca

pital of Syria, is about as far from

Beirut, capital of Lebanon, a

Trenton, N,J. is from New York

Lebanon, a semi-Christian coun

try surrounded bp Moslems, isn't

much bigger than Delaware. Is

rael is the same size as Massachu

setts. Amman, capital of Jordan

is much closer to Tel Aviv, Israel

than New York is to Boston. Beer

sheba in southern Israel is thirty

minutes by air from Cairo

planes were flying, which they

aren't.

In this close juxtaposition of sus
picious peoples, what your neigh

bor does a few miles away, sends
political tremors through the
streets of every capital in the

Near East.

Up in Damascus, go miles from

Beirut, the Syrians have had the
jitters over a Turkish attack. This

was the chief backstage reason

for the sudden, unexpected visit
Of King Saud and the big -A r a b

snow or solidarity last week, ,
'vTho State Department hat al alto
to alto had e certain amount if Jit Jit-tars
tars Jit-tars .over Turkey, which Is one
reason John Foster. Dulles w w-vrsed
vrsed w-vrsed Sta, Department policy
and began to unbend a bit to
ward Syria, Tbi State Depart Department
ment Department fears that any attack on
Syria by Turkey would bring
Russian Intervention and touch
Off World War III.

Real fact is that Turkish ambas

sador Esin's speech in the UN

warning of Communist arms in
Syria had much more behind it

than appeared on the surface.

xne xurks face exactly what Is

rael faced last summer when a

tremendous flow of Russian, arms
was piling up on the Egyptian Is Israeli
raeli Israeli border. Fearful of what

would happen once Russian "vol.

unteera" used those arms or train

ed Egyptians to use them, Israel

auavKeu.

RUSSIA'S HUGE NAVY
Now Czech armx art nilino nn

In Syria on the TurkiRh Wrier

To the north in the Balcy Sea,
Russia has a naval force three
times the size of the U. S. 6 1 h

ifieet and the 6th Fleet is a pow

"'Jf'i'.i

erful striking foree of 75 warships.
. Moscow has also been, beaming
radio broadcasts to the Kurdian
tribes inside Turkey aimed to in inciting
citing inciting them against the Turkish
government. '..
All this explains why Turkey Is
worried and has Dcen considering

doing what Israel did -c striking

oeiore it is too laiei ?;
To this end Turkey has b e e n
talking to her Baghdad pact ally,
Iraq, which is also anti-communist,
also fears Russian penetration

of Syria. :

It wss this explosive situation

which caused King Saud to make

nis special trip to Damascus; and
simultaneously send his brother

Crown Prince Faisal to call on

President Eisenhower.

Actually Saud is lust as, much

worried shout Russian penetration

or syna as tne united states.

But his hatred of Israel Is
gmater than hit fear ef Russia.
And any disunity among the A A-rab
rab A-rab states, ho figures, would on
ly play into the hands of Israel. -So
he went to Damascus i where

at a state dinner under the flags

tu ui me Aran states, ne ana
Premier All Jawdnt nf Iran m.H

it clear there was comnlt Arh

unity. ,,

I denlore everv nffm-atnlnn

Syria and on any other Arab coun
try from whatever Source it
comes," said King Saud meaning meaningfully,
fully, meaningfully, with one eye on Turkey and
the other on Israel.

Meanwhile his crown prince and

prime minister advised Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower to kiss and make un with' Sv.

ria. He told the President that
secretary Dulles' warning about
Communism in Syria was driving
Syria deeper into Russian arms.

Syria, he said, is a nx i o u s to

patch things up with the United
States and be a friend of thj yfist.

just now this is possible with.

some $150,000,000 worth of Czech
arms pouring into Syria and with

harbors, railroads, highways and

uTigauuu projects ouiir witn .Rus .Russian
sian .Russian capital, the crown prince of
Saudi Arabia did not explain. ''

OVERSEAS MAILING DATES
WASHINGTON (UP) Sien of

the season: The Defense Depart Department
ment Department ,ad vises that Christmas nack.

ages for overseas servi"etnn

snouia De mailed between Nov. 1
and Nov. 20.

$ Britanniea Junior Encyclopedia

Logrolling, a term applied to

the practice of some members of

Congress of trading votes for

each other's favorite bills, comes
from the pioneers' custom of
helping one another cut down
trees and rolling up the logs for
building. The congressional prac

tice is often criticized because
some bills pass which serve only

small number of people. ;

Pan-Maritime

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MEXICO SALVADOR HAVANA
COSTA RICA MIAMI
You May Be Able to do So Completely Free

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We cell all diamonds under our SOLID VALUE
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(,-.
i THE PANAMA AMERICAN
4
j By OSWALD f ACOBY
' Written, tor NEA Service

;'.- ' f "- V T' ' :--r )n'','4t;ii();:.
AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER v '.-PAGft tnnrt'

. .' I 1 ' 'I ', 11 I I
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'""If

R H : CARPENTER, left, chief of the maintenance division, Quartermaster Section,. U.S. Army.
Caribbean and GUberto A. Coparropa, second ; from left, discuss the suggestion award and
check the latter received In a recent ceremony at Corozal. Coparropa received the award
alone with Ted J. Bembenek,' right,,, for their Joint suggestion that UJ5.i Army Caribbean usb,
an "imoroved 1 washing ', formula to eliminate shrinkage. cff cot covers. The new formula
considerably Increases the serviceable life of these cot covers resulting In an estimated $3500
savines'ln Quartermaster operations. Both maintenance division personnel received lndividA
ual checks of $57.50 for their suggestion. Santiago -Martinez; second -tsfim right, another J
maintenance division employe, ; received a $10 check and suggestion award also. He suggest,
ed the monorail located in the Quartermaster materiaj handUng, equipment shop he emend emended
ed emended or moved closer i to the dynometer testing machine, to facilitate taislrfg and lowering of
motor for testing; Coparropa lives at 25 Domingo Espinar,-Panama City; Bembenek lives at
otrs 204T-A; 3rd Street, Curundu; and Martinez lives at- 918 6th Street, Pueblo Nuevo,
'Panama City. (U.S. Army Photo) e ,

Plot To Overthrow
Uruguay Govt.
Foiled By Arrests :

i-MONTEVIDEO. Uruguay (UP)

A plot to overthrow the govern

ment was louea Dy a series ui i i-rests
rests i-rests just a few hours before it

was to be carriea oui. pouce u
today. .'
An undisclosed number of per persons
sons persons were arrested Sunday night.
,' Only One,' Omar Diaz, identilied
as a sympathizer of ousted Ar Argentine
gentine Argentine Dictator Juan D. Peron,
was named.
t 'A corporal of the fire depart department,
ment, department, some members of the mil military
itary military personnel attached to the
fire department and a few sea seamen
men seamen of the "martime police were
involved in the, plot' a police
spokesman said.
He said the plot was to have
been carried out before dawn to today.
day. today. The group planned to seize
several government buildings, in including
cluding including city police headquarters,
and assassinate "one or more of
other high officials," police said.
TWA Plane Flies

California-London
In 17 Hrs. 11 Min.

LONDON (UP) A Trans World
Airlines Super Constellation
touched down at London airport
today after a non stop flight
over the North Pol from Los
Angeles in; a record 17 hours 11
minutes: yv, -gCjMij iio;
Thetini war a .iew. record er
the S;50a-mile journeyi tit knocked
on hourand 2X ihinirtes off the

previous best time set up last

weeK.j : w, -.

On : board -the airliner., were 40

passengers and a crew of l. JBut
for poor vlsibiflty at London Air Airport
port Airport the airliner would .. have
touched down 45 minutes earlier,
a spokesman said.

Miami Cops Hunt

Theater Agenf Who

Stood Up Crowd

MIAMI (UP) Miami police
suit tn mn a theatrical agent

named Jose Colon and so do

some 500 Cuban residents.
Colon ,sold tickets at $4 to the
Cubans for an extravaganza to

, star the famous Chilean singer

Cat.";,, ; A

The crowd gathered at a hall
rented for the "performance"
about 8 p.m. Saturday.. But the

show didn't beein. When the cur

tains "were still drawm around
midnight, the audience began to

get upset. By 1 a.m. they w ere

in BeaE not. ? :
A fist fight broke out . tem

pers reached a peak, and pro

moter Colon vanished.
Police arrived on the scene just
In time- They passed out ticket
stubs tto the audience and said
they would begin an Immediate

. searelf for the promoter so.ticket-

ouyera, could get refunds.

Mi

tC j
-i
Vsi I

.NORTH 30
A None i
V8T642
AQJtf
J1065
WEST EAST
AJ10 QB733
VAKQ J . V 10 9 5
872 10 543
K983 A
. SOUTH (D)
AAK8C42 7
' Both vulnerable -South
West North East
1 Double Pass Pass
Pass 1
Opening lead VK

BRIG. GEN. M. t. OGDEN, deputy commanding general of
U.S. Army Caribbean, is presented by Edward Green, a ticket
to the annual Knights of Columbus Ball to be held this com coming
ing coming Friday night at Union Hall, Panama City. Looking on at
the right is Chaplain (Colpnel) Harold F. Donovan, USAR USAR-CARD3
CARD3 USAR-CARD3 chaplain. Green is district deputy and senior officer
of the Canal Zone lodge of the nationally known Fraternal
- order.. (U.S. Army Photo)

Russian; 'First'

MOSCOW. Oct. 9 finPV fctissia

today claimed another "first" in

lumber production. -"
Georgy Orlov, minister of the
timber, industry, said tha Soviet

Union now was the world'g largest
A- 1. 1 .

wmDcr prouucer ana naQ out'
stripped tre United States.

i i inMinasi

j .fMl1ftMlferiiimfi.LIM

The nlayers were match teams

of four and South opened one
spade art both tables. In each in in-tance
tance in-tance West doubled and North
passed. "vf:"-
At Table One East passed also.
He had five spade's to the queen queen-nine
nine queen-nine and a side ace. This type of
pass is usually a mistake and. it
certainly was this time.

i west opened the King ,oi
hearts and shifted to the jack
of spades. South let it hold and

west continued with v the Jn
spot. Declarer won this and

cashed four diamonds. West had

no trumDs and East had to fol

low, so south was able to diS'
card two clubs.

A heart was led and ruffed for

declarer's sixth trick, whereupon
a club was played and won by
East's singleton ace. There was

no way to keen South from max-

ing two more trump tricks, so
he wound up with a total score

of 360.
Sometimes you dont know
when you a good result. East
and West were still arguing
about the hand when It came
time to compare scores with
their partners. The argument

was forgotten when It turned
out that they had won the

board.
It seems that at the other ta

ble East quite properly bid one
no-trump. South stuck his neck
out and bid two spades. When

this came around to East he
doubled.
Again South managed to make

eieht tricks. This time he got

credit lor a game, ana nis pius
of 670 was better than the 360
scored by North and South at

Table One.

'mils.

Requierii Mass

A requiem mass will be held

for the repose of the soul of

Mrs. Ruby. Francis Saturday

morning at 8 In St Paul's

Church.

Mrs. Francis, who died Oct,
J, is survived by her son By Byron
ron Byron A. Bolt.
NEW GOVERNMENT ROLE
LAMAR. Colo. (UP) Arthur E.

Lamper bequeathed his U.S. Sav

ings uonas toi tne leaerai govern

ment when he died Aug. Z6. I

feel a moral obligation for my

share of the debts of the United

States," Lamper wrote .in his will

RETIREMENT BQNOR Luis C. Barros was honored by th
U.S Army Caribbean recently when he retired after 15 years
of service as an employe of the command. Barros, av member
of th V&. Army Medical Service malaria 'control force, .was
presented with ; a letter;; of appreciation from; Maf. Gen.
Thomas- Jy Harrold, commanding general, USARCArib, The
presentattanwas made by'MaJ. Ralph C. Singer, left, USAR USARCARIB
CARIB USARCARIB 'preventive -medicine officer. Barros, who makes his
home in Colon at 2003 10th Street and Bollvan Avenue, had
been employed as x malaria control field worker for four
years. During his. long, employment with the Army In th
Canal ione he also had been with the Engineer Office.

NEW1
NEW I
DRAPERY
FABRICS

Fabulous Assortment
Just Received!

Buy It By The Yard r
Let Our Custom' Drapery

Department
Serve, You!

Th Famltan
nd Hem
Fnrnbhin Stan
FREE
Chlt" d OHO
GOLD STAMPS

Tropicana
4th of fair Arc A H St. Tel. 1 S71S

: ili.W l'- ', IV ''-'T
I I V i .7 j
: "... Jj r- "-'
r" "til-
i .. - tip
1 ' II
i !, t t -Tiit faf-tniii ti Ji r- "rr ii
- . .. .. :

Announcement of Proposed
; '. Jersey Financing

: The Directors of Standard Oil
Co. (New Jersey) have decided to

initiate steps to raise appron

mately $250 to $300 million of

amuonai capital later his year.
It is contemplated that this
will be done by offering to
shareholders rights to suscribe
to additional- capital stock. The
number of shares and the price
at which shares will be offered
have not yet been determined.
t The offering will be made only
by means of a prospectus, fol fol-lowin
lowin fol-lowin registration with the
Securities and Exchange Com Commission.,
mission., Commission., i.
Durine; the postwar period,
Jersey has made very large ex expenditures
penditures expenditures for capital equipment
and in the search for oil. The
proceeds of' the proposed Issue
are intended to enable the com
pany to continue to meet these!

cap ial requirements. SEWING WEEK TO ST First Lady Mrs. Mercedes de 1 Guardia Is Joined In a toast shortly

o?n St?n;ey".Co. 121 re pr.er InrtJ :i-2:r- tJ- Sen-lit V.'esk displays of Necchl handiwork at Casa Admirable. Shown
t zi t3 form a nnnv.ld?! : I"-. f'-. rr-irn Zera, Mrs. Mary Herrera, Mrs. JnUeno Vasse,
' to underwrite this linanc-i M.S. Guillerrno Herrera, the First Lady, Mrs. Gabaldon, Mrs. GaUegos, Mrs. Fuentes, Mrs.-Ale-ng.
- v I man, Mrs. Zarckon, Mrs. an Vtt Diji and Mrs. Leuze. Advt.

1
'. ,
' . v 1 ;
I L I : n

aval la pie i n ranama

- ii i

I I 11 1

ru 1

r- A

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l I I 1 ? : II

' k - x s (
'1V s 'V, , i ' S. 1

$- U :-. A; hp.
'3&A - - ill;!
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7 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19.H

V
PAGE FOUR

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I and Oti

J Jt JUL hcJ li uUpko

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v' t LJMS!2 mL&i l

AT BRITISH AMBASSADOR'S British Ambassador Ian Leslie Henderson and Mrs. Hen.-.
UHcon greet the United States Ambassador ard Mrs Julian K. Harrington at a dinner par-

ty given at the British Embassy last night.

'REAR ADMIRAL AND MRS. GEORGE M. WALES
' HONORED AT COCKTAIL KUFFET GIVEN BY KRAMERS
Mr Leigh Kramer, icc president of the National City Bank
f Balboa and Mrs. Kramer gave a cocktail buffet at their home
. last night in honor of Hear Admiral and Mrs. George II. Wales.
! Rear Admiral Wales is the Commandant of the 15th Naval
,' District.

(Mr. and Mrs. Fulton
- Announce Birth
Of First Child
I Mr. and Mrs. Donald R. Fulton
' f La Jolla, Calif, announce the
arrival of their first child Stephen
Lowell Fulton on Oct. 4.
. Maternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Bronson P. Powell of
Diablo Heigrts.
Clumbus Boychoir
ft National Thetr
This Evening
' j The Columbus Boychoir, "Amer "Americans
icans "Americans Singing Boys," as they have
been dubbed in their movie ap ap-perances,
perances, ap-perances, will give its only con concert
cert concert tonight at tha National Thea
i

100 PURE INSTANT COFFEE

ANOTHER

enuide

Stkffer

w P,m. 2-0740 ,r 2-0741
tre, beginning at 8:1a p.m. This
presentation is possihle through the
cooperation of President Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower Special Fund, administered by
the American National and Thea
tre Academy and sponsored by
the State Department and the A A-merican
merican A-merican Embassy. The Daniel
Society are managing the perform performance.
ance. performance. The Choir is composed of 26
boys, ranging in agi: from 11 to
14 years. Directed by Donald Bry Bryant,
ant, Bryant, it includes 16 sopranos and 10
altos. Travelling with the Choir
are teachers from- the Columbus
Boychoir Sehool in Princeton, New
Jewsey, training center of the fa famous
mous famous chorus. A regular classwork
so
'- r
to
OF SESTLK'8

&Mr1 Ay

t
r N

nvt !vj57

THE

Box 134,
Panama
Um 9,00 .J 10
schedule will be maintained
throughout the trip, and the boys
will indulge in extensive sightsee sightseeing
ing sightseeing in tin's, their first trip in Lat Latin
in Latin Ampripa
Four adults from the Westmin
ster Choir are also accompanying
the Boychoir.
The repertoire includes "Amahl
and the Night Visitors," of Menot Menot-ti,
ti, Menot-ti, and Mozart's "Bastien and Bas Bas-tienne,"
tienne," Bas-tienne," and also songs of Handel,
Lotti, Palestrina, Brittpn, S c h u u-man,
man, u-man, Foss, Thompson and Amer American
ican American iolk songs and Negro spiri spirituals.
tuals. spirituals. A Mass by the Choir's Di Director,
rector, Director, Donald Bryant, is among
the program. Elaborate scenery
and costumes will be carried a a-long
long a-long with the boys.'
This is a unique oppotunity to
rear one of the best hoy choirs of
America, comparable with the
world famous Vienna's.
Tickets at $1.50, $1.00 and 75
cents are already on sale, at De Department
partment Department of Fine Arts, tel. 2-0258
and at the National Theatre tel.
22302.
(COTINTJED ON PAGE 5

i."

mem

smells so good?

it tastes
extra nice ?
YAnriAoA
your taste
GOOD, THINGS

- 1

PANAMA AMKKICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

A M?' .V At

imnnir vrn wivitq r.FT TniiPTHFR Mrs. Marcie Mcuora .(extreme riguw acuiig viuc pvu.v, aVaVwV -wv,a. w,i-v, ovw4iU um ibi4j
frf co cSK ?rauSdtoK officer Ft Kbbe ar the Soth infantry Regimenta to members of the NCO Wives dub to a recent get-together. Th.
club hol ? ieKonthTywffl l" the Bamboo Room o' the Ft. Kobbe NCO Mess on the second and fourth Tuesday evening of each month
' (U.S. Army Photo) :.' I ;

More Than Two Million Disabled Vets
To Get Higher Compensation Checks

Rufus L. Carey, service officer
for the Disabled American Veter Veterans.
ans. Veterans. Panama Canal Chapter No.
1, said today more than 2,000,000
disabled veterans wiil get higher
compensation checks for service service-connected
connected service-connected disabilities, starting with
checks mailed out at the end of
this month.
Public Law 85-168, signed by the
President on Aug. 27, authorizes
the increased payment, VA said.
Veterans arready on VA's com compensation
pensation compensation rolls need take no ac action
tion action to get the raise, it was em emphasized.
phasized. emphasized. It will be paid automa
tically.
Aso increased will ne tne spe special
cial special allowances for dependents paid
veterans whose service connect connected
ed connected disabilities are rated at 50 per
cent or more. With a few excep exceptions,
tions, exceptions, the increase will be approxi approximately
mately approximately 10 per cent across the board
exeept for totally disabled veter veterans
ans veterans rated at 100 per cent, whose
boost from $181 to $225 per month
amounts 24.3 per cent. Not affect
ed by the increase are the com compensation
pensation compensation rates paid survivors of
veterans whose deaths, were service-connected,
nor previous war
time veterans, their widows or
children fot:non-serylctr connected,
disaBMty aeatn,
Following are both old: and new
WEDNESDAY,
8:15

qNLY CONCERT
COLUMBIA BOYS CHOIR
Presented by DANIEL SOCIETY
and
American National Theatre andy Academy
$10 $100 $0-75
Tickets for sale at Morrison and the
National Theatre
Depto. de Bellas Artes y Fublicaciones

FINE FURNITURE

SELECTED MAHOGANY
(many styles and finishes)

4r V

CONVENIENT TERMS or CLUB PLAN

7110 Bolivar Ave.

wartime rates of compensation
paid to veterans for service-connected
disabilities:
Sarvica-Connected Disability:
Old New

10 percent
20 percent
30 percent
40 percent
50 percent
60 percent
70 percent
80 percent
90 percent
100 percent
$17 $19
33 36
50
66
91 100
127 ho
145 160
163 179
181 225
Flu Epidemic
BONN, Germany, Oct.: 9 (UPV (UPV-Officials
Officials (UPV-Officials today closed all public
schools in Bonn for one week be
cause of an Asian '.hi epidemic.
Several thousand school cniiaren
and 24 teachers were suffering
from the disease,
Belief Tour
LONDON, Qct. 9 (UP)
AmAripnn Modern Ballet
The
Corn-
pany, arriVei M Voznaij J'Sind,
saw radio" annced.
LORD DELICIOUS
and his Con.junto
- P ANA-TRINIDAD
Nightly in the
Bella Vista Room
at 8:30 and 10:30 p.m.
1 Panama
A Klrkcby Hotel
OCTOBER 9
p.m.
of
Col6n 40

1800 Near-Collisions
Of Planes Reported

WASHINGTON (UP) At least
1,080 near collisions of aircraft
were reported in me cioggeu u u-iv)
iv) u-iv) ovpr the nation during a
10-month period ending last June-,
government records snowea louay.
Annrnnmate V 13.UUU persuus
were aboard planes involved In
the near-mises.
Civil Aeronautics Board officials
added that the ligures probably
55 should be much higher because
73!some cases were not reported.
XNear-COiiision reupits uic wo,
on voluntary reports from pilots
i involved. CAB officials said there
uuaouDieuiy aie uiaj sum
crasnes noi repuiicu.
S ichtlv more than half the
brushes from September 1956 to
June 1957 involved military planes.
The rest involved civilian, business
and commercial aircraft.
Most of the close scrapes occur occurred
red occurred around big cities. Leading the
list were New York, Washington,
Los Angeles and San Francisco.
Close behind were Seattle. Jack
sonville, Fla;,1 Philadelphia, Okla-
noma uy a"u oau uic&v, vom.
To set the figures in perspective,
one official noted there are about
8,000 flights daily by scheduled
airlines alone: He said the number
of flights, by al planes non-
scheduled carriers, mtiary, civil civilian
ian civilian and business m ould iobe
Boy, 14; Terrorizes
Neighbors Alfer
1
Watching TV Movie
CHICAGO (UP) Juvenile au
thoritiea today held a boy, 14t who
they said watched a television
movie. "Act of Violence," and
then terrorized a neighbor family
because he cou'dn't Sleep.
Authorities said the boy, whose
name ""was withheld, broke into the
Clarence Kie'ma home in suburb

an Miles early yesteroay, armea Mrs.rKilma, meanwhile, called
with a steel, wrench and two iceomfeXnd her husband kept the
P'cks: . ' , I ooy subdued until authorities ar ar-Pohce
Pohce ar-Pohce Chief Robert Romey said rived,

me youin wounaea lueima, nis
son, Dennis,
and daughter,
'm Spain
LUXURY SOAP!
kr Myrwrfla
-' UAUTIFUU PACKAGED
MAJAi cereiung loo offer
eJeligntM beoury trearmen fo tho
compleaiOM o lovely, o"en j
The rVogronce i sophisttcofed one)
fifijenog. reflecting o
ystenr ond excitement of tunny :
- . Spom
Representative
J. KHZ ALVAREZ
r. O. Boa IK, fanama

:;V;''"::IISlf

'

Aged Need Effort To Keep
From Going To Seed'

"THE older you get the more
effort it takes to keep active and
interested. iBut unless you want to
sit down and go"to seed you nave
to make the extra effort."
V0"
That's the answer I got from
an older woman who seems years
younger than she is when I asked
her, "What's you secret formu formula?"
la?" formula?" she save me the straight goods,
I am sure,' because I have known
her ior years. And I hav never
heard her say that she didn't feel
up to doing this, that something
was too much trouble, or that all
she wanted was w take we easy
THAT EXTRA PUSH
MANY a day.'I am sure, it must
be an effort for ner to get siari
ed.
Man a time she must be tempt
ed to say, "1 just don't feej up to
it.".
Elaine, 19, before he was subdued
bv Klelma and police.:. S is.
al' th W deemed
refitiveV tmcbhcerned J about the
crime ana wnen asxea wny e
terrorized the Kielmas he repuecr:
"I just couldn't get to sleep."
The boy told Romey he entered
the home through a basement
window and entered Dennis' room.
The two youths fbught ahd the
Kielma boy was slugged with the
wrench.
Mrs. Kielma heard the scuffle
tnd rushed to her son's room.
She screamed when she saw the
jivader standing over her son and
Kie'ma rushed to their aid.
Kielma was slugged twice, but
broueht the boy down. Elaine
sought to help her father and was
smashed in the face by the in
truder.
Mexsana Prevents Diaper Rash
Hospital-Proved In over N
of Cases Tested
Mexsana eases itch, tting of diaper rash,
and used after every chanfe. prevents 1
it heat rash, chafe, tool Medicated,
absorbent, clings clot.
MEXSANA
MEDICATED FOWQi
tonight
VARIETY illGHI
from 10 pjn.BaIbot Bar
4 new acts to entertain you
; eECILDA BASCOME
- Singer :
t KONCO
Tap Dancer
' e DAVH) WATTS
Singer j
? o SURPRISE KT7MBEK
with DOLORES ai
her TRIO and,
' the BARON as MX.

I Now I sleep all night j
V since baby's free of y
Xdiaper Jr

eharga v P "' X'

e i
But she gives herself that extra
ittle push and keeps right on go
ing and doing and being -a vital
and interesting person because she
has no intention of "going to
seed."
There are a lot of older women
like her today, leading interesting
lives and keeping in touch with
the world around them.
I sometimes think they are the
real triumph of the age women
who have lived three score years
and are happy looking forward to
tomorrow instead of back to yes
terday; y
And I'm sure they all must
share the same secret of success
ful living in the later years of hfe, hfe,-They
They hfe,-They all must know that. as tha"
years go by it takes a little extra
courage-and a little extra effort
to meet each day's challenges, i
m
men cans
enu
By CAYNOR MADOOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
1 1'CHICAitJQ carrfes'on'jthe1';Sfevi
England seafood tradition. ,
Several years ago, Peter Hunf
authority on Cape Cod food,' crafts
and traditions, arrived at ths
Drake Hotel and designed tho'.
Cape Cod Room in the down-east
tradition, Now the place is inter international
national international known for its fish and t
shellfish dishes. Here are two of
them:
Broiled Fish With Anchovy Sauce
X
(3 servings).
One pound fish fillets' (halibut,
cod, haddock, ocean, perch), .olive
oil, salt, Vi cup fine bread crumbs.
2 tab'-espoons butter, 2 anchovy
fillets, chopped. Marinate fillets in
olive oil for about 10 minutes
Sprinkle fillets with salt and bread
crumbs. Broil 8 minutes on both
sides, or until fish flakes easily
when tested with a fork. Melt but
ter, add chopped anchovy.. Servo
fish with anchovy sauce and gar -nish
with lemon wedges and par-
siey. '--; r
Shrimp De Jenghe (4 servings)
Two pounds shrimp, cleaned and
cooked, Vi cup aolt butter, 1 cup
Dreao crumbs, h garlic clove,
minced, 1 tablespoon choneod oar
sley, 1 tablespoon chopped chives.
Place shrimp in 4 individual
baking dishes. Beat butter with, a ;
mix wen. Add fourth of .mixture
garlic, parsley and chives and
mix well. Add four th of mixture
to each dish of shrimp. Bake in
350 degrees F. oven for 10 min
utes. .. ;
Makes Angels
out of cranky babies!
Rtliev Bobs
IKIN IRRITATIONS
this MEDICATED weyl
No unmedicated powder can ;
reueva your Da by 'a ; Dtaper
Rash, Diaper Chaft, Vrint i'
Scald and Pricklv Beat Rath i
as Ammena Powder does I :
For Ammena la specially 1
medicated to toothe, protect j
and help heal lrrluted skin, t
Absorbs moisture wonderful V
ly and Is so soft. It pro-'
motes healing by cushioning '-
baby's chafed akin against -"
further irritation. Get-Am-
mens Medicated Powder to- 'i
day - -
FREE Try Ammens at our
expense I For trial slz can i
absolutely free, send a post-
card with your name1 and
address to Dept. OK, Bristol
Myers Co, Hillside. y i
Wffer trpirtt Dee. St, 1S57J

I

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WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 9 1957 ...
1 in it,j I,, ..i in. iii.i

1 1

TUB PANAMA AMERICAN JJff INDEPENDENT DART KEW8PAPE

3

or i

a and Olk

erwiSc

H6horary president

Ft Clflvtnn NCo Wives held a

Coflee this morninff at the NCO

Club in honor of their new honor honor-ary
ary honor-ary president Mrs. Walter Killa

CarolhW Zirkmaa

Is Inst all d

Worthy Ad vlsor 1)
In an impressive ceremonyvCar-

oline Zirkman was Installed to the
highest office in the Order of Rain Rain-hnw.Hhat
hnw.Hhat Rain-hnw.Hhat of Worthy Advisor.

Miss Zirkman and the officers

of Balboa Assembly -were escort

ed into the assembly room Dy
members of the Pacific Chapter,
Order of DeMolay who wore their
ceremonial rohes for th- occasion.
The .Worthy Advisor, was install installed
ed installed in a'inost-Impressive manner
by Mr:; JBennett JWiliams who
then turned the gavel over to
Joanne Barnes who is completing
her term as Worthy Advisor and

was the installing Worthy Advisor
Following the installation of the
Worthy Advisor, Mr. Robert
Schultz gave and inspiring rendi rendition
tion rendition of the popular song "You'll
Never Walk Alone'" accompanied

by Professor Hans Janowitz who

was the pianist for the evening

Other Installing Officers for
the ceremony were Gayle Hase-

mann; Chaplain, Beverly Weens;
Recorder; and Mr. Christian Gun Gun-dersen;
dersen; Gun-dersen; Marshal,

Joanne Barnes installed the fol

lowing officers for the September
to December term: Worthy Asso Associate
ciate Associate Advisor; Linda Longmore,
Charity; Rochelle Head Hope;
Janet Tribe, Faith; Billie Sue
Spencer, Chaplain; Nancy Ther Ther-rell,
rell, Ther-rell, Drill Leader; Mary : Smith,
Love;. Virginia Mauldm, Religion;
Beverly Smith, Nature; Sylvia
Johansson, Immortality; Edith
McNeil, Fidelity; Sandra McKay,
Patriotism: Kay Flowers, Service;

Martha Miller, Confidential Obser

ver; Naomi Lrtvin, Outer Obser Observer;
ver; Observer; Maxine Baggot, Choir Direc Director;
tor; Director; Harriet Gundersen, and Musi Musician;
cian; Musician; Christine Harrison.
The following substitute officers
were introduced as a group by the
newly installed Worthy Advisor:
Treasurer,, Charlotte Schultz; re recorder,
corder, recorder, Jo Ann Fields, Chaplain,
Janet Sutherland; Driller Leader,
Doris Young; Love, Jackie Thorn Thornton;
ton; Thornton; Religion, Katherine Hughes;
Nature, Edith Huff, Immortality,
Lynn Botzenmeyer, Fidelity-, Ca Carol
rol Carol Dalke; Service, Louise Sciglia Sciglia-ni;
ni; Sciglia-ni; Confidential Observer, Joanne

Branch; Outer Observer, Karen

Nadeau: Choir Director: Lin. da

Mattice; Musician,, Mildred Dejer-

nette.
As her first official act Caroline
presented Joanne. with ,her Past

mediately following this act Joanna

was conducted on a sentimental
ast walk through the assembly
and presented with a lovely pearl

ring, gift from her officers. As
a final gesture the assembly sang
"May the Good Lord Bless and

Keep You" to their Junior Past

Worthy Advisor.
Mr. Christian Gundersen, Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow Daddy presented service hars
which the girls had earned during
the past four months. Maxme Bag Bag-gott
gott Bag-gott hajd the distinction of receiv receiving
ing receiving her Pot of Gold which signi signifies
fies signifies the completion of the color
bars.
Miss Zirkman dedicated her
term to Patriotism, fhe sixth car cardinal
dinal cardinal point of the Order of Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow and Mr. Henry Cluver, Field I

Director for the American Red

Cross presented a stimulating ad address
dress address using Patriotism as h i i

theme.

When the Worthy Advisor intro

duced her family to the assembly

her father approached the East

and presented Caroline with the

gavel which ne used this year

during his term as mseu.- of Jha

gres Lodge, wishing her a success!

ml and happy term.
Highlighting the decoration! in

the assembly room was ai Amer

ican Hag composed of c.epe paper

flowers which was made by Mrs.
Roger Johnson who decorated the
room carrying jut the theme of
Patriotism with" red. white and
blue flowers and ribbons.

The officers wore corsages of

red and white carnations tied with

blue streamers artistically fashion'

ed by Mr. Louis Hastmann.

Distmgushed guests who were

seated in the East included Mrs

Elsa Bailev: SuDreme Deputy for

the Canal Zonfe, Order of Rainbow

for Girls, Mr. George unman;
District Grand Ma .r oi the Canal

Zone Masoulc District. Mrs. Louise

Bissell; Worthy Matron of the Or-

der of Eastern Star the sponsor

ing bodv. Mr. Maxwell Smith:

Acting Worthy Patron,, Order of

Eastern Str, Mrs. Alice Gunder Gundersen:
sen: Gundersen: Mother Advisor ot Balboa

Assembly, Sue MabJe: Worthy Ad

visor of Assembly No. 3. and nog
er Million; Master Councilor, Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Charter. Order of DeMolay.

For the outgoing march the of

ficers formed and A in the fcast
and sang "God Bless America."
Following the installation a re reception
ception reception was held in the banquet
hall and refreshments were served

by an Eastern Star committee

Headed by Mrs. Louise Barnes.

Coco Solo Sailor
Pays $30 In Fines
A. Coco Solo nlor today was fin.
cd a total of $30 in Cristobal Ma Magistrate's
gistrate's Magistrate's Court on two violations
For driving without a license,
24-year-old Raymond C. CoIa wii

fined $10.

An additional $20 fine was impos imposed
ed imposed for speeding on Randolph Road.

Naw Members
Walcorws
By NCO Wivos

The NCO Wives' Club of Fort

Clayton held its regular monthly
business meeting in the Ft. Clay

ton NCO Open Mess, last Tuesday

evening.
New members who were w e 1

corned to the Club were: Mrs. A-

lice Craver, Mrs. Joanne Holfer,
Mrs. Ruby La Fleur, and Mrs.
Ann Stevenson. A guest also wel

comed to the Club was Mrs. Louis

Earls.
Hostesses for the evening were:

Mrs. Grace Bowers, Mrs. Betty

Brogan, Mrs. Inga Forkas, and
Mrs. Jeannette Mappin. The Raf Raffle
fle Raffle prize- for the evening was won
by Mrs. Ruby La Fleur.

Plans -were made to assist in

the Hallowe'en and Christmas Par

ties tojbe given this year for Chil

dren of the Post. The NCO Wives'
Club, has been requested to con conduct
duct conduct a 'Hot-Dog Stand at the' Hal Hal-owe'en
owe'en Hal-owe'en Party... Mrs. Betty Brogan,
president, requested volunteers to
help run this stand.
The NCO Wives' Club has also
been requested to aid in decorat decorating
ing decorating the NCO Club for the Hallo Hallowe'en
we'en Hallowe'en Dance to be held there this

year, volunteers were also re

quested to help in this project.
Club members were reminded

to save articles for the P o 1 n t t-Four
Four t-Four Program. Mrs. Maxine
Stokes and Mrs. Eva Moore vol volunteered
unteered volunteered to- aid in the collection

and distribution of this material.

Mrs. Joy Blond offered storage

space at her quarters for these

articles prior to deliver to Pana

ma.

Mrs. Beverly Kinsey, Program
Chairman announced that the So

cial for the NCO Wives' Club

would be a Bingo Party to be hM

on the fourth Tuesday evening of

uii monin.

Harnett And Dunn
JamberM At Legion Club

The Harnett and Dunn Jamhnr

for their Intermediate Ballroom
Dance Class will he held at the

American Legion Club at Ft. A-

mauur on rriaay. me aance will
start at 7:30 and will continue im.

UI 11 o'clock;.

In ordert o prepare these stu

dents lor the Carnival season the
Tamborito was taught and is
scheduled to be one of the featur

ed dances of the evening Four tro

phies win oe presented to the two
best couples m the Jitterbug and
Bop. This contest will be for two
different age groups, the pre-teens
and the' teens. Medals will be
presented to the two best couples
fr the Waltz and fox trot. Be Because
cause Because these boys and girls are ad

vanced their dancing must have

style, smoothness and variation.

Each student is well aware of
what the judges expect from them

so for the past two months thev

have been practicing and' working

verv earnestly to improve their
style.

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PRESENTATION Mrs. S. A. Messner presents a sliver tray
to Mrs. J. R.1 Walton. on behalf of the Ft. Clayton Officers'
Wives at a recent coke party. Mrs. Walton' Is past honorary
president of the Club.

Spy Jack Soble Gets 7 Years,
Prison Terms Cut For Others

The judges will be Mr. Robert

Chandler from Panama. Joe Rey

nolds a trophy winner in the last
advanced class andf Mrs. Peggy

HUtcnmson.

The Junior hosts and hostesses

are Janet Fields. Peeev Cassibrv.

Sammy Witkins and Joseph Bond.

There will be a buffet party
games and prizes. Parents are
cordially invited to attend.

NEW YORK, Oct. (UP) The

one-time U.S. boss of the biggest

soviet espionage ring exposed

since atom spies Julius and Ethel

nosenDerg were arrested seven

years ago was sentenced to seven
years in prison today for a crime
that could have brought death in
the electric chair.
Jack Soble, 55, received the rel relatively
atively relatively light sentence because he
gave information to the govern government
ment government after he was exposed as a

traitor to his adopted country by

counier-spy tsorrs Morros.

Only last week, Soble sobbed to
Federal Judge Richard H. Levet

that be would never be able

to

forgive himself for the 15 -year

venture in espionage in which he

Screen Actress

Answer to 'Previous

i

4 Dpot (te.)
5 Color
6 SMlinf ship
7 Make lac
8 0n tht ocean
9 Microbe
10 Formerly
12 Pereolatei
slowly
13 Tendency
U Feminine
nickname
21 Bargain event
32 British

street ear
H We Wne

24 Pitcher

STOP IN FOR KODAK FILM!

tee 'have all types,
all sizes

KODAK PANAMA, Ltd. : A

ACROSS
I Screen
aclreM.
Palmer
She hvi

appeared mi
the New
York
II Haranguva
'iSPeiterer
14Piere with a
' sherp stake
Il3 Estimators
U New Guinea
port t
(IT Evea -

lODanlehwunly
20 Deem kai-,
11 Scatter M,n

25 Sleeping
vleiont

14 In a line

JlCeeae
12 Bait aa water
from a boat

S3 Painful
34 Come out

37 Appeared
30 Poetry muse

41 Unit of

reluctance

44 Protuberanoes
45 Spanish chief
48 Turns inside
out
50 Chinky

52 Aged1
53 Makea into law

54 Barter
55 Expunge

DOWN
1 Seethe
2 Girl's name
3 Uruguaan
India

2 A S I n if e 5? Jf E ggl
i i Kes 5 US

27 Kind of bomb
28 Greater
quantity

M Raced
fA ISWell-boni
M Eaten awty '
17 Cubie meter
31 Dyeetuff
40Pidnotlae

41Pauae
42 At all times

43 Ruseian river

WBelivia
. ahrub,;;1
terjeveteee
47 From hmteM
4 Oieeneumber
II Blemish

r- ri-p-
r-' r--
i u r t"
' S3 I I'll
m p p p pr- rp a p i
Sill

r-irr- 1 if h p i
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T s
1 1
I I I I 1J. Li I I I tl

diavsi Jfbu ithef
COINTREAU

FRAPPE

h '

conspired to transmit U.S. mili

ury, economic and government

secrets to Kussia.

Levet, in sentencing Soble to
only seven years, also cut the
sentences ordered earlier for
Soble's wife, Myra, 52, and Jacob

AiDam, 64. All were arrested to

gether Jan. 25 and all pleaded

guilty, out the Judge ruled thev

had shown enough remorse to get

iigm sentences.

Mrs. Soble, who had asked for

a reduction of her 5V4 year sen

tence on the ground that she was

just a wife who had done what

her husbandt old her to, was re
sentenced to four years.

Albam, who complained he was
old and isick, had his 5W-year

sentence cut to 5 years.

Levet said he had weighed all

the factors in deciding that justice

woum Dest De served with the

light sentences for all.

He aaid all the defendants had
given the government informa information,
tion, information, which Ted to the indictment

ot two additional alleged husband

and-wife spy teams that had

worKed with Morros when he was

spying on the spies.

Levet said he considered four

points the protection of society.

deterring the three from further

crime, rehabilitation- and punish

ment and retaliation.
Levet said he had taken Into

rnmiriorafinn th .11

----- w. ".-vi,l,( .w, m

mree naa Deen -imprisoned jWce
their arrest last January.
The Russian-born Soblea anil 11.

bam were exposed by Morros.

Hollywood movie director and
composer of "The Parade tit the

Wooden Soldiers," who served as

counterspy for 10 years.
At ene point. Mbrroa gained the

nussrans' confidence to such a de-

gre that he displaced Sohl aa

the head of the little spy ring.
After the Soblea and Albam
were arrested, they joined Mor Morros
ros Morros in testifying before the same

federal grand jury that indicted

Jane and George Zlatovski. now

living in Paris, and Martha Dodd

Stern, daughter of a former am.

bassador to Germany, and her

U -1 1 A 1 1 V 51

uusuiuu, nun ji. oicru, now iu
Russia.
The indictment against Soble
named him as the replacement
for. Vassili Zubilin, former second

secretary of the Soviet Embassy

in wasningion ana reputedly one

time NKVD general in North
America, when Zubilin left the

U.S. In 1944.

Frh Ouldoonl
CLOYERBLOOM

BUTTER

fcHSt'

Swanson,
BONED CHICKEN
AH aMo4, ready to eot.M
one of many fine Swowon
foodd Yoe know they're good
become Hey' re Made by the
etaken of Campbell's Sovp.
toqfc for SIYANS0N
vouu rwo QUALITY

Try it tonight after Dinner
you will like it;
It is a
FINE DELICIOUS REFRESHING
and very DIGESTIVE D.RINK.

. iMstribafors:" CIA. .CYRNOS, S. A.
' rANAMA COLON

.-, -. 4

of

Pure leather belts in different and
' attractive .'atyfes and colore.
Also velvet belts, beautifully deco decorated
rated decorated with rhlnestonee.

PANAMA

COLON

Bible Lecture
Series Begins
Tomororw At 'Y
Tl" 'ery Kev. Mamert J. Peter

son, Dean of the Cathedral of St.

u-.o w.u uuitver the openine lec

ture in a series entitled (Six Eve Evenings
nings Evenings with the Bible," tomorrow

evening at 7:30 under the ausDices

ot toe Balboa Y.M.U.A.-U.S.O. it.

The first lecture will be on the

subject "The Bible as the Living
Word," and will be illustrated with
slides presenting the iBibJe as com coming
ing coming down through the centuries,
bringing to mankind the message

and nature of God's love.

These illustrated lectures are

free and open to the public. Thev

will be conducted on successive
Thursday evenings.

7FIX-IT-UP3
FOR PERFECTION RANGES

ALOHA

Invitee you "to try their
"Aloha .Special"
...You'll liko-It!
Acrota from the
"El Panama' Hotel

(si (

Now's the time to get yoor
Perfection Range or Cook
Stove in ''good as new'!
working order by replacing
damaged, clogged, worn worn-out
out worn-out or rusted parts;
Stop wasting heat and food
with a crippled stove. Ex Examine
amine Examine your range carefully
today for worn-out or dam damaged
aged damaged parts. Then bring us
your list of the parts you
need. We have genuine Per Perfection
fection Perfection replacement parts
for yow

MUEBLERIA

CASA SPARTON
No. 26-108, (Calidonia)

THE WATCH
FOR

THE ELITE

One of tht firjou ovnen
BDWARD VII

n

4 Qliiit

CASTILLA DE ORO
NEXT "EL PANAMA"

TTVOII AVI.
MAJDf BT08B

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'JPcrsianJAelon1
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.A ItudotwgoLUm-mUlontUX m ormt flavor' for

tipuigrtipr.md to tipty torn -to flatter yoaj
. Mrrmgeouslj! So potent .1. It amid tun tonight bto forever,

Jtt the mostfJTidos shade this side of paradisel

KasuM anxow

I

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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER t, I83t

1 1
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f AGE SIX

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DATIJ NEWSPAPER

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: i-l am; :Emfi---' K I
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RANK ORGANIZATION PRESENTS
ITS FORTHCQMING ATTRACTIONS:

I: Tomorrow at the CENTRAL THEATRE

"THE BATTLE OF THE RIVER PLATE"

t

f

3

with PETER FINCH JOHN GREGSON IAN HUNTER
(Technicolor and VistaVision)

COMING SOON
"A TOWN LIKE ALICE"
with VIRGINIA McKENNA PETER FINCH
"LOST" (SOS SCOTLAND YARD)
with DAVID FARRAR JULIA ARNALL DAVID KNIGHT
(In Technicolor)

"THE LAD Ya KILLERS"
4E6GfilHNESS KMlOHmON lER,BERT LOM
r f (In Technicolor

NECCHI
supernova

NECCHI
cViZ 2 iOi

00 trade in.

- u

n your old machine in exchanje of a
NECCHI Supswwva
CLOSE YOUR DEAL TODAY!
In any establishment where Necchi is sold.
Offer good nntll Sewing Week Only.

Casa

ADMIRABLE

Lottery Building
beside the

and the Justo Arosemena and 44 St. Branch.

Your machine is acceptable regardless of make or
age while it is in useable condition.

G0C33OI
G03 05IIGuC3OGD 9

com) ro
ULu uuJJ

The First Lady of Panama chats with some of the members of the Panama Soroptimist
FIRST LADY Club-on Saturday before the luncheon in her honor held at Hotel El Panama. Left to right.
Mrs. Lydia. Dominguez, a guest, Mrs. De la Guardia, soroptimist Minister of Social Wel-
AT LUNCHEON fare Mrs- Cecilia p- de R1Lon' Miss Elsa VaIdes, Mrs- Emi'y Price Mld President of the the-Club
Club the-Club Mrs. Venie Hull. ,r i

NEW NURSERY
GETS ,W0RK(?UT fe
Tott play with new toys, at
the opening of the Rodman
Distaff Group's nursery in
the Cocoli Clubhouse Iwt
week, while mothers attend
First Aid classes. The nur nursery
sery nursery Is staffed by volunteer
members of the organization.

O .. -v.. -.. ..

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-.'4 4 4

.

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CAATD Jll CAMC Balboa High Schoof ttudenta wava from l a special train, which carried fant to th',
FOOTdALL PAN J rame'in Cristobal. From left to right art Ltrry Hinkle. Dianne Vestalr Sit Paiga,

OFF TO JAMBOREE Marier Ortez and Paul Blades. (Panama American Photo).

A

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V .! 1
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XIIE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NEWSPAPER V
PAGE iEVETf
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 195t
Tiers of Lace
in the New
Narrowness
a slender, willowy look
as
illustrated
$32.95

aV

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to ) f U ,'' i

- ,WlW!lliS J,J. MRPW' 1WW

BALL TICKETS
FOR GENERALS

Brig. Gen, Louis V. Hightower, Chief of Staff, Caribbean Command and Lt. Gen. Robert
M. Montague. Commander-in-Chief Caribbean Command are presented with tickets to

the Columbus Day Ball, which will be held at the Union Club on Friday night. Shown to
the right of the generals are Col. H. L. Donovan, Chief of Chaplain USARCARIB and
Albert E. Greene, District Deputy K. of C.

1

;l 5 ' I, ' i t ?

1

SSSV-' lie-' I'jRI I-'ii;

t

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TRIP TO MIAMI
CLAIMED BY

WINNER 1

Sp. 1 Leroy I. Golden of Ft.

uiayton is presentea wiTn
? 'fil round-trio ticket via Brs!niff

to Miami as one of the prizes

he won when his number

was drawn at the Union Club
dance given by the Commit Committee
tee Committee of Social Aid on Saturday

; night. Mrs. Flora Patterson
, is handing him the ticket
- while Mrs. Angelina Smith,
f nresident of the Committee

r
stands by. The dance in aid
of the Panamanian Children's
Home in San Francisco.

" FAREWcLL cRcAKrAjl Martin Nicket at theHotef Washington on Saturday morning sjs shown here,
'"hdc II Iliri'Cl Mrs. and Mrs. Nickel leave today on the Panama Line. They will make their
f FOR MRS. M. lllLNtL home in St Petersburg, Fla. r r-

Also many exciting new
Dresses In half-sizes, Urfer
izes and regular siies.

In black for twilight all year
long ... or In green or white.
This dellcloualy : feminine dress
in Ametex nylon lace tiered over
rayon taffeta. Misses' sizes
12 to 20 and women's sizes
14 to 22 v.

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

BRANCH STORE
No. 18-60 Tivoli Ave.
Phone 2-2126.

4
;

4-.

I .11 ,y m
VvV' ijiimiiiiii iiiiiiwirMwrvirV' j

M II I

Tomorrow
, Mm Cbm fiulido

Will be at RADIO CENTER IN COLON
to demonstrate the world famous PFAFF Sewing Machine
10:00 a.m. 12:00 noon and 2:00 p.m. 4:30 p.m.
YES. ... we ask that you try all the
other sewing machines
THEN. . Test an AUTOMATIC PFAFF
Prove to yourself There

is none Finer!
Participate in Tropicana's Big Sewing Week Raffle And In The Raffle For $1,500.00

Take Advantage Of The Low., Low Prices Offered

By PFAFF During National Sewing Week

Miss ANA PULIDO
PFAFF Factory Expert

c
c

a

FREE "Chlco"
de ORO STAMPS

JJ

She Sfurniturt & (Homt furnishing Start
4th of July Ave. and "H" St. Tel. 2-0725

mF mf

STARTING SATURDAY OCT. 12

J wrty asi xf I slli !Js i
V... yfell gr ; U

AT

No. 16 TIVOLI AVE.
(CASH SALES ONLY)

GUARANTEED FURNITURE

Easy to Get and

LIVING ROOM SET ia the nost movers ana attractire styles.
. Quality and IncenparaMe Prices

Easy to Pay
CREDIT CASH
CLUB

BEDROOM sets f
DINING ROOM sets i
IRON GARDEN sets
FURNITURE ia Single Pieces;
CHILDREN'S FURNITURE
KITCHEN FURNITURE ;
CHROME DINETTE sets :

. i i
"
r

Muebleria
'L BIABLO"
Amirri or mwmsit avd aktkxcs
roa THX HOMK
Ka. Caitnl Ark. mu CcriHa ThMtrtt

SPORT, S. A.
munrtic abdwasi aoMiArncLn
N. U-U Cmmini Jin. (mi Ma IlMatn)

; :



' I. V?'.
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WW.
. ',1
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
'.f WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 195T
Begins Campaign To
NL

1 1 f AGE EIGHT
iMo JL
' r' ' -' if

Get

Kepacemeiit:

k

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)
V

Mayor Robert Wagner

To Appoint Committee
To Lure Team to City

By CONNIE RYAN
P NEW YORK, Oct. 9 (UP) New York, having
lost the second of its National League teams when
the Dodgers, officially moved to Los Angeles yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, began a campaign today to get a replacement.

- Mayor Robert Wagner said he
would appoint a cimimni
try to lure anotner Naii"",
team to New York "I
hope in time for the 1958 sea season."
son." season." That appeared to be forlorn
Sm h three weeks to swing a
rfi.nr since Oct 31 is th dead-
lin. For a lone time tne uincm
nat R.dlPt?s were the No. 1 can-
t j a DaHlnrr flWlTPT
Powel Crosley

insists ne wu h,vu uu. - -----
,v,n tnkp the! and depend very little on the

sell to anyone

V franchise out of Cincinnati.

The Chicago Cubs, Pitts Pitts-,
, Pitts-, ibursh Pirates and Philadel Philadel-"vl
"vl Philadel-"vl Vhla Phillies were other ob-
jectlves as National Lea?ue
replacements, and there also
1 ft was some talk the Cleveland
Indians, whose attendance is
;-lway down, might move to the
I .borough of Queens the Yan Yan-4
4 Yan-4 kees are In the Bronx as a

second American l, e a su
team.
The Yankees, of course, are
tmntrlv onDOSed. ThCV Will
I suggest to the December meeting
' of the major leagues that their
I franchise be extended to Include
. 11 the horouehs of New York!
City except Brooklyn. The Na National
tional National League will oppose that
t course.
National League president
.Warren Giles said last week that
his league hopes to be back in
Orbso TpCpmpe.te
Jn International

'f uii Vrfiussi.
'If
'LAUREL, Md. (UP) Oroso. the
I, .winner o Europe's richest horse
i race, today Joined the field for the
, Wtshlngton, D.C. International
'turf classic at Laurel, Nov. 11.
' '.'Oroso'i owner, Raoul Meyer of
Paris, accepted an invitation to
run the 4-year-old colt in the Inter Inter-national
national Inter-national Monday. The invitation
was extended by John D. Scha Scha-piro,
piro, Scha-piro, president of Laurel, who
watched) Oroso gallop to an upset
victory In the $15.S,000 Prix de
' TArc da Triomphe Sunday.

finer flavor

Four Roses Bourbon time is now.
Don't miss another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of tha incomparable
smoothness and richness of this
distinguished bourbon.

p. Ifs time for
Four Roses

CIA.

New York

eventually."
Baseball sources generally a-
greed that no major league
team will come Into New York
unless it gets a municipal sta stadium,
dium, stadium, such as Milwaukee has,
and the San Francisco Giants
I'
ana rn Los niigeiea
willing to provide plenty or iana
in Flushing Meadow in Queens
site of the 1939 World Fair, but
argue that baseball is a private
mUIlC V -IIIZUWIIK
enterprise ana
clfcy or county.
The Dodgers, who have been a
National League team in Brook
lyn since 1890, ended that part
of their history yesterday wir.hj
a typewritten statement of 52
words handed to newsmen at
the World Series Press Center in
the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. The,
meat of the statement was sim
ply that "stockholders and di directors
rectors directors . unanimously agreed
that the necessary steps be
taker t0 draft the Los Angeles
territory."
The Giants had announced
their move to San Francisco
on Oct. 1.
At Los Angeles, the Dodgers
will get 300 acres in Chavez
Ravine, one mile from the
heart of the city, and will
build their own stadium. The
city and county will build the
access roads. The Dodgers get
the parking concession, the ci city
ty city retains mineral rights if any
oil is found underground.
In return.v-tht Dodgers, five
the city of Los Angeles Wrigley
Field- their Pacific Coast League
farm team's home. The Dodgers
also will build a public recrea recreational
tional recreational area on part of Chavez
Ravine.
The Dodgers will play in 22,-000-seat
Wrigley Field next sea season
son season while they build their new
50,000-seat stadium. They also
intend to keep the name "Dodg "Dodgers."
ers." "Dodgers." The move will set off a chain
of minor league realignment.
Obviously the Pacific Coast
League must make drastic
changes, or fold up. It has lost
Its Los Angeles and San Fran-

It's time to step

71
v
FOUR I
tMwwl hoses

Bourbon

AVAILABLE IN YOUR CANAL ZONE

DISTRIBUTORS!
CYRNOS

f
3 Clj
ROAD TO RUIN Hardy rid riders
ers riders find sticking to straight
and narrow path is no easy
task in the grueling Interna,
lional Motorcycle Trials at
Hoi ni Marsov. Czechoslovakia.
U.P. Weekly
Grid Ratings
NEW YORK (Ul')-The United
Press college football ratings (with
first-place votes and won-lost rec records
ords records in parentheses;:
Team Points
1. Oklahoma (26) (2-0) 327
2. Michigan State (5) (2-0) 291
3. Texas AaM (1) (3-0; 217
4. Minnesota 2-0) 180
5. Michigan (1) 2 P) 178
6. Oregon State 3 0) 155
7. Duke (1) (3-0) 110
8. Army (2-0) 8
9. Iowa (1) (2-0) 0
10 Auburn (2-0) .. 68
Second 10 teams 11 (tie), Notre
Dame and Rice, 31 each; 13, Ar Arkansas,
kansas, Arkansas, 30; 14, .North Carolina
State, 27; 15, Georgia Tech, 18;
18, North Carolina, 13; 17 tie)
Navy and Mississippi 12 each; 19,
Pittsburgh, 9; 20, Texas Christian
Others Baylor, 7; Wiscon, 6;
UCLA, 3; Penn State, Southern
Methodist, Princeton and Miami
(Fla.), 1 each.
cisco teams, and San Diego and
Sacramento, in tne snaaow or
the new major league teams,
must give up, too.
For baseball's front offices
the season Is Just starting.
up to
CLUB
, S. A.

IP-war tfMt

: -W i

I

Formful Gri Weekend Leaves
Oklahoma, Michigan State 1-2

Burdette Praises Covington;
Says He's Ready To Go Again

EDITORS NOTE: Law Bur-.
cUtt scortd his second world
Sorias win. Monday and gava
tha Bravas a thraa-gama to
two load by batting tha Yanks
1-0. In tha following dispatch,
ha tails his imprassions of tha
Kama.
By LEW BURDETTE
As Told To United Prats
MILWAUKEE (UP) Today's
(Monday) win over the. Yankees
wasn't as much as a noveity as
that first one, but don't go getting
the idea I was bored.
Even when you shutout the
Yanks, they generally manage to
make life interesting for a pitcn
er. I had two real anxious mo
ments against them today.
The first one was in the fourth
inning when Wes Covington made
that tine catch on Gil McDougald.
And the second one came in the
eighth when they bad a man on
and Elston Howard batted for
Whitey Ford.
That Wes is my man. Remem Remember
ber Remember that catch he made on Bobby
Shantz to help me win the second
game of the Series? Th catch he
made today was almost as good.
When McDougald hit tre ball I
didn't think it was going that far.
But when I saw Wes grab the ball
MAJOR 4IACUI
Teams
Europeasrutnltura fj.
Pan Americai, Jets "v
Fuerza y Lus"
Lucky Strika Cigarette
Seymour Agencies
H. I. Homa and Co.
E Rancho Gardens
R. C. He-Hi
W
13
12
12
11
11
9
8
4
Fhre Leading averages, Coffey
197, Balcer 193, Lane 191, Cleich Cleich-man
man Cleich-man 186 Samaniego 185, Richard Richardson
son Richardson 185.
The Tuesday night Major Leag-
uers naa a rougn urne mu mc
heavy weight pins and only one
2700 team) series was sent in 10
the ocal ABC headquarters. In fact
nnlv one 600 series wis recorded
by any kegler. Forty per cent of
the performers had less than suu.
In other woras n was qun a
stormy night at Diablo.
Rolling only 2536, Europea Fur Fur-TiHur
TiHur Fur-TiHur went into first place when
they took the lowly R. C Ne Hi
for three noints. This match did
produce the high game of the
league night when Mel Lledner of
Europea clipped a 265 game, an
excellent comeback from a 114
game. Fueria y Lus knocked out
the Pan-American Airway Jets
from the first place, and both
teams are now tied for the run run-nerup
nerup run-nerup ipof. Mike Nunei had the
honors with a 574.
Seymour Agency also moved up
one notch when they took the Luck
Strike Cigarettes for three poms.
This was the match in which the
solitary 600 series was bowled, and
it was (Bill Coffey. Only 18 pine
separated the two teams in total
pins, and both outfits rave identi identical
cal identical win and loss records. H. I.
Homa with Bud Balcer leading
the hit parade overtook their op opponents
ponents opponents by three points and pass passed
ed passed them in the league standing.
The EI Ranches are now In the
seventh position. In this contest,
H. I. Homa team were the the on only
ly only team to go over the aforemen aforementioned
tioned aforementioned 2700.
Honor Society Coffey 600
Honor Roll 225 or better Nu Nunei
nei Nunei 247, Leidner 261.
IUROPIAN PURNITURI

Lane 183 211 138 852
Leidner 114 :64 133 511
Fernandei 1S1 151 189 491
Schmidt 46 171 146 463
Toland T2 180 167 519
Totals T66 977 793 1536
R C N-HI
Kaenn 149 178 197 524,
LutteBberger 149 171 158 471
Allen 180 185 127 492 1
Todd 181 139 99 419 j
Almeda 158 170 172 500
Totals 817 843 753. 2413
PUERZA Y LUZ
Boyer ITS 2O0 183 558
Davis 197 181 160 538 1
Wallace 2M 202 139 542
Fistonich 175 1 57 15 490
Gleichman 169 1 60 158 487
Totals 917 900 T9S 1615
P. A. A. Jatt
Cisri 144 184 179 1507
Albritton 162 156 201 521
Sullivan 156 140 168 464
Nones 247 175 152 574
Low?nd' 155 130 129 414!

bounce off the fence I real real-McDougald
McDougald real-McDougald had belted the
a lot farther than I imag
ined
ine bie moment for me, though,
was when I got Howard to strike
out with a pitch on the outside
comer. When he came up to hit
for Ford, I had a vivid picture of
that three-run homer he hit to tie
up Sunday's game.
Del Crandall, tells me I was
sharper today than I was when
I beat the Yankees the iirst time
and I go along with him. You
can't aflord to let up at all when
you're operating on a one run
lead and don't forget we didn't
get than run until the sixth inning.
For the most part, 1 tnrew
sinkers, sliders and screwballs to today,
day, today, just as I did in the second
game. I don't think I used more
than six or eight curves all day.
If I was pinned down, I'd have
to say my best pitch was the
screwball. That's what I got
Harry Simpson on when he hit
into doub!e plays in the second
and fourth innings.
Now that we've got the Yankees
three games to two, I don't see
any reason why we shouldn't be
able to take them when we get to
New York.
And if they need me to pitch
another game, I'm ready. Ali
they have to do is holler.
RES

and
ized
ball

Totals 864 787 829 2480
LUCKY STRIKE
Samaniego 158 194 214 566,
Voss 160 179 160 1 499
Morrow 179 160 169 528
Soyster 174 145 189 508
Best 187 162 161 510
Totals 858 860 893 2611
CIYMOUR ASENCY
Rudy 181 179 137 497
Bowers 167 154 174 495
Bates 203 158 131 513
Graham 182 17 170 524
Coffey 189 200 211 600
Totals 923 863 843 2629
EL RANCHO
Richardson 150 191 185 526
Charters 211 185 153 549
Rogers 188 17J 135 495
Minor 146 192 151 489
Kunkel 168 126 166 460
H. I. Homa
Jamison 135 170 171 476
Thomas 201 188 185 574
Coleman 171 384 192 547
Pahl 166 203 166 535
Balcer 135 213 223 571
Totals 809 958 937 2703

In the Major League Spotlight:
Harry Klumpp.
The grand ole gent of Isthmian
bowling. Harry or Klumpie has
seen 73 bowling years go by, and
has been howling for forty years.
Klumpie has one of the most u u-nique
nique u-nique bowling ball inasmcuh as it
has five holes.
The beft average Klumpie enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed in his bowling years was 178.
While his fast ball may have lost
some of its ziphe still comes up
with scores thafr-are the envy of
some bowllers half his age.
Harry is retired, living with his
daughter in Balboa. He formerly
was a Marine Ene'neer for Pan-
Canal. Every once in a while
Harry will ship out on one of the
frieighters that transit tht Canal,

FILL THIS SHEET WITH 4a RED STAMPS AND EARN THE RIGHT
; , .;. J. irv;; ;
BE SfJRE TO ASK FOR THESE SHEETS IN AFFILIATED STORES,

hp

By NORMAN MILLER
NEW YORK (UP) A formful

week end kept Oklahoma and
Michigan State in the 1-2 positions
atop the United Press college foot
ball ratings today. Army was this
week s only newcomer among tne
top 10 teams.
Army's leap from 12th to 8th
place and Michigan's promotion
from 8th to 5th represented the
biggest advances ol the week.
Throughout the top 10 groups.
there were only a lew minor
changes in the ratings.
Oklahoma, which resumed play
after an extra week's layoff and
crushed Iowa State, 40.-14, for its
42nd consecutive victory, lost, some
of its lead over Michigan State
once aeain. The Souners' first-
place margin was cut to 38 points
from last week's o2.
Twentv-six of the outstanding
coaches who comprise the United
Press ratine board Picked Okla
homa No. 1 in the nation; five
voted for Michigan State. Coach
Bud Wilkinson's tean) attracted
327 out of a possible 350 points,
compared to 291 for Michigan
State.
Texas AaM moved up one notch
to third, exchanging last week's
ranking with Minnesota. After
fifth ranked Michigan came Ore
gon State, Duke, Army, Iowa and
Auburn in that order. The Texas
Aggies, Michigan, Puke and Iowa
each received one first-place vote.
Navy, upset by North Carolina,
dropped out of the top 10 group.
The two top games of next
week end thus shaped up as second-ranked
Michigan State vs fifth-
ranked Michigan, and eighth-
ranked Army vs Notre Dame,
which moved up to a tie for the
No. 11 rating this week.
Trailing Notre Dame and Rice
in the second 10 group were Ar Arkansas,
kansas, Arkansas, North Carolina State;
Georgia Tech and North Carolina,
with Navy and Mississippi tied for
17th, Pittstvjrgh 19li and Texas
Christian 20th.
Baylor, Wisconsin, UCLA, Penn
State, Southern Methodist, Prince Princeton
ton Princeton aqd Miami (Fla.) were other
teams that received votes this
week.
Jim Slode Agrees
To Give Luedee
Return Match
NEW YORK UP)"- Veteran
Jimmy Slade, campaigning on the
comeback trail for a shot at the
light heavyweight title, agreed to today
day today to a return TV figh with Jer Jerry
ry Jerry Luedee, over whom he won an
upset split decision at St. Nicho
las Arena Monday night.
Promoter Teddy Brenner said he
would stage the return 10-rounder
at St. Nick's Nov. 25.
Thirty-one-year-old Slade, New
York, a 4-1 underdog because he
hadn't fought in 14 months, got off
the canvas in the third round and
came on to win a split verdict
over Luedee, 25, of New Haven,
Conn.
Scaling 173W pounds to Luedee's
169V4, agile Jimmy out speeded
his harder punching opponent, pep
pered him with leit jabs and Deit Deit-ed
ed Deit-ed him with left hooks during
their close 10 rounds.
GETS BIO IMPOST
NEW YORK (UP)-Neji, one of
the nation's leading steeplechase
horses, has been assigned a stag staggering
gering staggering 170-pound impost for the
$50,000-added Temple Gwatnmey
'chase at Belmont Park, Oct. 16.
In a tune up for that event, Neji
will carry 168 pounds today in the
Grand National at Belmont.
OLDTIMER DIES
CINCINNATI UP) William J.
(Billy) Campbell, a former pitch
er with the Cincinnati Keaiegs
and St. Louis Cardinals, died Sun
day at Deaconess IIosnitaL A na-
tive of Pittsburgh, he ws 83.

CLIP OUT THIS AD AND SEE A MOVIE
MONTUNO RICO Gives Away A FREE MOVIE

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

HOOFBEATS
, By Conrndo Sargeant

Entries for the Panama Inde- Saturday's ninth race In which
pendence Day Classic (Nov. 3), he was one of the favorites. As
will not be completed until next a result, the stewards have sus sus-Monday,
Monday, sus-Monday, but already there are pended him indefinitely. The
the usual rumors that top flight Panama Gambling control
riders will be here for the blgl Board has been reauested to

event.
According to the early talk
Panamanian Jockey Alfonso Car Car-bonell
bonell Car-bonell and Chilean rider Guiller-
mo Silva, now competing at Pe
ru s San isidro racetracK m u-.
ma, are among the jockeys who
may make the" trip here.
Speaking of jockeys, the two,
classy Vasquez boys, Ruben and
Alfredo (no kin to each other),
will be serving their last week weekend
end weekend on the sidelines this week.
.They will return to action on
Saturday, Oct. 19.
oOo

Three jockeys were suspended; Roth of tne jQckeys injured In
over the weekend. They are Sunday.s fifth race splll ,Heij0 ,Heij0-Heliodoro
Heliodoro ,Heij0-Heliodoro Gustines, Sandino doro Gustines ana H. de Gracia)
Hernandez and F. Justimani. inave been released from tne San
;...... ... -.-u ,J Fernando Clinic, where they

j usuiiiam guu uiwh
changing his course in the
homestretch in Saturday's fifth
race while riding Engafioso.
Gustines and Hernandez got
four-meet suspensions for not
controlling their mounts prop properly
erly properly at the start. Gustines rode
Tiny Brook In Saturday's sixth
race. Hernandez had the- leg
up on Yosikito in Sunday's sec second
ond second race.
Trainer Isaac Gustines was
fined $10 for using defective
equipment on Mar Bravo in Sat Saturday's
urday's Saturday's first race. His headgear
broke and the colt ran away be before
fore before the race, causing him to be
scratched.
Jockey Fernando Alvarez also
got a $5 fine for using
a worn
surcingle on Cervecero
Saturday's opener.
in the
Genizarlto, which wound up
lame, after Saturday's first race,
got a 21-day1 suspension 6
Ika, a trailer in Saturday's
fourth race, got eight meets for
her por performance.
Tiny Brook got 15 days for
bleeding from the nostrils after
Saturday's sixth race.
Tony, a habitual bad actor,
once more refused to start In

I CH,
' I
t inmrri m mum i-i-nry"!- itiiA' i

The endlessly intriguing idea that behind, the laugh laughing
ing laughing facade of all great clowns lies a breaking heart will
receive rich illustration in the new film opening TOMOR TOMORROW
ROW TOMORROW AT THE LUX, "THE BUSTER KEATON STORY,"
starring Donald O'Connor and Ann Blyth. Don't miss this
wonderful picture.

make a
ruling.
final decision on this
J Osvaldo Henrtquez, trainer of
Grand Finish, got a $10 fine for
sending his horse late jo the re receiving
ceiving receiving barn. Grand Finish com competed
peted competed In Saturday's tenth race.
Dori Manuel, a winner his pre previous
vious previous time out, drew an eight eight-meet
meet eight-meet suspension when he wound
up a bad trailer in Sunday's firsl
race.
Black Bee got a similar penal penalty
ty penalty for trailing in Sunday s sec second
ond second race.
were rushed after the accident.
De Gracia suffered only bruises
and contusions, Gustines, a
broken collarbone.
oOo
Four-year-old colts, Delta
and Sculptor, demonstrated
Sunday they are both classy
racehorses and must be reck
oned with for the big races of
the future.
Delta won his debut by three three-quarters
quarters three-quarters of a length under a
confident ride by the improved
Vicente Ortega. However, sculp sculptor
tor sculptor was more impressive in" the
same race. After getting off at
least six lengths behind the
field, he made a brilliant recov recovery
ery recovery and showed plenty of cour-
age as he placed behind Delta
in a thrilling homestretch drive.
Another Impressive newcomer newcomer-may
may newcomer-may break Into the picture this
weekend. He is the British colt, s
Thunderstreak, "MhoUias been
turning in good workouts in his i
early morning tuneup sessions.
Brae Val is another native
thoroughbred ready to make his
debut soon. This offspring of
Bracmour Valsmaid is doing
well in training.
FREE
TICKET
3
M
9
H
3
o
I
a
9)
3?
s

on

A
K 4'.

h
4
4
V



i

fi

I-
!
si

JS' I

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1957

thttc"&u6iWlkih GriMers Tomorrow Night-
. t -y ...,,). f i 'i w- " : 'v 1 '" i . Jrt f-i i .. i i i ii. in i ai ... i ,, ....... ,i ,., ,,.f f-lHV.

JOE WILLIAMS

' Tor the' first time since it attain-
... n see the home team
on TV, To anyone not au courant
' with the situation nere
bly would be easier to believe this
is primeval wilderness, stil
naDltaiea oy uuim.
. c.i.h i. th ntnundina fact none
IM less. Not until, the Braves fac-
d the Yankees in me iirsi gauie
th. world Series had they ev
, er appeared in action on a home
screen, me Mfiwauur wiuii.t.
Owner LoU Perinl does not permit
th electronic, cvclops in his ball
park. ';.
A multimilionaire, many years
a mccess in the construction busl
nessl Perini holds firmly-to the
theory that baseball is entertain entertainment,
ment, entertainment, involving the service of
hieh-salaried professionals, and
should be marketed accordingly.
On the basis of customer re response,
sponse, response, it would be impossible to
fault his reasoning. With only the
10th of the population, the Braves
consistently outdraw the TV con conscious
scious conscious Yankees by a- shattering
margin. This year it was 2,215,404
to 1,497,134 . .and this was the
largest Yankee attendance since
53.
It is net up t the individual
club owner to decide whether a
World Series game may or may
net be televised from his perk.
Theeretiealy; the -cemmissioner,
in this instance; Ford Friek, it
the final arbiter in all -matters
pertaining to the Series. Thus it
was Frick, not Perinl, who put the
Bravs on rome (TV for the first
time since they shifted from Bos Bos-ten
ten Bos-ten in the spring of '53.
And the impact on the beer me metropolis
tropolis metropolis was sensational. During
came hours on Wednesday and
Thursday business practically ceas ceased
ed ceased to exist.
In the schools the young gleeful
Delicious
CHINESE DISHES
at the
ALOHA CLUB
Now under ,u
new administration
Across from the
E1 Panama" Hotel
; h
m TAVIN ISAZAb-.- n
x Manager n z .
Today Encanto .35, .20
, Ray Miliaria in -"USBON"
,
In Naturama and Color I
- Also:
. "ZANZABUKIT
Toclay !DEAL :..25
SPANISH DOUBLE!,
. -tCantlaflas In
- EL CIRCO"
Chula Prieto en
, ,iCAIN Y ABEL"
.15
CAP IT OLIO
S5c.- i in 20c.
TOP 'SECRET
AFFAIR v
- Also:
., ,r.
UNTAMED YOUTH
with, Mamie Van

ElMMML

TIVOLI
25c. i 15c.
BANK! 1125.00
THE CONQUEROR
, with John Wayne
. Also: r
1 1 CRT DANGER

ji n

J VEGETABLES FRUITS

i.i

1

BIRDS YsLquick-fro7xn Toods are farm- J Enjoy your favorite fruits, vegetables,
,v fresh and flavorsome. Grown exclusively ; fruit juices, fish and poultry, all-year-for
Birds Eye, these rcady-lrAcrve 4 rouni regardless of season."-

.uikK-iiucii Diius'cyc iuuus are care-
fully Selected," cleaned and packed lo
, meet top-grad& U; S. Food Standards.

Stock The BesjGef

;

ly switched from elementary Lat
in to Spahn and Brudette. wiscou-
sin Ave., the main frag, was all
but .deserted. XV naa maae wining
captives of an entire citizenery,
story in both the "sentinel" and
story in both the "Sentinel and
the "Journal,' the two local'' ga gazettes.,,..
zettes.,,.. gazettes.,,.. ,,v. f ..; ,., v v; M.:
LAST FREE SERIES?
'-'vK. ., y- : . "f
But as soon as the Series is o o-ver
ver o-ver the TV han returns. Perini.
not at all astonished by the mass
reactiem. is, on the contrary, more
convuicea man ever uiat nis pou-
cy is right and that of his confre
res "in trying to sell a product
with one nana while giving it a a-way
way a-way with the other" is totally
wrong.
If and when he should decide to
convert over to TV it will be on
the basis of pay-as-you-see. This
would represent a chance in pro
cedure, not in principle. Signifi Significantly,
cantly, Significantly, the day-before the Series
opened the City Council approved
the right of local utilities to lease
poles and wires for toll television.
A reauest by Skiatron. .the
same outfit which was powerfully
Instrumental in luring the Giants
and Dodgers (?) to California,
prompted the council's action, an
action which promptly elicited a
wire from the attorney of the A A-merican
merican A-merican Federation of -Television
and Radio Artists, protesting the
legality of the move and prophe
sying that this would be the last
free World Series telecast."
WrifV nnr tnM lie that n'ff Inner
as he is commissioner, the Series
will never go on pay TV. But no
one would know better than he
that the dub owners, who wrote
the rules by which he functions,
also have the' power to rewrite
them. And it takes no seer to pre predict
dict predict which way these professed
sportsmen would jump if added
millions were to be dangled be
fore their eyes.
OWNERS WANT PAY TV
How much might baseball ex expect
pect expect to realize on the Series via
pay TVp $20 million could be a
conservative guess. Or about 10
times' the present sponsor fee it
receives. Once there is oficial
clearance from Washington, the
last, "free World Series" will prob probably
ably probably have been played. Even gen genuine
uine genuine sportsmen would find the
temptation to enticing the resist.
Apparently Skira ton. which con
firms it, opration, with In, state,
pvunaariva,, wains .jwwiiw"w
instead of the air wave, rees "o.
Washington sanction,' And If the
method is workable in San j-r
Cisco, it will be weikable in, New
York; Milwaukee, Chicago, a n y-
whore. '""
' In one way or another, then.
pay TV comes closer to reality, a
fact which baseball promoters. .
all promoters, for that matter..
haVe not been slow to recognize.
This may help to explain why not
a single voice was raised in v the
league meeting against the. Giants
and. the Dodgem '. abPn'ni:-;,""-r
York.' ; The other ; club;4 owners,
viewing the' future witp uoo
chops,, did: not wish to discourage
the golden trend1. '
3ut Jet's get back to ,-the ball
game.-Who s up? .-H-y-A i'-
25c.

Gold Prise $500.00
DANCE WITH ME
. HENRY
' Also: -FIVE
STEPS TO
DANGER

, 'sz
some today I'

IC U ;' L..i3t T.-.. : nM iiimiv X r Z i

Un . Ji ."PUULIKI. r '-K .. III

Balboa Contest
First Regular
Tilt Of Season

, Thursday night at 7 o'clock the
Athletic Uud Hams, recent win
ners in the 8th annua) football
jamboree, will come onto the Bal
boa Stadium gridiron to do battle
with the Balboa High School foot
ball team. This will be the first
regular game of the young season,
and irom tneir victoryin the lam
boree, the-jtams arerated a good
points overwo-rogs.
, uaiDoa wm nave to snow so
much improvement over last
week's play that It is almost a hu
man; impossibility for them to be
given much of a : chance. They
might hav a' very slight edge in
physical condition, but even that
didn't' show last Friday night.
Ram coach Bill De La Mater
was having his troubles getting 11
men who could stand up m the
last four minutes of the final quar
ter against the determined C.H.S
team, yet these' same saggmg
Rams held this fine Tiper outfit
scoreless. In the final four min minutes
utes minutes of play the Tigers had almost
constant possession (ft the ball in inside
side inside the Ram 25, but the stubborn
play of the pld timers kept the Ti
gers from reaching paydirt. out
of condition, maybe, but they had
the desire when it was needed.
The Bulldoe coaches- have 2 dar

ing weaknesses to cover up before-Wrd

Thursday night rolls jfround. The
biggest, and most telling, is at
center. Lewis Bateman played this
position behind Mike Napier last
year, and with Napier graduated,
it could be that Bateman will be
moved back to center from the
guard position he- currently holds
down.
The Quarterback snot Isn't bo-
Ing to be as easy to figure out,
Both Joe Reynolds nd Tom' Mc Mc-Keown
Keown Mc-Keown looked good at times, but
consistency was missing. Neither
seemed to really lead the team,
but that, might be something that
a few-' games under the belt will
cure. They have the ability, and
it is a pretty Sure hot the Bull Bulldogs
dogs Bulldogs will go with one of these two
boys in the starting role Thursday.
At this writing It isn't, known
what toll, if any, injuries' might
have taken of the Rams. They
can't afford the loss of many play players,
ers, players, for they will need all the re reserve
serve reserve depth they can muster. In
all probability the Bulldogs will,
be out to run their offense at top
speea inrougnoui me game, nop nop-is
is nop-is their ne; moteV hope f 6?
victory. -
Carl Tufile give the Rams the
best back playing football in the
Canal Zone this, year.- He has
speed, his defense is 100 imnrov
ed, and he is one of the Rams who
nas neen a Die to get into soe
shape., Bill McKeown adds brains
and passing at the quarterback
position, and passing is the one
thing the Bulldogs want to see the
least. Anytime a ball goes Into the
air it will mean nothing but trouble
lor the Ked and white.
" Curtis Jefferies is the outstand
ing end on the local scene thus
far. His fantastic catch of Mc McKeown
Keown McKeown pas.s against the Tigers in
the Jamboree was the play that
won the game. Jefferies wasn't out
in the -open, either, two Cristohai
- JUICES'

m

RIO I VI C T OR I Aim

15c II

I DEVIL'S II
DOORWAY B
Also: II

TALE OF TWO Hi
CITIES, H
with Ronald Colman II I

f a. At

m m -r m m

II

w

II

'

Ann II

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN

Only One Form Reversal

Weekend

By HARRY WISMER
NEW YORK fUP) For the
most part, things went according,
to Hoyle in the ; intercollegiate
Joolbau circuit tint oast week euu
The only glaring reversal of form
occurreu at uiapei niu,, in.u
There, the coachesf bugaboo, over
confidence, hit the Navy eleven
and left it sprawling berore the
Tar Heels. x
Outside of that there wasn't too
much excitement. Notre Dame
kept rolling, vand Army will be
facing a team yet to be scored
upon when those ancient rivals re renew
new renew hostilities in Philadelphia Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. The big difference between
the irish of m56 and 1957 is de
fense, sdund blocking and good
tackling. And a teanv that does
botn wed is hard to beat.
Army's win over feun btate was
a good one, and establishes the
Caaeis as the best in the Kast at
present. In the Ivy League,
Princeton's Tigers moved into the
tavored notch .again with their
overwhelming win over Columbia.
Brown beat Yale by a point.' i
Duke and North Carolina State
dominate the Southeast. Oklahoma
had a solt touch in Iowa State,
and in Texas the Aggies steam-
rouer Kept near Bryant s crew
among the first five.. Arkansas
. win in a row has the folks
boosting the Razorbacks' stanriine
ahead of Baylor, beaten by Mi
ami, uregon state still the
class on the Pacilic Coast and
there doesn't apepar to be any ri rival
val rival capable of stopping them on
their march to the Pacific Coast
Conference championship.
Teams To Best
In the Bie Ten. Michigan Slate.
Minnesota and Michigan, the three
"Dig M s," are still the teams to
beat, and the top game in the
cpuntry this week end could be the
Spartan Wolverme contest before
more than 100,000 at Ann Arbor.
Wisconsin has shown much scor scoring
ing scoring punch, but the opposition has
been weak.
It was good to sea "Buck"
Shaw's air Academy trew take
Detroit. They're coming along out
there, and will meet much tougher
competition next year.
The professionals caused most of
the excitement for those who take
both college and pro football seri seriously.
ously. seriously. The favorites certainlv are
w .iucui oi iaKeu to ma cleaner.
The, vaunted Chicago Bears, were
supopsed to bounce bark and take
Baltimore. The Colts looked great
denfenders were dogging him all
the way, butt his long drink of
water went into the air to pull the
ball down. He hit the ground run running
ning running and was never touched as he
scampered into the end zone.
Other members of the Athletic
Club team who can be counted on
for dependable service are Tony
Dyer at center, Joe Oliver at guard
and roving line backer. He was
knocking down passes in halfback
territory Friday night at Mt. Hope.
Louis Taber and Carl Widell at
the tackles give the Rams two
dependable boys, and Dick Lo-
medico has some good games in
him at a guard.
As this game has no effect on
the Interscholastic League stand
ings, BHS coaches might do some
experimenting with the personnel
For it is as sure as can be, the
(Bulldogs in the Jamboree were a
far cry from the tearnt hat won the
championship in 1956.
DRIVE-IN
7:00- TODAY! 9:00
POPULAR NIGHT!
$1.10 per CAR!
MARLO BRANDO In
"WILD ONE"
I
I
I
I
j Tomorrow!
I
I
ONE DAV RFXEASEI
BUI Harrison In
"JOE DAKOTA"
Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight
r-
BALBOA :15 S.05
-THE GREAT MAN"
ftlABLD RTS. 7:0
TORT AFRIQTJE" t
GAMBOA 7:0
"CHAIN of EVIDENCE and
"HOLD THAT HYPNOTIST
MARGARITA 8:15
- 1 9 8. 4
7:45
CRISTOBAL 7:09
"MISTER CORT"
PARAISO :15
7:53
rS LANDER"
LA BOCA 720t
"ODONGO"
(SANTA CRUZ :15 7:31
"GIRL FROM HAVANA" and.
S.tA or LUST SHIrS
Scamp bierd s:is i-.u
rGood Morning, Miss Dove"

INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Football

in winning and, lead the
division
supoprt
they were supposed to
rpm the rcliar
nre again great
aeiensive play
alted the oppo-
sition.
LioniTika Command
At Green Bay, the rejuvenated
Packers were supposed to have
too much spirit ior the old pros
from Detroit. Showing a complete
reversal of form from their play
of a week earlier, the Lions were
in command all the way. Y. A.
Title, a fellow who can really
pass, was the big noise as the
Forty-Niners beat the Los Angelen
Rams. The San Francisco club
looked great in w 1 n n n a. and
looked bad when beaten bv the
Cardina's a week ago. Washington
could do nothing right against
Pittsburgh; they couldn't do any anything
thing anything wrong against the Chicago
Cardinals, and it was the rookies
who sparkled lor Jo Kha',:- ..
ihe Browns and Giants won as
expected, but the Giants nau ui,
ble taking Philadelphia.
Now it's the Colts on top in the
Western Division and the Browns
in the East, but the season has
still 10 games to go, and it gets
rougher each week,
Even she can
make it...
...bteiuii Royal Puddings art ss
easy to pnpari. A wondsrful way ts
give kids nutritious food. Eioh pack
ago hit mors food vilut thai i hilt
. lltsr of milk, Buy son's
Royal Pudding today I

ED MATHEWS, MILWAUKEE

PEWS OmQiAQOWi j
l 1 J f I I win' -.C
iS k. ii x ' .- -aVfclHl

taniiiin ii ij) f it &.. iin tirwi.uinn .aaim:4. h C Him miiiiiih u l ,,i

"Smothet toft in t making I" says Ed Mathewj, Mathewj,-ace
ace Mathewj,-ace slugger of the Milwaukee Braves. "After a'

EJ.-.H

v rough game, Viceroy's smoother taste sure hits the

' spotnrst puff to

Viceroy

; filter Vip
CIGARETTES
: V KING-SIZE

Trotters

Crowd; His Holiness

Those', hilarious' Harlem Globe
trotters.' who are scheduled to sd
pear at La Macarena Bullring on
Oct. H, with the ynltd state
Star i are exceedingly proud of the
many -attendance records they
ha Ias 'aaf nHKahdi1 ',''' J I
No other team in the history of
the hoop sport has come, anywhere
near drawing the fans as Abe Sa-
perstcin's magical ball handlers
have done for many1 years. They
have set the highest attendance
mark for basketball inm otfLo
mark for basketball in most of
the more than ,50 countries they
have visited on their travels cov
ering all th continent of-the
globe. ,vJf f. a
ineir own men nurKana that.
by a wide margin, for all basket
ball is the crowd of approxi approximately
mately approximately 76,000 highly entertained
tans who applauded their every
move in the Olympic Stadium at
Along The Fqirwoys
Ft. Amador Woman's Golf
'" Association
By HESTER
Sixteen girls teed off -on Thurs Thursday
day Thursday morning October 3rd at- the
Ft. Amador Golf Club.; The Golf
Chairman, Margaret Hasting, di divided
vided divided the group into two flights
according to current handicaps.
Competition in both flights was
been and. there were several ties.
Ethel Parantie and Ruth Lincoln
fired 81's to tie for low gross. The
tie will be played off on October
lOtr.
The Points Tournament was
played by flights. In the first
flight Edie Mathieson was the win
ner with 35 points. Second place
will go to the loser of the nlay-off
tor low net, since Ethel Parantie
had 3 points and Ruth Lincoln 33.
In the second flight Bev Fried
man and Jo Alexander tied with
25 points each. This tie will be
nlayed off on October 10th and
the loser will automatically win
second low net.
The Ladies Club Championship
Tournament will get underway
with qualifying round being play played
ed played October 17th through 20th. This
is a scratch tournament.
For the first time in many
years the former champion, Con Connie
nie Connie Bishop, is stiH on the Isthmus
and will be defending her title.
Rules for the tournament will be
posted on the bulletin board at the
Club. "Players are reminded that
th first eighteen holey played on
or after October I7th 'tnust h turn turned
ed turned in and marked qualifying round.
last!"
1 Mccroy
YlCUOrS EXdUSIVt flLTU

Proudest

Berlin,
1051.
Germany, in August, of
That exceeded ths previous rec record
ord record of 50,041 they had established
May 5, 1951, earlier in Estadio
Municipal at Rio de Janeiro. Bra
zil, on one of their fabulous tours
of bouth America.
ine largest crowa ever to see
tnem in action in the United States,
a record for that country, was. the
one of 36,265 in the Rose Bowl in
Pasadena, Calif., in April of 1051.
But their biggest thrill came
from their appearance before the
smallest "crowd" in caee historv
-an audience of one man. That
was in 1952 and the lone specta spectator
tor spectator was His Holiness, Pope Pius
XII. The scene was Cn.Hel Cangol Cangol-fo,
fo, Cangol-fo, the Pope's summer residence.
near Rome.
His Holiness had granted the

deep your

neat all day this nevj

qreaselesi
t0
way

Vitalls with V-7 makes
ven dry, unruly hair
asy to manage

NEVER A GREASY LOOK. Greaseiess Vitalis With V-7
doesn't pile up on your hair, so you can use it as often as
you' wish even every day, and never have an over-slick,

NlWf flNIIf HAIR TONfC VVffHW

BRAVES, DISCOVERS WHY

Here's why Ed Mathews finds Viceroys are smoother: Only Viceroy
has 20,000 filters in every tip . twice as many filters as the other
two leading filter brands. No wonder they're never rough. Viceroy
gives you the most filters for the smoothest taste!

in every Viceroy tip as fhefother
two largest-selling filler brands

A -Brandl
IS MADE FROM PURE CEU.UU3S SOTT.

f

-.. PAGE NINE

OH -Man

the Pope
Globetrotters a private audience

ana gave themhis blessings. In,
appreciation Srfperstein? presented
him with a basketball, autograph :1
ed by every member of his team.
"I have never seen a basket- f
ball game," said the, Pope. "I con.
fess I am curious about it." Sa4
perstein offered to strge a dem
onstration. The boy formed a cir.
cle. All hands whistled "Sweet
Georgia Brown," their theme song,
as they swept into their rib-tick-ling
routine. At the Pope's request,
they gave an encore only en encore
core encore ever given at this specialty.
"How clever these young m e a j
are," -remarked His Holiness. V
That will always be one of the
most treasured memories of every
Globetrotter in the party that day,

fzj

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

V.r.
SNOW WHITE, NATURAL t

ryT Brand C



1

THE PANAMA AMERICAN f AN INDEPENDENT DAILT : NEW SFAfEl T'j'i?s''' v7$1 V$t' H''
' IWIDNlSPATr OCTOBER 9,'U3t I
PAGE TEN
C L A S PI:F I E: DVS
" 1 THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
.a THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE j 1
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740

J Jt8 is! ajLa-fci

S.

f
f 5
'I

Resorts

. PHILLIPS Octanslde Cottages
; Santa Clara. Bo 1890 Pana-
ma, R. da P. Phona Panama
9-177. Cristobal 3-1473.
FOSTERS COTTAGES and large
batch housa, on mil pait Ci Ci-aina.
aina. Ci-aina. Phona Balboa 1866.
4
' latdwin't furniihad ipartmants
' at Santa Clara Batch. Telaphona
Trim, Btlbea 1622.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Sptct for office.
Cempania da Saguro building in
Ctmpo Alagra. Air conditioned,
levator, claanarman, big tpaca
for parking 26 M2. T.I 3-0136.
FIVE COURSE DINNER
WILLIAMSBURG, Va. (UP) -Queen
Elizabeth and Prince Phil Phillip
lip Phillip will eat a "simple five-course"
fried chicken and Virginia ham
dinner on their first night in the
United States. The royal couple
are scheduled to stay at the Wil Williamsburg
liamsburg Williamsburg Inn Oct. 16, their first
day in the United States. The
menu released by officials shows
their first dinner will start with
turtle soup and range through the
ham and chicken to a dessert of
strawberries, with three wines
during the meal and liqueurs.
1955 PONTIAC Sedan Seat
Covers Two Tone $1595.00
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1952 OLDSMOBILE "98"
Sedan Hydromatlc Radio
Seat Covers $800.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1955 LINCOLN hard top
Coupe) Hydromatlc Radio,
etc, $2925.00. n
, "; COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1950 MERCURY 4 door Sedan
- Seat Covers 4- $400.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1955 FORD Fairlane Tudor
Sedan Seat Covers 6 Cyl.
- Two Tone $1695.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1955 FORD Convertible Ford
O-Matic Radio, etc.
$1995.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1952 BUICK Super Riviera
Coupe Dynaflow Radio -W.S.W.
Tires $695.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1955 FORD Customize Sedan
- Seat Covers Two Tone
$1695.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010
1958 FORD Ranch, Waron
Radio $2195.00.
COLEAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010.
1953 FORD Vi ton. Panel
$975.00.
COLPAN MOTORS
Tel. 3-7010

CREAT OPENING
at the most distinguished
and best assorted Record Store
GRECHA
on Central Ave. No. 78-81
beside Central Theatre
OCTOBER ?2, 1957
BIG SURPRISES

Apartments

ATTENTION. 0. I.I Just baiH
madam furnished apartments, I,
2 btdroonu, hot. cold watar.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furniihad Mod Mod-darn
darn Mod-darn apartment, 6 cloiari, 2 bad bad-roomi,
roomi, bad-roomi, living room, dining room,
kitchen, porch, gtraga. 46th Si.
Et No. 2-6T. Phona 3-1423.
FOR RENT: Cool furniihtd
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
Belisario Porras, near Roosevelt
Theatre.
FOR RENT: Completely fur furnished
nished furnished apartment in Bella Vistt.
Mexico Ave. 69 near 43rd St.
Call 3-0553.
FOR RENT: $50 furnished
apartment, North American
neighbors, regular transporta transportation.
tion. transportation. Tel. 3-0471.
FOR RENT: I bedroom small
apartment, completely furnished
screened, residential district 46 46-47
47 46-47 2nd Ave. (Previously 48fh
St.). Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartments. Telephone
1386 New Alhambra Apartments
10th street Colon.
FOR RENT: Furnished 1 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, Automobile
Row. $75 monthly. Tel. Balboa
2870.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, military inspected. Via Po Porras
rras Porras No. 90. Telephone 3-2068.
$55.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment in El Coco. Inquire No. 10
Sixth Street. Sn Francisco, or
call Tel. 3-2189.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
at El Cangrejo, 2 bedrooms, hot
water installation, garage. Phona
3-1043.
2 Hurt As Negro,
Whitrmari J
Fight In Honolulu
HONOLULU (UP) At least two
persons were reported injured
last night in a gang fight
which broke out between white
and Negro airmen attached to
Hickam Air Base.
Witnesses said about 50 men
were involved in the apparently
pre-aranged battle. They said
the airmen used tire irons and
tqped ropes.
The fighters dispersed as police
arrived on the scene. An Air
Force spokesman said no arrests
were made, but an investigation
would be held.
The battle, held just outside the
sprawling base, supposedly was
caused by a dispute during a vol
leyball game earlier in the day.
One witness told police the fight.
was just another of several we
had around here lately."
Don't Miss The
WORLD SERIES
Call 2-2374
BUY
YOUR TV
TELE-RAD
Corner Darien and "HH St.

fro!
I RENT J

tKATI TOFJ1 AD WITH ONE OP OITB

intkrnai. riK iiRi.irarinNKS No.

niinn m r aiwi m MnuiiniiiiL Mr ... cun.

FARMACIA LUX 184 Central Avenue

VAM-DERWW ee Htreei ixe. w raruNAi:LA el BATURRO Pa ran Lafevre

mm oeiia van 1 iwvr. 1
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Special
(hard-top),, fully equipped, in
excellent condition. $1,900.00.
Call Fort Kobba 4204.
FOR SALE: 1953 Pontiac 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 see 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. Alic
Williams H. Waddell. BKS. 803
Albrook. Phone 86-4260.
FOR SALE: 1952 Hudson,
good condition. Reasonably pric priced.
ed. priced. Tel. Panama 2-3168.
FOR SALE: Stake and pick-up
trucks. Phona Coffey Gamboa
751. -.
FOR SALE: 4 door Plymouth
sedan (1950). Good condition.
$300.00. 0764-K Balboa. Phona
Balboa 3720.
FOR SALE: 1951 Army Chev Chevrolet,
rolet, Chevrolet, $471.00. Will accept mo model
del model T Ford as part payment.
Phont. Balboa 1859.
YOUR FEET HURTT
trained Chiropodist will relieve
any foot trouble, corns, callous callous-srs
srs callous-srs ingrown toe nails, foot mas massage,
sage, massage, etc.
Services "SCHOLL'S"
Products
J. ArMemena Ave. S3-48
Tel. 3-J217
WM1
"AIRES"
Camerrs
. 1 miH
PANAMA COLON
LIFE INSURANCE
call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Ufa Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-055$
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, S A.
Packers Shippers Movers
Phonos 2-2451 2- 2562
learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding b Jumping Classes daily
3 to. 5 p.m. Phona 2-2451
or by appointment.
,i -..av. . v.
HASSELBLAD
PAXETTE
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Aye.
CHIROPRACTOR
Dr. GERALDO S. LIM
East 34th St. No. 6-25
Across from the Lux Theater
Honrs: 9 to 12 3 to 6
Tel. 3-3272 Panama
Doctor Attends
3 Setts Of Twins
Within 24 Hours
FREEPORT, N.Y., Oct. 9 (UP)
A Long Island obstetrician said
today he might have established
a new medical record. He de delivered
livered delivered .three sets of twins at the
cum. twicnitol within 74 hours.
Dr. David Dickerman of Rock-
ville Center delivered the first
-t two boys to Mt. and Mrs.
Edward Moss In Doctor's Hospital
he-e last Thursday.
i few nours later, a ooy ana a
Ctrl were born to Mr. and Mrs.
James Rugino.
rti.Vpm,n relnmed tA th tine.
pital early Friday and delivered
a boy and a grrl to Mr. ana Mrs.
August Hodulick. The last pair of
twins were described as "one-in-a
-thousand." They weighed at otal
of 17 pounds.
CHICKS
whIte male
$6.00 per hundred
Phont 3-4514

e

AOINTS OB OV OPFICBi AT IS-Jt

a l.ttr pi... vi r.,
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J r. da
vmini avenue I2,tsa Tel. an
FOR SALE: ABC automatic
washer, $80. Navy 3528.
FOR SALE: Kanmore washing
machine, completely automatic.
Excellent condition. Telaphona
Albrook 2180 quarters 12.
Now: Rattan living room seta
69.00, mahogany dining room sets
65,00, sofa bads 60.00, 3 dears
wardrobe 85.00, modern studio
couches 59.00, double beds with
apring 29.00, bunk, beds 39.00,
folding beds 19.00, vanities
38.00, mahogany sideboards
25.00, metal tables 12.50. dres dressers
sers dressers 6.00, pillows 1.50. Also:
LOVELY WROUGHT IRON
LIVING AND DINING ROOM
SETS, first quality innarspring
mattresses. Cash or credit. Wa
give GOLD STAMPS. Household
Exchange. National Avenue No.
51. Tel. 3-49113-7348.
FOR SALE: Stove, washing
machine, sewing machine, radios,
living room, dining room and
bedroom set, small mahogany
beds. Betania 647. Phona 3 3-0741.
0741. 3-0741. FOR SALE: Wardrobe, console.
Bargain price. Cuba Avenue No.
32-46, apt. 5. Amparo Building.
3 Young Amputees
Tell Cops of Scheme
To Bilk Housewives
MIAMI BEACH (UP) Three
youthful amputees, -fraid they
might be beaten by a modem -day
Fagan, have revealed the op operation
eration operation of an East Coast confi confidence
dence confidence ring which bilks money out
of sympathetic housewives, police
reported today.
The three youths were arrested
here while they slept in a stolen
car. f
They torn police they had been
hired in the North by a man
who coached them to tell house
wives thev were sewn magazines
to get money .. t buy artificial
a a l j i
arms ana legs.
Police identified the trio as
John R. Corliss, 21, Portland, Me.,
whose right leg is amputated;
Richard D. Gould, 24, North Ab-
mgton, Mass., a left-arm amputee,
and Robert L. Cullifer, 22, Greene
County, N.c, a right-arm ampu amputee.
tee. amputee. All three said they had been
hired for the confidence ring after
answering advertinements
in newspapers promising work to
the physically handicapepd.
The trio said their employer
promised them $160 a month plus
room and board, but that they
never saw more than $15 a
week." Some of them were veat-
en if they didn't work hard
enough, they said.
"We worked in Boston for three
tweeks and then moved on to Phil Philadelphia,
adelphia, Philadelphia, where the boss left us to'
go to Virginia to hire more crip crippled
pled crippled people," one of the youths
said.
He said the emplover left his
1957 automobile behind.
"We were following behind sales
and got scared that we would be
beaten when he got back. So we
stole the car and headed for Flor Florida."
ida." Florida." LEND ME THINI EAR
MADISON, Wis. (UP) John
Carli has asked the Wisconsin
Supreme Court to review a one one-year
year one-year jail sentence Carli received
after allegedly chewing the ear
off a resort owner over the price
of a drink, vt;
ALOHA
Invites you to try thir
"Aloha Special"
...You'll rik it!
Across from th
"El Panama" Hotel
21

Home Articles

JUST ARRIVED
MARINE FINISHES
WHITE LAC0UER
CLEAR LACQUER

SANDING SEALER

AUTOMOTIVE PRIMERS ;
GLIDDEN PANAMA
AUTOMOBILE-ROW
Phones: 3-7711 & 3-7712

H"vTliraTT. PANAMA LIBRKK1A

... i i niiRnE sharmacv-

. min .. Tiit M. a a FAHMariA kmi AnoH unidoii I4B Central Ave.

(a Oan Ave. So 41 f OTO DOMY Jmlo

I Street FARMAUia -M via rarraa sis nvimM mimm

Miscellaneous
FOR 'SALE: G. I. console VHF
VHF deluxe TV perfect condi condition.
tion. condition. $250. Call Amador 5198.
FOR SALE: Sava meneyf Bur
Clayco building Wocks. 4"x12"
xl2'YThy are economical, light
and, da not crack, $123.20 per
thousand. Clayco fr Alfareria.i $.
A., Via Espafa Na.; 37-40.'
Phona 3-0160.
FOR SALE: Automatic Bendix
Economat washing machine. Also
a Westinghousa electrie roaster
oven. Both 60 cycle. Phona Al Albrook
brook Albrook 6232.
FOR SALE; Liana! train and.
tracks $20.00; 4 -2 cabinets
clothes, $10.00 each; 2 flor
lamps, $3.00 aach. kitchen
clock, $3.00; mangle, $15.00;
1 small fishbawl,. $2.00; 0764.
K Balboa. Phone Balboa 3720.
FOR SALE: Gibson guitar with."
electric DeAtmand $35.00
Call 2-4338. .'
Disabled Kid Who
Wished lor Funny
Card Gels 1200
MIDDLEBORO, Mass., Oct. 9
JP) A frail .boy of 9 sat in a
wheelchair today, a pink paper
hat on his head, a black mask
over the upper part of his face J
auir cul me uu tuuajr wane.
But it was no ordinary party at
the Lakeville State Samtorium. It
probably marked the last birth
day for "Little Boy Blue", who is
dying of muscular dystrophy.
The brown-haired boy, a child
of misfortune, was lonesome and
forgotten only a lew days ago.
His mother is dead and his father
if serving a prison sentence for
killing her. 1
A small wish led to, the party to today.
day. today. Last week.,"Little Boy Blue"
told his nurses he would like to
have "four or six" funny cards
for his birthday. Radio and news newspaper!
paper! newspaper! stories of his plea brought
an immediate respor.sefrom peo people
ple people throughout the1 United States
and Canada. He received 120,000.
cards and many gift packages.
The birthday party was the hap happy
py happy climax and the boy, identified
only as Francis X, was so thrilled
he could say .little. But his smile
told more than words.
- The assembly hall at the sana
torium, its walls and stage decor
ated with birthday cards and' bal balloons,
loons, balloons, was jammed to the bursting
point with ,75 other children,.' most
of them in wheelchairs, and scores
of well-wishers.
To top HI. off, a closed circuit
television! show for Francis X was
planned later. It was 'arranged by
comedian Jerry Lewis,1 chairman
of the, Muscular Dystrophy As Association,
sociation, Association, .i ' :
"Little Boy Blue", was visibly
pleased when his wheelchair was
brought to the stage by a nurse.
A happy smile creased his mouth
as he posed graciously for cam cameramen
eramen cameramen before a tabl holding four
birthday cakes. Assisted by the
nurse, he took a laree knife and
made the initial cut in one of the
cakes. He made no comffiefltrbut
the look on his face was enough.
He was haDDV.
Marl and gifts continued to ar
rive at the hospital. At last count
today, more than SG00 had been
sent to Francis. A hospital spokes
man said. "Right now, we've
stopped counting the money. It's
still coming in."
Eureka Temple
To Sponsor
Program Friday
"An Evening ;Witu Fr'.ehds" will
he sponsored Friday at the Elks
Club in Panama City by the Eure Eureka
ka Eureka Temple No. 309. IBPOEW.
The program, which wiH. begin
at 7:30, will feature a singing
erouo under the direction- of Jo-
oh W. Walters, in addition to
crooner Eustace Brown. Albert
Bellanfante, Henry Joseph and
others.
Tickets are being sold by mem mem-beri
beri mem-beri of the temple.

PBEC1ADO T gtreel Na. tl A6"NCIA

1SI La Camuuilla a FAKMACIA L.OM
Areaenena Ave. and 13 JABMACIA
SERVICES
3-ninute car wash $ I, steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing at
cars $5. Auto-Bano, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sears.
'ar the bast In TV and electrie
repairs, telephone r Panama J J-7607
7607 J-7607 U. S. Television. All serv service
ice service c. o. p. : ? ,,
Bethel Mission
Lists functions
For This Month
Two sriecial. activities are sched
uled for this month at the Bethel
Mission Church in raraiso.
On Oct. is. 17. 18 a three-day
bazaar will be held on the lawn
of the church. The Women Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Society, tha brethren, and
the Young People's society will
take nart. Delicacies will be on
sale. Several novel activities are
planned to entertain the visitors.
Flans are now wen on me ,way
for the announced elocutionary con
test to be sponsored by the Young
People's Society on Oct 30.
Individuals and societies inter
ested are asked to submit their
entries. Application forms with the
rules are available ana may be
secured at the church. The contest
will include two groups. Class A
will include prsons above 15 years
of age and Class B, persons under
15 years.
Couple Who Didn't
Speak For 3 Years
Denied Divorce
BIRMINGHAM, England (UP)
A couple who have lived in the
same house for three years with
out speaking a word t( each other
were mused a divorce nere.
A Birmingham court ruled
there were not sufficient -grounds
for the award of a divorce to Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Simpson who
both,; brought petif ions s Monday.
out. of their home for ; the first
lime suite sue sivppeu sueaiuug
to ner nusDana.
Both the Simpsons are 52.
Three years ago they quarrelled
over some money Simpson
claimed he had lent his -vife.
Since then, they have not spoken
to each other.
Simpson told the court that he
and his wife have eaten and slept
in diferent rooms, had two radio
sets ana if they passed in the
hallway,: never spoke to each
other. ...
Ingrid Has No
Plans To Meet 1
3 Indian Rival
PARIS (UPV-Swedish actress
Ingrid Bergman said today she
naa no pians to meet Indian
script writer Sonali Das Gupta
whose name has been linked ro romantically
mantically romantically with that of her hus husband,
band, husband, Roberto Rossellini.
' "Why should I?", she asked. '1
have no reason to meet her."
Film sources in Paris said Mrs.
Das Gunta arrived in Paris Sun
day night in hoeps of persuading
miss uergman to give up her bus bus-band,
band, bus-band, who is still in India.
When reports of a romance be between
tween between Rossellini and Mrs. Das
Gupta appeared earlier this' vear.
all three persons denied the rum
ors. Miss Bergman was asked IX
sne Knew the 27 -vean, old In
dian girl, wife of an Indian film
executive, was in Paris.
I have no idea," she said.
A United Press corresrjnndent
m New Delhi asked Rossellini if
he knew that Mrs., Das Gupta
had gone to Paris. vvvA
"Yes." she aaid. 1 tliui hart
heard Sonali was to ieiilroib.a."
But he had no further informa
tion on nerTlana. he said.
. i
REUPHOLSTER
with our 1
FABULtiuS
NEW
FABRICS!
CALL
INTERIOR DECORATING'
IS OUR SPECIALTY
ask rot to va
nrr.
-CWce" OOU
. -STAMPS ;
mmi Hm -rmdahlBtT
SUra

Tropica na-
4tk mt Jly in. B 84. TL 47

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BQX 1211, CRISTOBAL, CX
WANTED :TO '" BUY s Morris
Minor convartible : for cash..
Phone 6-487 Gimboa.-
U. S. Company needs' 2, three three-bedroom
bedroom three-bedroom houses, 'preteribly fur furnished
nished furnished for minimum of months.
Call 3-3105 during office hours.
mm
lllillilllfll
mmmmmmmm:

, 'TtK J

THEOPHILUS SAWYEE : (center) of Colon, receives hla re retirement
tirement retirement certificate from Ma. Walter J. Moeller, chief of Jhe
Post Engineer Division, Fort Clayton. Sawyer has worked for,
the U.S. Government for 27 years. Sawyer's foreman, Charles
W. Carlson, is on the right. Sawyer was a painter for the
Army Atlantic Engineers. (U.S. Army Photo)

ot ivnrApn nrnnnviFYT: lpflh

UUililll avena,i( -p J V
master laundry employe at Curundu,- demonstrates for Frank

Mangogna, rignt, launary omcer, a rivewng gun.raea wj im impair?
pair? impair? laundry equipment. ThornielL.received. a $10 check and
a suggestion award certificate; in a recent ceremony at Cu Curundu
rundu Curundu for suggesting that a, riveting gun be used by laundry
mechanics to facilitate repair of tumbler doors, washei doors;
etC'w He lives at 2183-A, 3rd and 4th' Street,. Rio Abajo, Pan-am-City.
.He ls one-of the many Quartermaster Section per personnel
sonnel personnel who ihas submitted suggestions to the Project, Paydirt
. .''.'M. ntnrrrom TT G A aVn v Vknfn

n 1 ill H
: i ft lfl a
1: 4il o 'c
" i f 1 1'- t

CARLOS DE JANON'and his wife, Oljav owners of th Ttvoll
Travel Atency are shown with Gnillermo Gomes, ( Avian
ca's sales division. Just before their departure for Europe) a
board a Snper Constellation flight 'of Avianca, These well
'known travel experts chose Avianca for their, own trip f
Europe where they plan to roa&e arrange men try or Pan

liuiuwu b .uiii a wibaiuk
,. i
:wtmami,.-- -v.

WANTED: Lady connected
with Armed Services to do Pub-.
' lie Relations work in the Canal
Zona for leading store in Pana Panama
ma Panama City. Write Public Relations
P. O. Box 4080 Panami. R. P.

WANTED: Stenographer expe experienced
rienced experienced competent, Shorthand
English Spanish Goad speller.
Columbia Pictures, Eusabio Mo Morales,
rales, Morales, ,v
50JDi
rown
CALCUTTA. Injdia. Oct 9 (UP)
A river boat carrying 100 per
sons capsized on the Jaibharali
Tejpur River in Assam state yeg.
terday and about 50 persons were
feared drowned, dispatches laid
today.
""""111 l l"U!a'i
TT R Armv Tarlbhean Ouarter-
" w r r o...
... S I
. v l -r- "OT'r

vr" Jit ft m

As

4
4?
II
4
4
,5
Of
t
A I



PAGE ELEVEN
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBEB 8, 1957
BY GEORGE WUNDER
THE 8TORY OP MARTHA WAYNE
Guest With Ideag
Bt WILSON SCRUGG
TCKRY AND THE rOUlW
I MATE ID HAE PEOPLE i
ROOM, WOT AN AST fiALLEByf
1UILL VOU CNO SOMEBOW UP
WAITIKJ6 OMMGi BUT JUST
uccufvi 1
CHAKACTER.'
COTUCRCSMOMARD
RfcVWB THBS6 NEOLASStCAL-l
Eft
I Mill
, w fcmo M. TH. .. Q"l
By 11 VERMEEB
FRISCIIXA'S POP
That's Our Pop

I:, THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEB

-r P UPkWSEUFANOT'WSURSICAN
" A WOTH6 HPOMAri&WLOCK

i0zm AqL OU LITTLE (PIOTJ

t 1

FBECELE8 AND HIS FKSENDt

Crusade

By MERILL BLOSSERI

7f Resting owes t Eer
.rtKAK MOT PifpLOHABLE

Mmm- perhaps
a happy solu soluTION
TION soluTION ues m a"
Bit

ARRANS1N6

IbMORROW SAY' WHO MOVED TMfSE TMlMSS T7k
. J?M CERTAIN SSV SO CLOSE TOGETHER ?s-r7
TWEY WONT TOTTTAI 1 Tn
FIND COMFORT $yMZs N f
BJ SUCH poses, fw Jo

AIXXY OOP

But, Doc!

; By V- T- HAMLIN

V -l OF H IS ALL HOT AIR! fMWSjCOMIKJG
WE'RE PRETTY HE'LL BE BACK IN TH' Sk f3M
WORRIED ABOUT LAB WORDING HIS 4 WHATS THE
DOC SOIN'OLfT OF I HEAD OFF IN A A 'THAT? JlAB,'

wmaTS THIS ?! OH, I'M NOT

THOUGHT XXJ'D WORKING, JUST

(5IVEN UP .'DISMANTLING

WORKING X THE OLD TIME-

...MO USE HAVING THE T
LAB CLUTTERED WITH I
JUNK I'LL NEVER
USE AGAIN
''Tm? Of NE S.rct. !,., T M. f. U.I. PH. Oft.

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES

Biff Night

By EDGAR MARTIN

I'M SOTOXTTTv
VWALDO I-
5hjlwt)
T30UOHT m-f -(
MR. BOTTSSW &
( WITHOUTStJTT,

t'Kir- -r i icljT IT

HAZEL! AND I'VE COME

TO A CONCLUSION!

I'D RAT WE R LIVE
IN A BARN WITH
YOU TWAN IN A

PALACE WITH
ANVONE ELSEiJI

rVflMlM' Fru J

glad WE iTOO! 1
I married 5. V.- T

BUGS BONNY

No Hurry

( IF SYLVESTER THINKS JTM J
C SMN1 'IM A RlOe ,H6'S yJ

I STOPPED 'CAUSE I'M;
outa sas '. yo,

P0N'T6TAI?IDE,8UAA.'

AAE

( I SHALL AWAIT

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Calbraith

i WOW H WOKW
,1A'

I WVLTRUE, VN CftR JUST
HAPPEN TO C
?MOCEP THE WAnJEi OOT-

tmTMBlViTWWtC.
AHKM, KMB(CU.WT

WOUVWT VOO

ate I

TO

X LOt

I TWOU6HT
V0) VOOOLV

UZfKBHTiA, I HPWEW'T T)0iETHi
HOULt7M,T...V.fs06WW6 OOT LOUD

pm n ii il(Bml'ylimn.w.TJII.INt.MJPt.W.

CAPTAIN EA8Y

He Wants to Be Sure

By LESLIE TURNER

C- VOUR 45,000 WOULD 0RI6HTEM UV

IAT SIX lAONTHi WJPTHE2QOOt7

rINU)tAVICt WILL U

V0U A S00 PROPTJJ

L6T60.

' HL LOOK

i OVER THAT

POUCVl.

V r?HW HOUR. ELMO LOHR
" U STUDIED THE f 1MB PRINT.

I MAV TAKE A WORLD CRUIE.l

SEE THE PLACE IW
(ftEANTTOl TRV A FEW

I AFFOROi

IS3

r HATE TO IT THRU T YB. VE..N0W
ETERMITV WOMpEKW BARWI&r, I'D UKE
WHAT IT WOULD'VB VTO CR05-BWKIAIM6

BEEN LIKE TO PLY IM V VOUR DOCTOR!

AN AIRPLANE, OR UMB

MORTY MEEKLI

Failure

By DICK CAVALL1

-

MADAM, TMeS
J CHOCOLATE CAKE )
f JUDGE5 ARE HERE
, TO TASTE VCXIR j f
"f ENTRY IN OUR
JJw BKJCAKE !;y74L
fCONTEOT J

( itoldI
OJIT
I VWULDNT )
S WORK

( ORWELL J
IT WAS
WORTH
I A TRY J

t 1W1 ) W Untm. M. T. Ikf U.S. Pm. a.

0

T.M. Rf. U.8. f M. Oil. I I

1

"Oh, I like culture all right, but I'd hate to
waste money for it!"

tafsife$ True Life Adventures

WEAVER'S WOES

OUB BOARDING HOUSE

MAJOR OOOPLB

OUT OUR WAY

By J. R. WILLIAMS

TMASS RISHT FUNNY MISTAH

Mmop, urabX MAZOHf I SWEAR THAT THERE

ISfSStSt ismiziiSPA SOME,

VXMTmiiutc M TJM& ASO-IF IT5 WUTH A

iNSTUMEMT tTU. .R?RTUNE HE SOT TOOK

HAtolVRK OFTM .-vAUSEr ALL HE COULD

PEECLESS STCAIXVARI I :EBL!ZB ON T.

rr- wmtm a y 1 jmas six

f 08TUNE I'AA WAIT-

ins now F0f? A reply

TC? W IETTEK

INTERAlATICJALli5?rVK

JA60M,

YOU
Most
6b

P&AUUAPIRTY SAY.' L
ICK-HAVIWA I J WE'RE
MCMTOP1RTY V H.VIM'A
, LOT OF PISHES SMACK
. THEM TO WASH OUT HERE-
WE KIN 6ET i PO VDU J
A AWlY POV ff MIWP? fc"
r TV SO WE I I SAV r
4 TURN IT TO WE'RE

tl mil mm mi l maaImi mIaIw An TTfi WlltlWB

ways nas iea 10 ine miroaucuun ui uic nuuw ut cyisv"-- .j a

ot three identical Dins. Boating experts nave warneu i u
ii x -nor 1-: .......1.1 k onnnto If olrlnnor failed ta i I :

lllal rCKUUhulia W UUlu t.in .v. oAfc
obey the simple rules of water "roads." Diagrams above show
the correct thing to do in four common situations. The new bills,
still pending, strike at "reckless or negligent" boat, operation.

"Something about that man ..."

SbniUul kj K Mm iiii.

Irk&S&VBEB IN THE SATWERIN9 OF

STKIKK9S AND 6TRANWS TO WEAVE INTO ITS NEST,
A ROBIN SOMETIMES tSETS SO TAMSIEt7 UP
. THAT IT BEOOMES TEMFOKAIRIL.V
irtl

New! Ice Blue
Aqua Velva
After Shave

New aroma I
1500 men tested leading after
hoves, picked Aqua Velva
with scent-prolonger M-10.
New action I
Skin conditioner, Humectin,
"8'ves our skin a drink."

New feell

Ice blue Aqua Velva refreshes
in a new way-tinglcs without
sting. Another fine Williams
product.
New look!
Smart decanter is easy to hold

SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY

THRU THE IRONING HOUR I

Safina...

Iht 16 ironing
' oW in ht Uhlt bcx.

AS PANAMA A fiWAYS
PANAMA-MIAMI $55.00
MIAMI-KANSAS CITY 59.95

PANAMA

KANSAS CITY

$

95

s oo ctn rrrws
J 15 ARMED roRCKS HOUR
4 00 Open Hearing
4 30 Mr. Wizard
5-e TRADING POST
5 30 Laatie
O0 PANORAMA
7:00 Clanroan Camera
(Histary U. I einn Ne. T)

Today's JY Progi am

7:30 Phfl Silver!
00 Ford Theatre
I X ThM Is Your Life
I'M Beat The Clock
M Big Picture
! Wedneadar Nifht fifbte
II CTN NFWS
11:11 Encore: Studio OMtj

Courter- off AeroYtais Pmaainsi Alnrsv
PHONES: PANAMA! 3-10573169831699

"1



J

V. ;
BRAVES
Yankees
0
0
0
0
0
2
0
0
1
0
0
0

" R h : F
o Up SeiiSw

I ME

n

anKees

Turley's Four-Hitter Plus Homers
By Berra, Bauer Win for New York

NEW YORK, Oct. 9

1 gave the New York Yankees a 3-2 victory over the Milwaukee Braves and tied up the
, 1957 World Series at three games apiece.
1 ; Bauer's clout turned out to be the decisive one that kept the Yankees' Series
chances alive. The homer was a bases-empty blow that hit the left filed foul post
i then fell back on the playing field. It broke a 2-2 deadlock.
The Braves also smashed two home runs, one of them by Frank Torre and the
other bv Hank Aaron, but both came with the bases empty.

' iBerra's four-bagger was hit in
h. third innine with Enos
Slaughter on first base after re re-.
. re-. cfciving a base on balls. The drive
gave the Yankees a 2-0 lead.
"! Bauer's homer made it the
J3th consecutive World Series
tame in which H-nk has hit
Mfely. This is a liew Series
record.
"
Ernle Johnson, who replaced
: smarter Bob Buhl on the mound
- lit the third Inning, was charg charg-'t
't charg-'t ed with, the-defeat.
Now the teams are all even
and must meet tomorrow to. de decide
cide decide the 1957 world champion-
ship at the Yankee Stadium
where 61,408 fans watched to-
day's game in perfect baseball
. weather.
f'.
Buhl, who had control diffi diffi-'cttlty
'cttlty diffi-'cttlty in the third inning when
: he had to leave the game, had
managed to get by without any
damage until then, althoueh the
' Yankees threatened in both the
fh-st and second innings.
', In the third, Buhl had retir retired
ed retired the first two batters when
he issued a free pass to
Slaughter. Berra then stroked
"his tenth World Series homer
jjnto the right field box seats

lit : ; -7 y

I'TIXG THERE Tony Kubek, of the Yankees, is crossing

1st iase ahead of a throw to

1 Torre by pilclicr warren Spahn in the lirst inning of the
fouith World Series pame in Milwaukee. Kubek beat out bunt
f to Spahn.

! CENTRAL
I

True story of the most extraordinary and exciting
sea battle of the Second World War. The authentic
story of the most feared of all German naval ves vessels,
sels, vessels, the pocket battleship "GRAF tSPEE", the
elusive sea wolf that sank so many Allied ships
end disappeared into the vast Atlantic, time after
time.

l
1
I
l

I THE BATTLE of the I

I
I

RIVER
inim nnrnpnii

IN TECHNICOLOR!

1 "j-JS

fl j' inim nnrnpnu 1 JkZ I

II i atrrtiAtiw niniiril r. fi J

All I HUH I UUAILC j i ;1

til PETER FINCH
' '"""T'""'JL

Edge

(UP). Home runs by Hank
near the foul line to put the
Yankees ahead.
Torre opened the fifth inning
wtih a drive Into the right field
seats.
In the seventh inning, Hank
Aaron, home run king of the
National League and the leading
batter of the Sereis, drove a
Turley pitch far into the left
centerfield bleachers to tie the
score at 2-2.
But Turley bore down bril brilliantly
liantly brilliantly after that to assure the
Yankees victory. After Bauer a a-gain
gain a-gain put the Yankees- ahead
with his homer In the seventh
inning, Turley twice gave the
Braves scoring chances.
In the eighth innnig, Felix
Mantilla got a walk after two
were out but Johnny Logan pop
pea oui 10 snort ien neiu.
,
the Yankees lost
Then after
a chance to get an insurance run
in the eighth inning, the Braves
again threatened when Eddie
Mathews opened the ninth in inning
ning inning with a base on balls.
It was only the second walk
given up by Turley.
However, the pitcher regained
the Braves' 1st baseman Frank
TOMORROW I
PLATE'
I
I
I
I
I
I
I

3)
mm

Bauer and Yogi Berra today
Bob Turley
his controi and struck out
Aa
ron then forced Wes Covington
to hit into a doubleplay Turley
tn ArrnnnanM t.n mliins
FIRST INNING
BRAVES: Second baseman Fe Felix
lix Felix Mantilla, leading off against
Now Vnrlf Vnnkpp riphthanrler
RnH t.iHpv skied t.n r-pnt.erfield-
,er Tony Kubek. Shortstop John-
; ny Logan struck out, swinging
Third baseman Eddie Mathews
rolled out to Turley.
No runs, no hits, no errors,
npne left.
YANKEES: Rightfielder Hank
Bauer, facing Milwaukee Brave
starter Bob .Buhl, misssed a third
strike. Center fielder Tony Ku Kubek
bek Kubek struck out swinging. Left-
fielder Enos Slaughter worked
Bum for a base on bans, catcn catcn-er
er catcn-er Yogi Berra singled to right.
Slaughter holding at second.
Both runners advanced on a
wild pitch. Gil McDougald swung
and missed a 3-2 pitch.
No runs, one hit, no errors,
two left.
SECOND INNING
BRAVES: Centterfielder Hank
Aaron struck out. Leftfielder Wes
Covington flied out to Kubek in
left center. First baseman Frank
Torre singled to right. Right Right-fielder
fielder Right-fielder Bob Hazle fouled out to
Berra.
No runs, one hit, no errors,
one left.
YANKEES: Jerry Lumpe, play
ing third base, smashed a
ground single to right. First
baseman Harry Simpson struck
out and Lumpe was doubled up
attempting to steal second. Sec-
ondbaseman Gerry c o i eman
drew a walk. Turley bounced
back to Buhl.
No runs, one hit, no errors
one left.
THIRD INNING
BRAVES: Catcher Del Rice
watched a third strike go by.
Buhl was also called out on
strikes. Mantilla skied to Bauer.
No runs, no hits, no errors,
none left.
i YANKEES: Bauer popped to
Logan In short left field. Kubek
bounced out to Mantilla. Slaugh Slaughter
ter Slaughter walked on five pitches. Berra
i blasted a long homer into the
rightfield seats. McDougald beat
out an infield hit past the
TRADE PACT SIGNED
TOKYO (UP) Communist
North Korea has proposed the es establishment
tablishment establishment of trade relations with
South Korea, Peiping radio report reported
ed reported today.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
24 hours ending S a.m. today,
U prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydroirraphie
Branch of tb Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:
Hih
Ion
85
73
M
61
85
7C
HUMIDITY:
High
Low
WIND:
(max. mph)
92
78
8-11 NW-1J
WATER TEMP:
(Inner harbors) 13 83
THURSDAY, OCT. II
:U a m.
4:4Spjn.
!: a.m.
11:53 p.m.

mm J
. i

O

Yorl Berra
pitcherys mound. Lumpe got a
base on balls. Ernie Johnson, a
righthander, replaced Buhl on
the mound. Simpson struck out
swinging.
Twa runs, two hits, no errors.
two left.
FOURTH INNING
BRAVES: Logan fouled out to
Berra. Matnews doubled to
right center. Aaron grounded
out to Coleman, Mathews ad
vancing to third-, Covington
xouiea out to Lumpe,
No runs, one hit. no errors, one
left.
YANKEES: Coleman looped a
double to left just out of the
reach of Covington." Turley was
an automatic strikeout when he
attempted to bunt and fouled
one off. Bauer strudk' out swing swinging.
ing. swinging. Kubek bounced, to Johnson.
No runs, one hit, no errors.
one left.
FIFTH INNING
BRAVES: Torre .drove one in
to the rightfield stands for a
home run. Hazle grounded to
Coleman. Rice b o u need to
Lumpe. Johnson was called out
on strikes
One run, one hit, no errors,
NATIONAL
(Top left) First Lady Mr.!

I ' --, Ll ,, n j ,,,1, VXarf,,'

1

Mercedes de la Gaardla com- de la Gnardla. (Center left)
ments with Mrs. Herrera n the Mrs. de a Gnardla fills In the
neatness of m NECCHI cmbroW-jetob of jigjticket on the Necchi
ery work on beire Irish llnen.lrafflo fofn of the free srw-Jll

(Tun rtvtitl A n.lVM k.n4ifnl
rayon silk dross, richly cmbroid-l
re y a Aecchl Mtewatie oew-i

Turley Hurly Burly
Braves Ab
Mantilla 2b .. 3
Logan ss 4
Mathews 3b ....... 3
Aaron cf 4
Covington If 4
Torre lb 3f
Hazle rf 3
Rice c 3
Buhl p .1
RHFoA
0 0 2 1
0 2
1 0
1 1
0 1
2 7
0 0
0 10
0 0
0 1
0 0
0 0
Johnson p ....... 1
a-Sawatski 1
McMahon p ...... 0
Totals 30 2 4 24
Yankees
Bauer rf ..,.4 11 1
Kubek cf 4 0 0 3
Slaughter If 2 1 0 0
Berra c 4 1 3 JO
McDougald ss ... 3 0 1 2
Lumpe 3b ,.3 0,11
Simpson lb 3 0 0 6
Collins lb 0 0 0 1
Coleman 2b 2 0 1 1
Turley p ... 3 0 0 2
Totals
28 3 7 27 10
(a) Struck out for Johnson in
8th.
Score By Innings
Braves 000 010 1002
Yankees 002 000 lOx 3
Summary
RBI: Berra 2, Bauer, Torre,
Aaron. 2b: Mathews, Coleman:
Berra. HR; Berra, Torre, Aaron,
Bauer. S: McDougald. DP: Rice Rice-Logan;
Logan; Rice-Logan; Covington -Rice; Turley-McDougald-Collins.
LOB: Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee 3, New York 6..BB: Buhl
4. Turley 2. SO: Turley 8, Buhl
4, Johnson 5. HO: Buhl 4 2-2-3,
Johnson 2 4-1-3. McMahon 1-1.
R and ER: Buhl 2-2, Johnson 1-
1, Turley '2-2. WP: Buhl. WP:
Turley. LP: Johnson. U: conlan
(N), plate; McKinley (A), lb;
Donatelli (N), 2b; Paparella (A,
3b; Secory.(N), Chylak (A) foul
lines. T:2:09. A: 61,408.
none left. V.
Yankeesr Slaughter bounced
out to Torre. Berra grounded to
Torte. McDougald struck out
swinging.
No runs, np hits, no errors,
none left.

SEWING WEEK AT THE HOME OF

., ii . r.-

' mmu inim minnnirrrriinmiiinriifni h TrnnrwiirnnrVT 7-",W"T'iiiririirnil1Tir"nilM"TMM'M'"'"'" ''"'

- i
a
far machine. Is admired by Mrs.!
Inr mahic vhiih p. 4j. KA. In.
stalled In the densely populated

J Hi

v t ill its,

areas. of. the city. Mrs. Leonei.lnf, (unta rlfht) jara.- u

m ;E ver

i i ii

i i $

1 t
of KrfJ'J
if !L

0 1 U

j 0 Hank Bauer
1

SIXTH INNING
BRAVES: Mantilla was thrown
& out by McDougald. Logan pop pop-Uped
Uped pop-Uped out to Coleman Mathews
u grounded to Coleman.
1 No runs, no hits, no
errors,
a none left.
x A-NlvEjilio: iiUinpc uumiucu
one off Johnson's foot but the
ball was fielded by Logan and
fired to Torre for the out. Simp Simpson
son Simpson lined to deep center. Cole Coleman
man Coleman bounced back to Johnson.
No runs, no hits; no errors,
none left.
SEVENTH INNING
BRAVES: Joe Collins came on
to replace Simpson at first base.
Aaron homered into the left
centerfield bleachers, 400 feet a a-way
way a-way from home plate. Covington
bounced out, Collins to Turley.
Torre smashed a lineJdriye back
to the mound that stuck in Tur Turley's
ley's Turley's glove. Hazle filed to Ku
bek.
One run, one hit, no errors, i
none left.
YANKEES: Tufley was charg charged
ed charged with a strike out when he
bunted foul on a ; third strike.
Bauer lined a homer into the
left field screen that bounced
bek popped to Ma"ntllfa. Slaugh
ter rolled out to Torre.
One run, one hit, no errors,
none left.
EIGHTH INNING
BRAVES: Rice struck out Carl
Vasso waitf her torn, ticket fa'
band. With this In mind tbe
Herrera-Godnie couple has don-
ated seven sewinr machines In
to Mrs. de la Gnardla and
Mm Vmmrn tlw anoiftj asia
jtanco prorram tbey aro promot-

o:
0

I i ill '

hitting fbr
Johnson, went down
swinging.
Mantilla worked Turley for the
nras wans, given up by the Yan
Kee pitcner. Logan popped to
Mcuougaia.
No runs, no hits, no errors,
none left, v
YANKEES: Don McMahon re replaced
placed replaced Johnson on the mound
for the Braves. Berra doubled to
left. McDougald sacrifioort Mc
Mahon to Mantilla. Lumpe lined
to left and COVimrton i threw

Sawatskl. Dinch

I" I-jj' -'PRICES:: ..

II IA4 I:---1' 'I

,m,r TODAY
IrnW 3:105-7:809:00.
ttZZZSt: IT HAPPENED...
i ,;'J BUT IT CAN S
- AGA,N!' ".V

iii re... r:nn. ... ..... tw iimi r- 11

II mBS3, J '': I
III II fiEHMfl Ii ov rourcr I

ryg LOVEJOY ; FOCH JAGGER ?
1 W j JAMES WUTEDFIEtft
. EmmmmmmmmmmmJ MM B. SWOPE. I;-; PHILIP DOM

THE NECCHI MACHINE

I

-.1
i
Gnardla praises toe flowerel
embroidery done with a Necchl
on m beaatlfol rreen bedspread,
(Bottom left) Group of students
visit one of the many sections
or eupiays, Bottom -rtcnt) The
vast and Interesting displays,)
lsnill44fA a msrn m Mam -ikl

Berra out at the plate or the
Braves' tenth doublsplay .of the
Series,
No runs, one hit. no -errors.
none left. T
NINTH INNING
BRAVES: Mathews walked on
four pitches. Aaron, waij called
out on strikes. Covington bounc bounced
ed bounced back to Turley who fired to
McDougald for one and doubled
Covington at first, r -No
runs, no hits', nd errors.
none left.
sr;
5
T
zk"t
sewlnr abllitY of Panamantansi
attraU larje crowds at all
hours f the day, as evident in
this photo of the vestibule and
entrance to- the ample show-
rooms of Casa Admirable, Bex
to the Lottery Office bttildlof-
- J

' J i

-

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Si

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