The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02371

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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AN. INDEPENDENT
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CANADIAN
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TeI. Panama 2-0973 ,CoIon 779

'Let the people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln,

i in

33rd TEAR

PANAMA, R. F THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1957

FITI CENT

LINER, FREIGHTER, COLLIDE NEAR GAMBOA

Tk- N Zealand-bound liner Ranaitan andtthe Matson Line freighter Hawoi

ian Tourist collided in a blinding vrajnstorm in San Pablo-Reach, near Gam boa, this

afternoon. t:''
The Hawaiian Tourist grounded near the scene of the collision.
The Rangitane, with 415 passengers, continued south under her own steam.
The 21,867-ton liner, with CSpr. Robert J. Roes in command, arrived in Cristo-
knl tit 8 15 this mornina and beaan the transit shortly after. Panama Canal pilots

Copt-Frank J. Russell of Margarita and Capt. Edward W. Donohue of Margarita were

aboard .tor the transiT.- I ne ivangirane is en rouie irum unvw v ntimiaiwn, unu
Is schedufed to docket Balboa this afternoon.

i The Hawaiian Tourist, 7644 tons, normally plies between Hawaii and New York
; with general cargo. She began heritorthbound transit at 8,50 a.m. today with, Canal

pilot Capt. Webster J. rarreii ot uypio neignrs on trie Dnage.w , .-.

Pi

THE PULSE
OF PANAMA

COLUMNlSf Mario, Augusto
Rodrigueis today singled out two
bills Introduced in the National
Assembly, which he said are
acheduled for the "deepfreeze.'
Rodriguez predicted that
vested interests and s influen influential
tial influential politicians who perceiye
juicy" prof Ms from special con concessions
cessions concessions regarding bus routes
will exercise enough pressure
to prevent consideration of
bill granting municipal govern governments
ments governments the right to assign bus
route to the highest bidders.
The columnist said the- bill,
presented by Assemblyman Ja Jacinto
cinto Jacinto Lopez y Leon, would give
city governments a chance to
reinforce their economies, but
its a big job to find someone to
"put the beli on the long, sharp-

clawed cat."

Potter Says Canal
Crux of Americas

Gains

Industrial

Cr088-transortation by sea between the two coasts

of South? America and the two coasts and Gulf Coast of

the Unjted States holds the key to continuance of the rapid
industrial; gaina of the whole Hemisphere, Gov. W. E.

Potter -told the Kansas City Chamber of Commerce

yesterday.
Potter added that the Panama Canal's primary mis

sion isAth&t of providing 'safe and expeditious transits

for vessels of all nations." As such it is the crux of in
dustrial development, both north and south.

In ibrief review of; treaty relationships between the

United States and Panima as they affect the Canal, Pot.

ter saidrft can iay here that despite scareheads our rela.

tions with Panama under the businesslike aaminisiranon

of its President. Ernesto de la Guardia Jr., are soundly

based, friendly' and understanding."

The other bill destined io end
up in the deepfreeze, according
to Rodriguez; is the bill preent-
ed by. Jose M. PustamanW, sec sec--
- sec-- ond Vice President' Meraclib
' Bartia"sjalf-.'opfrto 'low 'low-J",Nr
J",Nr 'low-J",Nr re4itafs on joo.nV"aua upaft-
' ments by June; 1958. "J
' Rodriguez' prediction Is 'that

despite the klnshlji "witrt Bariet-

ta, vBustamante wm De quicaiy

and roundly defeated.

62.

ft
Si

No poll cases have been re
ported in Panama sin!ev lat
December, Panama P ubtlc
Health officials declared today.

The last case of polio on the
Panama side of the" border was

reported -from veraguas n
Dec. 15, 1956. The Canal Zone
has had no polio since Sep-"
tember, 1956.

Oilbertd

finance Wtlnlster
Arias,. "Vice President

Barletla and Assembly chairman
Diogenes Pirio are busy studying
an offer, to buy 300-hectares of
land Jn San Mittuelito, off the
Tocumen. Highway, to solve the
shanty town problem.

Outlining the-, treaty, history he

said ntfiMf ijr uacisc e
. "This tre.was. jrautuallyi'sat

isfartorvand desired."'

"For Panama it euarsnteed her

Independence and -U brought her
manv economic bertefits she would

not have obtained u the xinii
had bee' built .elsewhere ,
"For fh United ,Sttf It
claartd 1h wy for J tho co co-1
1 co-1 stetion rf-th cnl which hd
bwA- sought for mow than foot

Ctnturi and for Us roiintai
nc and' oparitlon in prptuiy
by the United Statts with futt

tevtreign rights. ,'-, ''

"The advantages of the treaty

were then apparent to both coun

tries and the subsequent aovanag-

Je that have injured to both coun

tries have demonstrated, the esen-

tiai equity and fairness of ;.t n e
treaty -as well as; its soundness in
precept of use and control bjthe
Uhited States." : 5 i
Summarizing later treaty:, revi revisions
sions revisions he went on to discuss Ca Canal
nal Canal finances observing that "It o o-perates
perates o-perates at no cost to the U-S.
- Noting that the Canaf per per-'
' per-' tions mutt also carry tha cost
ft' fht Canal Zona Government
and part of th Panama annui annuity
ty annuity as wall as pay inttrast on

r capital invastmtnt ha pointad out

that sihea 1951 tha waterway has

tumad in $129.2 million, to tha
U.S. Traa'sury.

This breaks down a follows
a 1 j

. 4ft vaan aao?" J,

s. IF' IS' Clear i .ino : wum("

nf ftp Worlds that, every country

in .6ur hemisphere is;'Bocmmg

more and' more dependent ppon
the bthermembers.. I
-Hfemarking' on the competition
from European industry The
economies of our two continents

m this hemisphere actually are

less competitive and more supple
mentarv."

"More than one-third of the di-

rectpnvate investment of the Unit

ed States abroad is in Latin A-

merica, where it tota's $9 billion
and is increasing at more than
$500 mil'ion per year."
"Mora than $375 million : are
going from North A m a r I c a
soyfh each year through tourism
. . .Last year 5260 million was
spant in Mexico alone.?

''Approximately five per cent ofi

me woria s ocean-going commerce
is passing through the Canal.

Its service as a keystone to hemi

sphere industrial security has just

Albrook Trespasser

Gels 10 Days Jail
Plus Loose Toolh

.......

yi wJ uu u U U VJa l
r i i ii i i

i I ' 1 . I

A i

i

CLARENCE WILCKEN, of Ban Diego, CaU admires the Balboa
fire equipment being hown-hlm by 'Balboa, district "chief W.
E. '.pries.- Wilcken, who was fire captain in Cristobal' In 1907,,
madls first trh back to the Canal lrr 5tt years this week.

Cristobal s (907 (907-Fire
Fire (907-Fire Captain ifr

Back on Isthmus

Clarence Wilcken, who was fire,

WASHINGTON. Oct. in rrrpv

The Navy said todav comoletinn

of. the80,000-ton, abefaft carrier

: Cristobal during early e."1 WK ."? 'delavd "by

Sucuonlays, visited the Isthf?1 onuu". '.

It blamed the ShUv.

f ion of equipment, io: handle and

4auncn lerner guided missiles

anj incorporation of "improved
faculties" to handle aviation fuel.

A Panamanian vho- seems to

specialize In trespassing on mili

tary reservations today was" sen

tenced to spend 10 days in jail on

the latest charge this one involv

ing the Albrook dump area.

-i.Tbe land, '.which Is already Merest w capital investment in
dotted with a large number ofGana $50.3 million; net cost of
shanties, has been offered to the Cajial Zone govemnient $61.3
government bv the helrs of the m in: annuity, to Panama-$2 6
lfete attornev Jcse Lasso de la million and capital repayments

Vega, .who owned the land." '""i! v '.' u,' Tomas Grcia 3fi, has a long
. The Canal has also been able to, record of trespassing convictions.

There was speculatloythat the, finnce without appropriation $37, Today in Balboa Magistrate's

government also plans to buy T capuai Deuermems
other adjoinlna landi in ord'r fS modernization.
. -. .. ,a ThrAinrhnnt Vile lAnerthv tllr PaI.

in mov an tne nresent resiaenis v v.-

of other shntv tow" into the

San Mignelito area.

ter emphasize the g-owing indus industrial
trial industrial expansion of the Americas
and hence the increasing impor importance
tance importance of the Canal as a factor in
economic security.' Its importance
for the transit-of combat vessels
has diminished, he reported.

,v. .? -v t loucning onetly at manv oomts

Secret Police athoritles.7e3-, on the whole picture of hemisphere

j leraay reportea uie seizure oiana wona commerce Fotter in

14 pounds-of marijuana valued

at $700. The haul was made dur during
ing during a ra'.d on the apartment of

a man and .his common-la wj accounts or tha fat that' toll

wife. Both were .arrested.

eluded these highlights

"It is this type, officiant mand

coBomical, of oparation that

rata to shipping at the Canal
hava not change j appracitbly
ainea tha first shia transited in
114. What ot r business aay aay-whara
whara aay-whara Is offering .ita product ar
rviea at -tha sarta price level

Court he complained that a mili

tary policeman beat him up and
loosened one of his teeth after they
caught him. He claimed he gaVe

tnem no reason to do so.
But the MPs told another tale.
1 They said they noticed Garcia

and mother man, Lacides Rivera,

i, wanaenng arouna me aumo a-

I rea yesterday afternoon. They call-

ea 10 me pair xo stop. Kivera did
, almost immediately but Garcia
started to run into the jungle. He
was carrying a box as he ran,
they said.
One of the MPs uho chased the
fugitive finally caught him and
fellon him to the ground. That
was when the tooth probably got
loose he stated today in court.
Rivera was fined $5 for trespass-j
inp, and Garcia got 10 day in I
jail.

mn this week for the first time

since he left the: Ctfnal Zone ;,w

visiting firfeman may De oia

stuff for the -local 'fire fighters but

Wilcken's visit was special, v ;

Not only was he one of tne iirsi

officers of the CanaL Zone divj

sion, but after 50 years ne msnag-.
H in rptnrn to the Canal Zone just

as the local firemen are celebra celebration
tion celebration Fire Prevention Week.

The VIP treatment he receivea

Wp included a conducted tour for

both he and his vfi e to ai uie-i

Canal Zone fire bistaHations, ati

inspection of the fire fighting e e-quipment,
quipment, e-quipment, and a visit to the maj major
or major tourist attractions x)n both sides
of the Isthmus. ," v'
A native of Lincoln. Neb. Wil(
ken came to thertanal Zone in
190(5 as a fireman Ja the Csistobil

District. He was promoted to fire

lieutenant in 1907jand to tire cap captain
tain captain a few months Hater. He-was

forced to leave the Isthmus at thei

end of 1907 because of poor sheaitn.

He returned to Lincoln and al alter
ter alter a few years in the Fire pe pe-partment
partment pe-partment there, he opened his own

business.

v The Navv said, a fiaA doio tny

finishing the CSrrier. has nnt haon

stablished, but it 'may not be

'ready for sea until late 1959."

Dicky Arias
Urges Social
Betterment

WASHINGTON Oct. 10 (UP) -Panamanian
Ambassador mcardo
Ai. Arias cailea on the; Countries
oi tne urgamzation oi 'Amencan
btates (0a6) today to xa'ise their
social and economic standards 10
promote peace and justice in the
Americas.
Arias said tha American states
will teal tnoy hive acniavea ma
idea Is of tna American system
oniy whan tna poor and unedu uneducated
cated uneducated hava become educated and
have raised their standards otf
living.
The former president of Pana

ma maae nis statement to J-.au u
American ainbassauors aitej; ne

was awarded tne uraen JNacional

aei Meaico de Paraguay at a cere

mony here.

The medal was presented to A-

rias by Paraguayan loreign minis

ter Haul bapena Fastor on behalf

of President Altredo btroessner oi
Paraguay.
Arias said that in this age of

science ana tacnno.ogy it snouid
not prove too difficult to combat
disease and poverty and ignor ignorance
ance ignorance in thi Americas.
He declared that modern trans transportation
portation transportation has so closwly knit tha
Western hemisphere that what
affect one country exacts all
tha. other American states.
Paraguayan ambassador Osvaldo
Chaves wno assisted bapena a
the ceremony called Anas t sew

type Of statffntaA "has dedi-

i nn? v p rnr;v w s

Push-button War,
Disarmament
Are Top Topics

i Wi

;;.

'i V-wJbAvyii rf., i91ais.o''eawr-;uisi,ijxpress- mtiouW.Afc jpV
NOyV KfttV -.TCftVK teOXrraerie8naJ,Wmoiti1miloit's Stand.

L V- ftfouvar," v )

Several Months

Chaves said that in honoring A

rias his" government also was pay

ing respects to Panama '.'the

bridge and the heart of the Ameri Americas."
cas." Americas." He said it has baen and will
be Panama's destiny to unite
North and South America.
Chaves recalled that under the

leadership of Arias, the Ameri

can presidents assembled in Pa Panama
nama Panama and planned a program that
is helping to develop the economic

well-being of all countries of the
Americas.

The Paraguayan ambassador

said Arias who held the highest

position m his country has learn

ed "to talk humbly with simplicity
in his heart."

LONDON, Oct. 10 (UP) Moscow announced t
day the Russian earth satellite had traveled the equivalent
of five round trips to the moon, a statement that height
ened world concern oyer push-button warfare and disar disarmament.
mament. disarmament.
The problem of disarmament received a new note of
urgency today from a Washington report that Russia
may have fired an Intercontinental Ballistic Missile

(ICBM) with a hydrogen bomb warhead. "'i
President Eisenhower called a meeting of the Nation
I Security Council in Washington today for hard dis discussions
cussions discussions of the effects of the Russian advancements in the
ICBM and other weapons.
Western Europe, in editorials in leading newspapers,
appealed to the United States to give the world a firm

lead in dealing with the Soviet Union over international -control
of missiles and space travel.; '. frjlf
It also was relying on reports the U.S. was speeding' ,jr

its own missile program.
U.S. ambassador Henry C a b o 1

rriee and: Soviet foreign minister

Andrei Grokylto went before the

United Nations rtoo;ay io fluume
mm Mtttnitsvf eh! disarmament

fars complain-

' 'r-. J 4 j ... trw

v nAatk nrMefitiii tfaihe WePerii'

disarmament position to the Unit

ed Nations main political commit committee,
tee, committee, made no direct -reference t
Russia's Sputnik but he said
"We seek agreement on ways to
control the latest creation of sci

encethe outer space weapon.

This device can serve tne purpos-
nf neap or it can blow us to

bits. We have only begun to learn
of -its possibilities but -we know it

is too dangerous to ignore

.'I-.,
appraisal of U.S. missile and sat
elhte programs, r
Bridges said the Russian break-' '?
through although not eause for
hysteria warrants a Jhorous;h""inJ' ;

vtipation M.woartaaiiiatfwiawaa

Ions-ran ge" missile and ittellita

objectives,
' The Senate 1erepsrechiess sub'
committee already has launched aa
inquiry to determine if tha iltna.

tion warrants a i broader invasti

gation.. A' '.' -f
Amid the Munct and (Wy Mckr'
d up by tha Sputnik the Arm
ad Forcee baaaa ramavinaj "bafv
.tanedts" to aptaed up their mis mis-si
si mis-si la proframs.
Defense secretary Neil K. Vf

Elroy who took over his neiflnit

yesterday said the U. S. also ia

In 1946 when the United States considering speeding; up missile

alone had nuclear weapons we lesung to gee inem into operation-

proposed to the United Nations a i u.s iaaer u poiiiDie.

Bus Driver, Dispatcher Brawl Aired
In Three; Languages At Balboa Court

Since 1924, be has been a resid

ent of San Diego, Cal where he

owns an amusement park and is
in the real estate business."
Mr. and Mrs. Wilcken arrived
here from the West Coast by ship
and will leave byplane tomorrow
for California via; .Mexico City. v

ElizabetKftince n
Get Flu Vaccine
LONDON Oct. ig fUP) Queen
Elizabeth and. Prince Philip have

tveen vaccinated against -Asian. flu
in preparation for their visit in

the United States and Canada,:

Buckingham Palace announced to

day. H- '-; ...

A three-language court case
which 'involved a fight between a

bus driver and a dispatcher was

aired today in Balboa Magistrate s

Court,

The hearing ofNthe drawn out

three-wav testimony was further

complicated by loud uninterrupt

ed drilling outside the courtroom
where : a pneumatic p?ving drill

was breaking up-the' sidewalk.

Both Judge John E. Deming and
Clerk of the Court John Mjchaelis
had to strain forward to catch the
Words of the witnesses,
Complaining Witness Parbhu Na Na-ran
ran Na-ran who appeared'" in court with
a thick bandage. aeross his lip
spoke in broken English inter interspersed
spersed interspersed with Spanish and Hindus Hindustani.
tani. Hindustani. He told how he cf the bus

trip in question, the driver arriv arrived
ed arrived at the checkout station at the
Tivoli Bus pool with one person
from Lacona. He asked Naran not
to check this fare in since he ow owed
ed owed him one from before, pointine

out that he Would have to take out

the money from his own pocket

snouia tne passenger be checked
in.

Naran refused to do this claim

ing he didn t remember owing him
a fare. Finally a fight developed
during which Urrutia hit the dis dispatcher
patcher dispatcher in the moutn. u
'Before completing his defense
Urrutia told the Judge that their

patron or boss had himself
threatened to have somehody beat
Urrutia up after the case was dis disposed
posed disposed of.

plan to insure the peaceful us of
thi now and tremendous force of

atomic energy by putting u unaer

infprnatlnnal control we mu

that proposal.
"Tha world knows now that a
decade of anxiety and trouble
could hava been aveidud it that
plan had bean accepted.
"We n0w hava a similar op opportunity
portunity opportunity to harness for paaao
man's new pioneering efforts in
outer space. Wa must not miss
this chance."

Ike's meeting with the security
council is a weekly affair.
But Russia's launching of an

earth satellite with what certainly
must have been a frightentngly
powerful rocket coupled with de

mands tnat tne united aiaies siep

Up its missile program- maae me

meeting a particularly important

one. V'
Congressional Democrats joined
by New Hamsphire Republican
Sen. Styles Bridges moved ahead

with demands for a searching re-

anvers, namon urruaa ine oeiena- To whjch the Jlldgtf m,rktd

III KLiULA II 1111 UU 'IDC IUWUUI LLJl I I -K.. .U U a. t

lowing an argument. Nine stitch- consequence of thu
. were required to sew up hisiincidcnt tbtn wi,Psurely -in:iured
lip. he saif I investigation of it."

-Tn2b.yearaj..rinamaman ae- The Judge bed how much

leuaaai CAH-ii ifi uc Naran Da d for a doctor hill nH

A hill IntrnrtiiPAif Vv Assemhlv

?j man juan i Arias Monaay

ways nad trouDte wim tne a i s-

patcher. On a previobp trip, he
stated, Naran had checked out
eight passengers, when Urrutia on on-ly
ly on-ly had seven in the bus.'On the

S&S Texas Firms Enter Low Bidf OniPC Excavation

yGirard Reenlists
ForvJhrei Months

bUdon, Inc., of Panama, and i the dry excavation and the drill

the Tecon Corp. pi Dallas, Teazling and busting work separately
entered apparent low offers on land on all of the work together.

the extensive excavation, drillmb

and blastms work, rwinirwil fit hf (RiHnn whirh miH lumn hid

.' CAMP DREW Jaoan Ort. 10 Canal channel 'imnnvements to be of 645.000 on the work a a whole.

T r ... ii t . n r . ....

ivrrJi wuuam s. liirara. oowne ax raraiso Aurve. entered a row ma or S195.00Q for

trial m, a Japanese court m the
slaying of a Japanese woman, re re-enlisted
enlisted re-enlisted ia the U.S. Amy today
for three more moiths,
The truck 'driver from Ottawa,
In., was to have been discharged
Oct 27. His1 action today deferred!
his discharge until Jaa. 27, 195.'
; ,: v

Seven other contract ors.

Ibe United States, and the Isth-

tbe dry excavation of 250,000 cu

from bic yards of material from the

Paraiso curve area. Tecon made

mus, entered bids which, were -J a lump sum bid of $722,500 bat
pened yesterday afternoon at Bal-lwa low. with an offer of $360,000
boa Heights, by Lt Col. Robert 'on the ti'baoueous drilling and

D. Brown, eneineerinc and con-i blasting of 200.000 curve vards of

strwetion director.

Imaterm

late

which win be -removed

by the. Dredging Division,

Other lump sun bids rangingjme'nt program," the widening and

from $671,000 to $1,393,000 on both

the dry excavation and the drilling
and blasting work Wt;re made by
the J.S. Jones Construction Co. of
Charlotte. N, C: Mufhn Overseas

Corp. of Seattle, Wash r Nello L.f

Teer Co., of D n r it a m,- N.C

Thompson-Cornwall lac, of New

York; Cameo Constractors Inc. of
Phoenix, Ariz; and fchn V. Car Carter,
ter, Carter, and John Vr Csrter, Jr. Jo a
joint venture with. J.J. Canavag

deepeninb of the Cahal .channel at

.Paraiso curve will euminate a ha hazardous
zardous hazardous condition at the intersec intersection
tion intersection of Paraiso and Cucaracha
reaches.

The estimated amount of drill-

was told that the company carries

insurance- to cover this type of in injury.
jury. injury. He then fined Urrutia t2S and
gave him a 10-day jail sentence
suspended for a period of one
year.
At press time Urrutia. surround.

ed by his wife and two little girls.

was waning lor someone to bring
him the $25.

Sleepy Stowaway
Returning Home
To Guayaquil
Homeward bound for Guaya-

auil today was a young Ecuadorean

stowaway who arrived on the Zone
two weeks ago after he. fell as asleep
leep asleep on the British- r freighter
Tern and woke up at lea.
The boy, Juan Rio Frio Nava-,

rrete was put aboard the same

ship which was heading back to

Guavaauil after a two week trip.

He had been housed at the Cora-)

zal Immigration Station during his

unscheduled Zone visit, t.
Juan told police that be never

intended to stow away, he merely
wanted to take a nap. But before
he knew it the shin was on its way

to the Canal Zone, and Juan had

a free ride.
v

Lovelady Praised
On 25lh Anniversary
Of Lodge 14 AFGE
Congratulations tha eelehrW

tion of the 25th anniversary of the
founding of Lodee 14. Amariea.

Federatidn of Government Em
ployes were received last niibi

from national president J. Camp
The telegram was read to mem members
bers members and their families who had
gathered in the Fern Room of the
Tivoli Guest House for a eomhf.

nation celebration and reaulae

meeting.
Rufus Lovelady, president of thi
Lodge spoke briefly on the history
of the organization.
He also appointed the following
nominating committee. Richard Cm.

nover, chairman, Chubby Hackett
and Mrs. Emma Barlow to pre
sent a slate of officers a tthe Nov
ember meeting.
R. DeGrummond later com mend mended
ed mended Lovelady. for his devotion te
the lodge and "the time he has
spent working for the members.'
It was also brought out at the
well-attended meeting that there
was a possibility that a member
of the AFGE National Office will
come to the Isthmus in Januirv 1

for the celebration of the anniver

sary of the signing of the Clvfl
Service Act. r

gio, of Panama.

A part of the

ing to be done will he. approxi approximately
mately approximately 200,000 linear leef and 400,-

000 -pounds of edplosives will be

reouired. .
The work is one oi the projects
on .which the $1 per-: hour mini minimum
mum minimum waee provided bv the Fair

4 Labor. Standards Act of '1938. will

Canal 'Improve-' apply. v .'

Army Gets Cash To Buy Food Here

Local purchases of goods for re-sale in Armv commis commissaries
saries commissaries on the Isthmus are expected te be "practically back
to normal" shortly. Headquarters u. S. Army Caribbean an announced
nounced announced today. Thliaxiian is the result of a fund restora restoration
tion restoration received by Uie L'SAKCARIB Quartermaster. : t-,
Earlier this Week, it was anpouneed that pnrchase of
food items for re-sale from local tonrces had been redneed
temsorarilv due to limitations on fands fram Department
of the Army.

Italian Peasants
Almost Lynch
Safety Suit Man i
BRESCIA Italy Oct. 10 UPwL

An enterprising salesman ran a
profitable business in remote Vil
sabbU Valley selling suits which

would safeguard the. peasants

"from the radiation of the Russian
satellite." V
'But the fallible peasants
learned the truth vesterdy and
police were called In time te save

him from a Jytichiii. (

7,000 Men

WASHINGTON, Oct li (UP)

(The Army will, draft f .000 wan in
December, the Defense DepsrV
ment aanounced toda.

The contractors entered bids oa
..-.



4k

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEW
I'AGE TWO
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 195T

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Utters are received gratefully, and iu handled In a wholly confidential
mannei. .....
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THE MAIL BOX

Labor News

And

Comment

"Ve Can See the Trees Now Without
That Old Forest"

By VICTOR RIESEL

CALLING ALL PUB-CRAWLERS

n.rin tho vAnrn vhen T was a Zonian I often neara

l friends and neig! bois complain of having nowhere to go no
if Mai Variety of entcitainmtnt. When I was fortunate enough to
-throw off thrt yoke of bureaucratic regimentation and take a
' Job hi Panama for a time I was inclined to agree with them.
' Outside of Hotel El Panama and the usual gin-mills Pan Pan-"""ama
"""ama Pan-"""ama City didn't rune much to offer for people like me who derive
some sort of satlsfrttion from pub-crawling, a habit picked up
dutirr my tours of duty in Europe both as a OI and as a civil civilian
ian civilian But now during the last few months, things have taken
J a drastic turn for the better. Panama City now has more than
' a dOi.en establishments which their owners call "Boites." These
are rot ordinary pin-mills but small, air-conditioned bistros
ft "With a sort of "honey' atmosphere as homey an atmosphere

;1 as you can find in a place that dispenses aieonouc Deverages
I anH KsnnFri mi!SiC

'A 1 am not ab'e to find the type of revelry I tasted during my
i ;v much-too-brief vMt to Munich during the annual Fascning,
hut .rr.ianiv hrinjr hack memories of the days, or rather

-.1 nights, when I was able to the streets of Paris with nothing on
mn r.-i'n hn tv rtt-slrp t.n have a eOOd time.

I don't hiend to recommend any particular one of the doz dozen
en dozen or so boites which now dot Panama City. I recommend all ol
them. In all fairness though, I'll say that my favorite boite
happens to be with a quaint name like Tabaris or Taboris along
Via Esparia, which now has shows to match the competition.
Mnnv or hr rnorr.inss I have waddled out of this bistro to

i tinri nnht. rf old Kr,l several degrees brighter than the inside.

i' '.A I said befrre. pub-ccrawling can really be something

f r these days. Only thing lacking are sufficient girls not trol trol-a
a trol-a lopg peddling Their wares ior a fast buck, but girls who are good
I s comnnnv with no sex or marriage in mind. The few around

are either the other kind or are under heavy escort, which can
be frustrating.
f poping to meet you In one of these "boites" some weekend.

if

i v

Bohemian

GOOD FOOTBALL

I
a
1
t
V
h"
,1

kit'

J Oive credit where credit is due." That is a true saying,
and In this case, certainly well earned by the faculxy and stu students
dents students of Cristobal High School. I am referring to the eighth
annual football jamboree played at Mt. Hope Oct. 4. It was
fealiy a swell affair, and you can be assured that everyone pres present
ent present at the jambore enjoyed it tremendously. After speaking to
many other residents of the Pacific side, I would like to quote
! a couple of the statements made,
f One woman said, "I am certainly glad that I went over with
my husband as it was really worth the 50-mile drive each way
acrorg the Isthmus." a man who had to work that evening said,
"I couldn't make It Bob, as I had to work, but I heard that it
WM really a food one this year."
' -Now for my own opinion of the Jamboree. You can find it

la the first :two sentences of this article. But, I would like to
&y a little more. First of all the sportsmanship of all four teams
"wag wery good, and the coaching was ;l8frfine' Theftplayers all
Biajrfd wU,; and tr.y tried hard to.wlhi, i 1 ,Pv
n. .1 jam not taitihg; any thing away tfQfafr$Jmm Stmm,

as the AthietiB csub von the tropny witn-.ime display, oi root-ball.-
But, t woyhi like to say a few words about the Cristobal
High School Tigers.. They have a slogan in CHS which reads:
"Every Tiger a Fighter." After Cristobal's exhibition Friday
night, I am sure tfeot everyone will believe it is true (especially
BHS). The Tigers have a smaller, lighter, and less experienced
team! but they gave It, everything they had. It showed in the
" Xlnal results too, as the only team to score against the blue and
gold was the A. C. Rams.
Tht-re must b a reason for this. I think it must be the
wonderful spirit that Cristobal has, and always will have. They
only had one little section of the stands, but they made it sound
like a big one. with their cheers and their band. The cheer
leaders never stopped for a breath, and the rest of their fans
were with them all the way.
s In closing I "'ould like to say one more thing. I never saw
Cristobal play so hard before, but with spirit like that behind
them, they can't he!p but play well, you Tigers didn't win the
trophy, but .vou have something far more valuable than any
trophy thee is. My sincere congratulations.
Bob Carlin

Jim Hoffa wore his crown rak rak-ishly
ishly rak-ishly in public but uneasily after
the inauguration crowds had dis dispersed
persed dispersed to the Miami Deach pubs
and eateries. He had a five-year

stretch before him and wondered
where he would spend it or wheth

er it would spend h(m. V or ne naa
seen the past five years break the
gian tswho helped make him.
Hoffa, of all the thousands in the

convention hall, had felt the bit

terness as he heard tne last plain plaintive
tive plaintive words of the unfrocked trib tribal
al tribal chiefs of the Teamsters' Broth Brotherhood.
erhood. Brotherhood. There was the moment,

for example, when news came. of

Chief Justice Earl Warren's deci deci-Ision
Ision deci-Ision to allow the election to go on.
mj'iHn'ffa spipd Dave Beck's hand

and tried to raise it in his. Beck
ripped away his fist, stepped aside
and waved all on his own.
There was hatred in Beck's ges gesture
ture gesture for Hoffa was soon to make
him the poorest l,000-a-week re retired
tired retired man this side of Potters'
Field. Beck was about to sign his
last expense slip md now has to
raise hundreds of thousands of
dollars to repay the union and his
creditors and pay his lawyer's
fees. Nor is Beck the only one
"going broke."

In the closing hours of the con

vention, Hoffa was one of. the few
who could hear Frank Brewster's

words above the great noise. The

words poured out shortly after the
AFL-CIO Ethical Practices Com Committee
mittee Committee report on Teamster corrup

tion had been readt o tht conven

tion. Hoffa had just said, "I hav haven't
en't haven't spoken at this convention,
but. ." lAnd then he read his own
replv. Brewster arose:
"I'm going out of hero broke,"
'te said. "Almost all my proper property
ty property is tied up to I can repay the.
Western Conference. Not only
am I going out broke, 'I'm go going
ing going out without a job."
Thus spoke the man who had
told the McClellan Committee
that he had earned some money
by walking a friend's horses a a-round
round a-round a race track at four a.m.
Hoffa has long hated Brewster.
After the Senate hearings. Brw-

After the Senate hearings, Brew-

except that paid him a Teamster
vice-president.

WHITE COLLAR WAGE HIKES
Sir
S-i we white collar slaves don't get a raise to help with the
iteadlly rising cost o living (for four years running nowi. The
plumbers, postal clerks, cops, firemen and pilots do all right. By
the time it comes for us poor suckers to got one, they'll have
Sitten another. Pcn't we have anyone fighting for our side?
ow about some pressure, Lovelady? Or else let's turn In our
white collars for a plumber's kit, so we can afford to eat.
I. M. Hungry

GORGAS OB. CLINIC

r:

I cannot agree with the complaints of "Harassed Husband"
(Mail Box. Oct. ). 1 have recently given birth to our first child,
and I would like to commend the doctors and nurses on the staff
at Oorgas Hospital serving in the Maternity Ward.
I too had been seeing one particular doctor at the OB Clinic
the majority of the times, tut when the time came for our baby
to ba born, that doctor had left for the States and was no longer
On the staff. I was informed of his leaving a few weeks ahead
of the time ani referred to another doctor. I wasn't upset be because
cause because that one roitor wasn't able to deliver my baby because
I'm ure that Gorsas wouldn't employ any doctor on its staff
who wasn't dependaDle and well trained.
True, there an quite a few young doctors at Gorgas, but
. you cant Judge ib'lity and skill by age. Where would the older
and. mere experienced ooctors be if everyone thought the same
as you do about young ooctors? Usually speaking, everyone oi
them are young when they start out, so why not let them prove
themselves before condemning them?
As for waiting for hours, Harassed Husband states at the OB
Clinic, If he vas ever tnere and saw the great number of expec expectant
tant expectant mothers walt'titr to tee a doctor he wrmlri unHoreHinH ni.v

they have to wait. There is a limited amount of doctors m thefl

jc at one time anc I tmn they do a wonderful job for the M
nVe d nnf innfe i

-1 dont thinrc it is quite fair to iumn to conclusions and act

'all upset before you analyze the situation at hand.

Contented Mother

Hoffa. too, could ponder those

words, for he is being probed by

me .treasury Dept. ana is repay repaying
ing repaying tens of thousands of dollars to

men he said had generously lent

mm tnis money over the years

without interest or security. Now

he knows that there never will be
a moment when goveinr2nt agen agencies
cies agencies will lose him from sight.
For even as he took the crown.

Hoffa knew that Senate committee

agents were ripping through the

pig cures, preparing tor new hear hearings.
ings. hearings. $ r"
As the 4nal prb-Hoffa delegates

were being accredited jn Miami
Beach, Senate counsel Robert Ken

nedy was poring over documents

arc miking to his fnvestigators in

rr. York City. He was putting
the finishing touches on the evi

dence against wholesaler Nate
Shefferman and the man's ties
with the Teamsters. Teamster lo

cals wfcre gone over, one-by one.

anu me siory on me laKe in
garbage hauling was shaping up.
Those hearings will start late this
fall.
As Hoffa was chcei eti on his vic victory
tory victory by his villeins and I don't
mean villains, or do 1 Kennedy
was back in Washington consult consulting
ing consulting with Sen. John McClellan who
carries his outrage with the quiet

uim oi an umDreua-iess Briton
caught in a rain squall "a street
from his club.
When news came of Hoffa's suc success,
cess, success, the Senator omrtlv tnU

friend:

"This may bo a blessing in dis disguise.
guise. disguise. When the expulsion coms
and the honest labor movement
has put this crowd outiieV th

pale of decency, the honest men
will fiqht on one front and tho
committee will continue to in.
vestiaate and exoose on another.
I behave this tbi Hoffa e I e c c-tlon)
tlon) c-tlon) is a vtory for oangster oangster-ism,
ism, oangster-ism, but not for long. There wMI
be some vory angry Conorsss Conorsss-rnn
rnn Conorsss-rnn when they return to Wash,
i ton this winter."
There was no doubt that the
men around George Meany were
preparing to fight. Some observers
thought they would avoid a head head-on
on head-on clash Wause it would take
millions of dollars.
But Meany and his people are
ready for this war finmcin?. Last
week, in New York their fianance
committee suggested som econo economies
mies economies to the AFL-CIO Executive
Council such as ending their

1

hlllulAfaallliaiAsaiA.a

iAiLi yyAjnlrilf IlliJ

rvi

Merry-Go-Round

.-. y'BKIW MAMMON-

ARKANSAS BARBARIANS

LONDON From reading the
accounts of what's going on in Ar

kansas, I think that if l were a
Negro, I would insist on segrega segregation
tion segregation if nnlv from a feeling of su

periority. If I were a Negro father,
I would not want my children to
associate with the children of some
of the white scum that has been
kicking up such a disgraceful,
beastly ruckus in Little Rock.
You cannot imagine what sort of
impact this Arkansas business is
having on the outside world. A-j
mericans have been called crude,
money-struck, car happy 'and
vulgar before, ; hut aever have we
been stared fat as barbarians. Nqw
ym are rartdly achieving tbAneat
ring onjle ladCer thr flus.
sians as' unites. i
It is not a nice feeling to be n
American abroad at this moment.
The genersl'feeling is that Ike
was right in sending troops to
smother the anarcy In Arkansas.
But, my God, it is not nice to find
yourself lumped with the Russians
sending troops to quell the anar anarchies
chies anarchies in Hungary and Poland. To
think that such a burr-head state
as Arkansas puts us in a position
at international ridicule and feeds
the Russians tons of propaganda
to use against us all over the world
is more than ridiculous. It's crim criminal.
inal. criminal. Of course, the Intelligent pea.
pht abroad know that only a
, small (wgmont of our population
is as atupid, cruel .and unlearn,
od as the mobster that boat up
children for the sin of obeying
law of tho land. But you are
not dealing with IntHiganee in a
case IHco this. You are dealing
with massas, some Illiterate and
most completely unfamiliar with
tho American personality.
Thus, it is not, for foreign con consumption,
sumption, consumption, a bunch of lint-headed
bums exercising their own infe inferiority
riority inferiority in the only way they know
force against .minority but a

hasty view of aU America. Head-,

lines about paratroops ana pictures :
showing people kicking and beat-i
tag other neoDle. such as the Brit-,

ish press is running, is the finest

By BOB RUARK

fuel the Russians could have
dreamed of.
America,, the land of the free.
America, which says that all men
are created equal and entitled to
the pursuit of happintss. Ameri America,
ca, America, whose Statue of Liberty spreads
her arms wide to the poor and op oppressed
pressed oppressed of the world. America, the
melting pot, where no man wears
another's collar, whose Lincoln
freed the slaves.
Brother, we're in a mess.
And when you get down to the
basic essentials, tne whole hur-rah's-nest
is so completely stupid.
The integration of the human race
works in the North. If it works in
the North, it can work in, the
South.
There is nothing sinful about
oducating a child of one color
alongsicVs a child of another col color,
or, color, and Jim Crowism on vehicles
is ridiculous when you consider
that tho airlines have ignored it
complotaQy and successfully.
I was raised in North Carolina
and have, played as a boy and
worked as a man with Negroes,
and it never seemed to stunt my
growth. I have nearly as many
black friends as white and I
would say largely that I gained
more from association with' the
blacks than with the whites. But

had I gained nothing, I shouldn't
have been damaged by the con contact.
tact. contact. Faubus' unleashing of his mili militia
tia militia to "keep the peace" should
rank as the next step to treason,
states' rights or no states' rights.
Ike's armed invasion was possibly
necessary, but you wince when you
consider that two sets of troops

have been activated over so inno

cent a thing as the education of

children.
Louis Armstrong's revulstion a

gainst his country is widely quoted

here and we have, at least tem-

Dorarilv. lost Ambassador Satch

I wish I could critize: his stand,

but I can't. I am afraid there" are

sectors of the Stains which have

lost mv allegiance, toe. and.'

think a special passport should he
issued to the citizens of Arkansas
before they are allowed passage to

the outside world.

T"
Pan -Maritime

national daily radio broadcasts.

which would save just about the

amount the Teamsters ouster
would cost the AFL-CIO in dues.
All this Jim Hoffa must ponder

privately. But publicly he will

continue to wear his new crown

rakishly even when the Federal i

government holds court for him

on Oct. 15th in New York when
he faces several jail terms. What

price crown, now?

foUR

SPECIAL SALE

CONTINUES

UNTIL SATURDAY, OCT. 12th

Butter dishes, from
Candle Sticks, from.

$1.45
2.50 per pair

mercuno
Jewellers

JERICHO, Jordan Just out

side this ancient city whose walls

crumpled when Joshua blew sev seven
en seven times .on seven trumpets is one
of the great festering trouble-spots

ot tne wear East.

The city of Jericho is without
walls today. It sprawls out at the

northern tip of the Dead Sea, 1, 1,-300
300 1,-300 feet below sea level, where
the Jordan River poUrs its fresh
water into a body of Water that
is so salty fish cannot live.' For

miles around, the shore is pure

salt crystal.
It's hot alongside the Dead Sea.

stifling hot.' But between Jericho
and the sea is a camp of 35,000

refugees, fled from Israel during

the Arab attack of 1948. They now

clamor to go back. And their
clamor, plus that of other refu

gees, constitutes the most upset

ting political force in this upset
part of the 'world.
These are the poor refugees, not

the doctors, lawyers, and profes-

cinnnl men whn havn rontrihtiten

greatly to trie Arab states.
I drove out from Jericho to the
camp. It is constructed of mud
brick houses similar to those I
helped build for Montenegrin ref refugees
ugees refugees made homeless by the Aus Austrian
trian Austrian Army after Word War I.
They are good houses, still stand standing
ing standing in Yugoslavia, and those near
Jericho are good houses too.
The chief difference is that
these refugees don't work. The
American Friends Service Com Committee
mittee Committee in Yugoslavia operated on
the rule: "No work, no eat." We

provided work. But the Arab ref

ugees in Jordan either can t get
work, are not supplied work, or

don't want to work. In Lebanon

they are not permitted by law to

work.
"GET THE TRAITOR I"
An exception is Musa Alami

Near Jericho he drilled a well.

sirucK water, started; a truck

farm. He raised chickens, install

ed a refrigeration plant, planted
bananas, and soon operated a

thriving business, haulme his nro-

duce to American oil company

employes in Saudi Arabia.
But one day last soring, when

Jordan was seething against the

west, the refugees st Jericho de

cided to take out their, vengeance
on one of their own number.

Storming down the road to Musa

Alami's farm, yelling "get the
traitor!" they destroyed his refri

geration plants, and wrung the

necks of 35,000 chickens.
Musa had employed at times as
many as 1,200 refugees However.

he made the fatal mistake of ac

cepting the permaneney of his res residence
idence residence in Jordan. He had sent
down new roots in his adopted
country, had given ug the idea of
returning, to JsraerT This is what
made him a initar' .t I i1
During th? nine year the refu refugees
gees refugees have Tee sitting in heat and

idleness at the head 'of the Dead

Seat hey have built up a burning,
passionate hate. They hate Israel
and they hate Britain and the U U-nited
nited U-nited States which have befriend befriended
ed befriended Israel. Fanatic Arab leaders
have used this as a weapon. Mod Moderate
erate Moderate Arab leaders have bowed to
it Iwcaue they arc prisoners.
'Bitterness has become too strong.
It was one reason the British and
Glubb Pasha were kicked out of
Jordan and why Jordan spent
three days this year celebrating
the anniversary of his exit. It's al also
so also why Jordan, while accepting
American arjns, will not accept an
American military mission to help
them use those arms.

WOULD THEY GO BACK
Moderate Arab leaders will tall

you privately that if the refugees

were given a cnancc to go back
to Israel, only a handful would go
back. They claim, howevr, that
Israel must make the gesture of

inviting thm back, in order to

save face" for thp refugees.
The United Natinns. mannwhila

has been doing a superhuman job

oi sitting on this explosive 1 i d.
Without the meagre $27 a year the

9$ spit filan to iJuwsri to. .
MEXICO SALVADOR HAVANA
COSTA RICA MIAMI
You May Be Able to do So Completely Free

UNRWA spends to keep the refu-a
gees alive they would nave, preci precipitated,
pitated, precipitated, war by marching across
(he border into Israel en mssse.
The UN staff is among the best

in this part of the world.. But
they know they face superhuman
political obstacles until the basic
proh'em is solved.
- There are millions of refugees
in other parts of the world from
Communist Indo-China to free
Indo-China, from India and Pakis Pakistan,
tan, Pakistan, from Germany, Poland, and
Egypt to Israel, from Hungary all
over the world. In most of these
cases the refugees do not return
to their former homes. They are

resettled.

But in the Arab countries, thev

have been permitted to ferment
in camps for nine years as a wea

pon of political hate.
The River Jordan as it flows

into the Dead Sea is only 50 feet

wide. But in terms of progress it

s 500 years wide.
When the Prophet Joshua cross

ed the Jordan in the days when
the walls of Jericho were still

standing, he was endowed with tha

divine power to make the Jordan
stand still.

I could not help but think as I

crossed the Jordan that if the
35,000 refugees sitting in the heat

of Jericho had worked at it, they
too could have made the River

Jordan stand stilt In nine years
they could have built a great irri

gation project which would have
turned the .barren wastes 'around
them into green fiels. Instead they

have sat in bitterness and ft 1th
while the fresh waters of the Jor Jordan
dan Jordan continue flowing into the brine
of the Dead Sea.

FORM; REVERSAL
HOLLYWOOD (UP)-Irish Mc Mc-Cala,
Cala, Mc-Cala, blonde actres wlio's too
tall for many leading men, says
she's not worried about type-casting
Just type-titling. She's usualy
seen on TV as "Sheena," a jungle
aueen who rescues good puvs.
Now she'll be in a film, "She De Demons,"
mons," Demons," in which the leading man
rescues her.

Britannlca Junior Encyclopedia

The. highest rank ever given a
United States naval hero was
awarded Genre TVurov aftor h

defeated the Spanish fleet in the
Battle of Manila Rav l"n 1BQR Rvl

aci oi congress ne was madei

Admiral of the Navv. Another

congressional act nravMarf hst

j Dewey should never be retired.

ay nis own wisn he remained on
active service until his death at
79 in 1917 1

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

i LA BOCA CIVIC COUNCIL
Jj'6ir:
.r When the governor suggested the establishment of clv'c
t councils it waa for the good of the community. However, it has
,, turned out that trie rein the people of La Boca put in office
. represent only tnemselvts and their friends All t.hpv An fiehf

among thcmselvcr. At the time Pedro Miguel was being suggest- I
t ed f or local-rate housing, a leading member of the La Boca civic I
: ccuncil suggested it be ior teachers only. The Canal officials!
I a';d they could not maintain a town for only a few teachers 1 1
nd I think they were right. The people who represent La Boca 1
woud discriminate acainst their own people. I
.,, - I
!t J Slnc tn La Boia Civic Council was formed we have never X
., had a really gcod representative. The people of the eommunltyjr
a would do better by putting up a goat than by going along with 't

CLIP THIS

CO

And Bring it to Your Travel Agent or Our Offices

DON'T MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY I

PAA Affiliate

7 u 7 ( va. uiu ug tu fifths want (O BC (

SERVES THE HEART OF THE AMERICAS

JUSTO AROSEMENA AVE. BETWEEN 3 1st tnd 32nd Sts.

Ii

I

i

i
I
I

UNITED FRUII COMPANY

Great Wbite Fleet

New Orleans Service

Arrive
Cristobal

"MORAZAN" flct 1

"YAQCE" Oct 19

"HIBUERAS" Oct. 26
"MORAZAN" Not. t
"YAQUE" Nov. 8.
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo

New York Service

Arrives
Cristobal

"LIMON" Oct. 14
"PARISMINA" Oct. tl
"COMAYAGCA" Oct, 28
"FRA BKRLANGA" Not. 4
"ESfARTA' Not.11
Weekly sailings of, twelve passenger shios to New
York, New Orleans, Los Anzeles, San Francisco
tnd Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FARES FROM
CRISTOBAL ANPOR BALBOA:
Te New York and Return S24IM
r Te Lee Anrelea and San Ftaneisve and
Returninc from Lee anreiea Stti.M
Te Seattle and Retara S365.tt

TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 T PANAMA 2-2904

4,

1

I wt utta vi crcryuung

Gripe
, t':'
t'"



THURSDAY,' OCTOBER 10," 5t

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAG TBREI

Ft,. Sah Lorenzo .Among Oldest Bastions
Under US Flag; Was Plum For Privateers

patii One of the oldest forw

flying the United States flag to to-Aav
Aav to-Aav n vnrt. Ran Lorenzo, a 'bas

tion atnn ftn RO-fOOt cliff OVCr

lnnirtnw th Caribbean Sea and

the mouth of the qhagres river.

in the Panama Canal zone,
nan Tnrpnsin: the scene of

many buttles attendant upon
vin wrth and prowth of the New

World, makes ud in history what

it lacks in military importance
today. The fort was last used by
the United States Army as a
gun and searchlight Installation
to guard the Gatun Dam against

possible enemy suDmanne rmua
fn World War II, but San Lo Lorenzo's
renzo's Lorenzo's fighting days go back to
sir TiTancis Drake and the

Spanish Armada.

It was fear or uraice, in iaci,

dismantled in1 case of attack.
. AU this and the 350-man force
under Governor Don Pedro de
Lesarlo was not enough to stop
Henry Morgan and his private privateers,
ers, privateers, who comyletely destroyed
the fort in its greatest battle in
December, 1670.

Today San Lorenzo is a favorite
objective of tourists and family

picnic parties.

1
THIRD MAN THEME

HAMOMND, Ind.r (UP) A
thief told a clerk'the other man
wil sign for these"' and wa'ked
out of a jewelry store here with

$10,000 worth of rings.

SHORTS

WHAT IS SO RARE
CHICAGO (UP)-An "average

RebuUt, the fort came under y 's rarity. Harvard protes-

ur j. ivusweii viauaguer iuiu uie
American society of pediatrics.

razed the place with explosives

and took, away $350,000 in gold,

fire again durrng Spain's war

with England. In March, 1740,
I T3il4lcVt A4m1iol EP4urA4 irAinnn

I w4VtiMi tA aunatu V L llvJil CIUDIK AB ITU 11 E" Tl

NORTH HOLLYWOOD. Calif

awaiting shipment to Spain, as'T other ticket Mrs Addie
a memento of the occasion. & .1,: "IS" Ad.dl,5

,. K on the windshield of her car.
Restored by General Ignaclo .PIoca v,0 u.,, u ..

de Sala, engineer and governor ..Don't give me another- ticket,
of Cartagena, Colombia, the fort j You've already hit me five times
was next conquered by the Jun-this week." The cop crossed out
Igle itself. That was When the five and wrote six after taffeinff

that led the Spaniards io duuq xvauiunu oegaii imi'o- ner again.
San Lorenzo in the 16th century. i porting passengers across the: 1
Having routed the Armada in Isthmus to the California gold-1 CHICAGO (UPt The expression
the English Channel, Drake had fields, and San Lorenzo was for- "Cute as a bug's ear" has taken
turned to raiding along the gotten. Ion wider dimensions it now in-
northern coast of Panama. A 'eludes the whole bug. Officials at
slave labor force of 10.000 men In modern times, soldiers of tfie Chicago Natural History Mu Mu-was
was Mu-was used to build the fort,! the United States Army carib- seum said some scarab beetles in
which had food, water' and am-ibean School scraped away a a new collection are so beautiful
munition dumps inside, and j century's growth of underbrush, they model for jewelry,
outside housing which could be i ..

FANTASTIC
FABULOUS

NEW
FABRICS

Our Reupholsterlnf
Department will make
your old furniture like new!

1

INTERIOR
DECORATING
IS OUR
SPECIALTY

ASK FOR YOUR

FREE
"Chlr" GOLD
STAMPS

Th Furniture
rid Hem
Furnishing Stort

Tropicana

4th of Juir Av. li at. ti mis

f' 1

THE SERVICEMAN'S PARTY LINE 1957 version Is shown above
installed in the Albiook Ah Force Base service club. Lt. Frank
D. Cox. operator of the ham station contacts friends and fam families
ilies families of Air Force personnel in the States or anywhere in the
world for fr'endly get-togethers. The station in operation for
over two years has announced the arrival of many "storks"
and other petsonal news to personnel families back in the
States. S-Sgt Frank Oanshew, recently a proud father, is
watching as the folks back home learn of his recent daughter.
(Official USAF Photo)

New York Toy Shops

May Set Own Price
On Christmas Sales

NEW YORK, Oct. 10 (UP) Toy
retailers; approached the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas shopping season today free of
imposed, fixed prices.
A consent decree, entered into
by the government and 12 toy
manufacturers and wholesalers,
bars the makers and distributors
from setting store prices. The 12
firms and organizations include
the Toy Guidance Council, which
is supported by American Toy
Manufacturers.
Their action in federal court
endedad a civil anti-trust action in
which the government c h a r g e d
these groups with refusing to sell
to retailers who. deviated from the

Government officials said the
consent decree would open the
toy field to all retai'ers who prev previously
iously previously weren't,, able to compete
freely. V
In another action, Melvin Freud,
president of the Toy Guidance
Council pleaded no contest to cri criminal
minal criminal antirtrust conspiracy charges
against him, the council and two
other organizations he heads.
Freud and the three organiza organizations
tions organizations were fined $15,000,

ALOHA
Presents
The Internationally famous
RITA VIDAURRI
Every
Friday, Saturday and Sunday
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel

It's a

Universal Geneve

.(it.

ylPr

II Ki. fold case,
handi and dial.
Jet black tuede tlrap
17 Jewel movement

TRADE MARK

. . the watch of infinite grace
The essence of modern design... a happy

blend of the aesthetic and practical achieved
by raised 5-minute markers on the rim of the
diminutive gold case, creating a dramatically
different effect... typically Universal Geneve in
classic simplicity that is never outmoded.
Sixty years of expert craftsmanship condensed
into the miniature mechanism assure the accu accuracy
racy accuracy and dependability for which Universal
Geneve is' known the world over.

: GENEVE Jf

J ) j I ud ,e '

OFFICIAL TIME P1ECB OF S A S
Scandinavian Airlines System.

TMO
DUTY

PDDO
GTORC

Mi

Central America's Leading Jewelers
CENTRAL AVENUI, PAMAttJ

If Your Cash is Short...
But Your Maintenance Needs Are Great
come in. . let us tell you about the
NOVEY CREDIT PLAN
EASIEST OF EASY PAYMENTS
NO DOWN PAYMENT NECESSARY UP TO 60 DAYS FREE CREDIT

Must your
poorar
Sleep Out
ior LACK of
a GARAGE?

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with a GARAGE!

Dorit let
Your Home
Deteriorate
. . USE THE
NOVEY CREDIT
PLAN to re repair,
pair, repair, modernize
or expand .
While you enjoy

a BETTER HOME

r.'' i

Before you let this Happen to your House
Check on the
NOVEY CREDIT PLAN
See the many Home Improvements you can Make 't
(Every dollar wisely spent on home improvement
.. better than money in. the bank)

AND.. Abselntely JTree. 1 "CKico" d. ORO STAMP for every DIME... as yom make yeiir payments

V

BEFORE OU REMODEL BEFORE TOU REFAIB CHECK WITH GEO. NOVEY INC. X7t Central At.

THE PANAMA RADIO CORPORATION
Has the Club system that

gives the most for

your money

1. You don't have to take a
specific article. You can
choose freely the one that

yqu ned-the most

tto

Vv I nMnwnnHnwMMMnM I H ID I

'Mdt' I I I I II O - I i.l I I II

M I mi r I i n rs. i i ill

nil hi y

.v m 'J 1 1 1 rm II I

2. If you join a Club of $1.00 for
35 weeks. You. will receive
$30.00 in merchandise

Club from .75c. up

3. You may choose from any of
the products of the

or

in i

TEH 2-3364

7th CENTRAL AVE. 9-13

Y.



THE PANAMA AMFMCAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1157
Social and Otlierwhe
Bij Staffers
Be
134,
anama
numLtH ikown
10 m.m. iU
Jl mill L fJ Lf J.pLn ,v.r Panam. 2-0740 r 2-0741 Utwrn 9.00 maJ
Wolford and Mrs. Dorolhy Picken
pa ugh.

FAGE rOtJR

r ,,,.,, mm -n M,. , III T lllll WlMllfcHfc1 MH V 1100 f

, ,

1

I
I. t

-

r
t T

I1 it kn,

. ..II II :2fiHHL V I

wis"- .1 ':;:.' J k-f -J

' MR. AND MRS. JACOB DECKER shown following their wed wed-'
' wed-' -ilinjUt the Balboa Union Church on Saturday. Mrs, Decker
' r Is the former Miss Paula Cecilia Holgerson.
m4
MRS. EVAN RENTFROW FETED AT FAREWELL PARTY
GIVEN BY MRS. CLARK PETERSON AT ROUSSEAU
;3 ,Mrs. Clark Peterson entertained with a buffet despedida
- t her home in Rousseau last night. Guest of honor was
'Mrs. Evan Rentfrow, who will leave for Anchorage, Alaska,

'with her husband and three children on Oct. 19.
J, Mrs. Peterson was assisted by Mrs- Frank Rybicki and

Mrs. Don Nolan.
1 'Mi
"fA centerpiece of blue hydran-
eas, pink carnations and baby's
reath braced the attractive taple.
Among the guests who attended
were Mr$. Evelyn Timberling,
i Mrs. Noria Carstarphen, Mrs.
'. Margaret Sadler, Mrs. Patsy Cur Cur-'
' Cur-' tig, Mrs. Wanda McCune, Mrs.
Terry-BJog, Mrs. Shirley Snefl,
Kfi. Raquel Meggars, Mrs. Essie

, McCarthy, Mrs. Helen Corsales,

r ? f

rood so wnoiesome...

YOU COULD EAT IT
YOURSELF

, How dogs love Ken-L-Ration with
f Its tender, juicy pieces of lean and
flavorful meat! Only the choic-
est cuts of U.S. Government in-
ipected horse meat arc used,
j Ken-L-Ration is one of the tasti-
est, most nourishing foods your
dog can cat. It's a complete fooH
' t ...contains every element your
. dog needs to stay healthy.
. m Wholesome Ken-L-Ration is so
economical you can make it your
. dog's steady diet. Get your dog
Ken-L-Ration today!
-
: EN-L-RATI0I1
z.' nourishing
economical

Mrs. Thelma Lima, Mrs. Nell My My-er,
er, My-er, Mrs. Corrine Jones. Mrs. Ruth
Leber, Mrs. Isabelle Bonnet, Mrs.
Beatrice Grow, Mrs. Margaret
Winn, Mrs. Olive Nessin, Mrs.
Grace Daughtyi "Mrs. Jean Clif
ford, Mrs. Helen Gomez, Mrs. Ce Cecilia
cilia Cecilia Rybicki, Mrs. Teresa Hagger-

iv. Mrs Ava Howell. Mrs. Gloria
I Hallet,? Mx Francos Pennington
Mrs. Vera Carlton, Mrs. Isabelle
LORD DELICIOUS
and his Con junto
PANA-TRIN1DAD
Nightly in the
Bella. Vista Room
at 8:30 and 10:30 p.m.
1 (panama
A Klrkebjr Hole!
1

i

, J

British Ambaesedor
Give Dinner Party
For Rir Admiral Waits
The British Ambassador and
Mrs. Ian Leslie Henderson gave a
dinner parly at the British Em Embassy
bassy Embassy last night in honor of Rear-

Admiral and Mis. George H.
Wales.
Guests included Their Excellen Excellencies,
cies, Excellencies, the United Stales Ambassador
and Mrs. Julian F. Harrington,
Brigadier-General and Mrs. Louis
V. Hightower, Lieut, tjg) Herbert
C. Dawson. Mr. and Mrs. Ter
ence Ford, Mr. and Mrs. D. Hal-
man, Mrs. D. Bennelt, MJ. and
Mrs. E. T. Biggs and Mr. and
Mrs. G. W. Woodrow.
Dack'ir-Holgartbn
Wedding At Balboa
Union Church
Miss Paula Cecilia
Holgerson,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Anton
L. Holgerson of 'Ballioa, became,
the bride of A-1C Jacob Decker
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Decker of St. Paul, Minn., at the
Balboa Union Church on Saturday
evening. The Kev. Oscar Olsen,
Pastor pf the Church, officiated.
The bride, who was given in
marriage by her faliier, wore a
waltz length gown of chantilly lace
over taffeta, fashioned princess
style am, with a pleated panel at
the back. The sleeves of the short
bolero came to a point over the
hand. Her chapel length veil was
bordered with appliqued chantilly
lace and was held .11 place by a
cap of the same lace. The bride's
veil was designed by Mrs. Roy
Walther as were the headdresses
of the bridesmaids. The bride car-
ried a shower bouquet of white or
chids and carnations.
Miss Nellie F. Holgerson was
her sister's maid of honor and
wore a gown of blue crystalhn,
ballerina length, having a pleated
panel of chantilly lace at the back
tacked with bows of crystallin.
She carried a nosegay of yellow
dahlias and blue hydrangeas.
Bridesmaids were Miss Carolyn
Holgerson, a sister of the bride,
and Miss Gale Hasemann of Bal
boa. Their gowns were of yellow
embroidery and they carried nose nosegays
gays nosegays of blue hydrangeas and-yel
low carnations.
All dresses were made by the
bride's mother.;
Serving as best man was Mr.
John Leffler of A'bt ook' Air Force
Base.
Ushers were the Messrs. Fred
McElroy, Juan Vela, William Can Cannon
non Cannon and iWiUist T Stiles, all of Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook AljJrrorce Bsi
Wearing a gown similar to that
of the bridesmaids was Miss Ju Judith
dith Judith Holgerson, young sister of the
bride, who served as flower girl.
For her daughter's wedding Mrs.
Holgerson wore a blue lace sheath
over taffeta and a corsage of
white orchids.
The mother of the groom chose
a gown of navy blue trimmed with
white, and also wore a corsage of
white orchids.
The church was beautifully dec decorated
orated decorated with fern, apagantha and
jasmine. The approach to the al altar
tar altar was 'flanked by floor candela candelabra
bra candelabra and candelabra were also us-
HANK DAUPHIN
4nd the
Rhythm Ramblers
The Elvis Presley of Panama
Rock 'N' Roll Sensation
A Show In Itself
FRIDAYS it SATURDAYS
at th
j ATLAS GARDEN
Help Yourself to
Daily Vigor
I 1; V"v a.
--1
betradcniMk
' etk
CB)biri SMlfM.
1 ue juice of 8 different garden garden-fresh
fresh garden-fresh vegetables arc blended into
this famous drink. YouTl love its
lively flavor, and thrive on its
vitamin-packed goodness. At
mealtime or between meals V-8
give you the refreshment
you want, and the nourish nourishment
ment nourishment you need.
II eeee wiiUea, ht aeeyle 4e ee ettaae.

I

ft ..S Ij tJ : LjJL. Ii CBS'riL Jciiflil'..

SOROPTIMIST LUNCHEON The First Lady of Panaam dona Mercedes G. de de la Guardla, was the guest of honor at the Soroptimlst Club luncheon
Saturday at Hotel El Panama. In this picture from left to right are: front row, Miss Ruth Rlckarby, Mrs. Marie McNeff, Mrs. Dorothy Lindsay, Mr.
Manuela P. de Valdes, Mrs. Otilia Tejeira, Mrs. Berta Moscote, Mrs. Audrey nj. is.line, Mrs. Lynn Wheeler. Back row, Mrs. Dora Bennett, Mrs. Nldla E. dt
Lavergne, Miss Elsa Velardes, Minister of Prevision Social, Dona Cecilia P. de Remon, Mrs. Irene Aleman, Dona Mercedes G. de de la Guardia, Mrs. Venlja
Hull, president of the Club, Mrs. Emily Price, Mrs; Eileen Lambert, Mrs. Mary Coleman, and Mrs. Lydla Dominguez. .

Teamslers Union
Surrenders Records
To Senate Probers
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10 UP)
The giant Teamsters Union today
surrendered to senate investigat
ors recortls ot me neavuy ui-
puted Miami Beach convention at
which James R. Hofa was elected
union president.
The Senate Backets uommiuee
subpenaed the documents in an
effort to prove its charge that
more man au per ici ui wc .u
vention's 1,900 delegates were
co.IpH iileeallv.

, v,a w,iMaizie Headley will again serve
The elusive records had been chairman
nrtorf tn have been acc dental- a!,v.lce cnairman.

; "thrown into an incinerator by
a ; tv, T,mtirt Miami
overwhelming e ection. The maid
Ll i
heButthS morning a cardboard!
box containing photostatic copies
and other records of the conven convention
tion convention was delivered to the Senate
group by Joseph Kpnowe, Team Teamster
ster Teamster credentials committee secre secretary.
tary. secretary. Konowe explained that the
documents were "inadvertently"
thrown down a chute to the hotel
basement along with other waste
paper by the maid. He gave com committee
mittee committee counsel Robert F. Kennedy
photographs of several persons
on their knees sorting through the
trash.
Kennedy at first balked at ac
cepting photostatic copies of indi individual!
vidual! individual! teamster delegates crede
tials. But he agreed ;ljie pro
cedure aitef ', .umoir?; attorneys uef
rard Treanor promised io make
the original copies available,
m The box also contained "a thin
manila folder ot typewritten min minutes
utes minutes of credentials committee
meetings.
Kennedy told newsmen he would
ed on either side of the bank of
green that concealed the choir
loft. Mr. Louis Hasemann was in
charge of the decorations.
Mrs. A. J. O'Leary, organist,
played the traditional, wedding mu music
sic music and accompanied Mrs. Spen Spencer
cer Spencer who sang "Because" and "I
Love You Truly." j
A reception in the church par
lors followed immediately a f t e ri
the ceremony. Assisting at the re
ception were Miss Jan Holgerson,
a sister of the bride; Mrs. Louis
Hasemann, Mrs. Maxwell Smith
and Mrs. Otis Baron.-who served
punch. After the btide and groom
had cut the traditional first piece
of cake, Mrs. Jack Lamjcin c u t
and served the wedding cake.
In charge of the bride's book
was Mrs. james toiuns, a sister
of the brrde.
Mr. Decker is staioned at Al Albrook
brook Albrook Air Force Base and Mrs.
Decker is employed at the Central
Exchange Office at Fort Clayton
I The young couple will be at home
iat 0766A Williamson Place, Bal-
Jboa, upon their return from a
wedding trip to Santa Clara.,
j Miss Sheila Mitten
I M I F" -11'
is mt inerrvs c. ci
School For Girls

rauttoi j porirayai wl lie uiSnjUreu ascur is ne
of James Cagnev'a noUble achJevements in Universal-International's
"Man of a Thousand Faces" in which Jim
Barks has a kev rale. DorothyMalone and Jane Greer have
other starring parts in the Cinemascope soceess based on
the Lon Cbanev legend. This picture will be released on
October 15 at the Central Theatre. v

Commiftees Named
For Saint Paul's
'Fiesta 1957'

Several committees have been
named for the oerganization of
"Fiesta 1957," sponsored by St.
Paul's Church.
The "Fiesta," which will h
highlighted by the coronation of
Queen Luisa and King Juan next
week Fridav night, is the climax
of an annual parish drive inaugu-
j rated last year by members of
- ;ine .miui.ii.
Again heading the committee in
charge is Albert F. Bell. Miss
comrniuees : namea n-
liuue: puunv-ii. ndium v.
-.MyKle Wynte r
solicitations committee, assisted
Miss Vivian Witter Johr .Hind.
Mitchell, George Taylor, Alberto
Mosley, Alfredo Crooks, Booker
Havwood. Norman Wynter, Delia
Brown, Edgar O. Smith.
Heading the handwork commit-

tee will be Miss Nina. King; herl Tne next regular business meet meet-assistants
assistants meet-assistants will be Misses Adella!jng of tne Gen. George W. Goe Goe-Sterling,
Sterling, Goe-Sterling, Violet Witter. LorenajthaJs Post No. 3835 Veterans of

Williams, and Mesdaines Arundel
Hall, V. Headley Maud Coppin,
Ursilla St. Louis.
Door committee will be Cecil A.
Warner, C. Hurley, H. Cunning Cunningham,
ham, Cunningham, and M. Gaynor.
Music will be furnished by the
CarJ Greaves Trio.
accept the records. However, he
added, "there are certain other
documents we feel are necessary
to supplement these."
The union agreed to furnish
these documents on request, he
said.
Miss Sheila Frances Mitten,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Harry
W. Mitten, Jr., of Kalhoa, is at attending
tending attending the Charges L'. Ellis
School for Girls in Newtown
Square, Pennsylvania where she
is a popular member of the Lower
School.
. Mrs. Harold Justice
Arrives To Visit
Mrs. Charlies Drew
Mrs. Harold Justice will arrive
tomorrow 'from Chicago, 111., to
visit her sister Mrs. Charles Drew
of 15th Naval District.
Whitlock-Allen
Wedding Rehearsal
At Margarita
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Allen of
Margarita entertained with a buf-;
fet dinner at their home prior to

the weddmg rehearsal of theoriof it there.
daughter Mary Lou am! Paul Whit- The search plane was diverted
lock whose marriage vill t a k e to Maro Reef 65 iles to the

Dlace on Saturday, at 11 a.m. at

the Coco Solo Naval Chape. Ibe'ieved to be aground.
The guests were Ilev. Father j The plane said it dropepd flares
John King, CM. Rev. Father and made several low runs over
James J. Murphy, CM., Mr. and Laysan, but was unable to find
Mrs. Andrew Whitiock and son anything.
Eddie, Mrs. Marguerite Schom-! The 22,000-ton ship, carrying a
mer. Mr. and Mrs. E.irl Dyer.l Mr. frew of civilians, was en route
and Mrs. J. E. Steiner, Mr. Romie Seattle, Wash., from Guam. It
Steiner, Mr. Larry Srieel Mr. Les- requested immediate assistance,
lie Rinehart, Mr. and Mrs. Leo P'ckuP 3rd PSh Th eaptin
nard Scranton. Mr and Mrs. Ad-lJ.Th1e captain of the tanker ra ra-am
am ra-am Mallett, Mr. and Mrs. JoseDh d,?ed tnat tne hul1. wa,s ruptured
Kueter, Mr. and Mrs. E r w i n wnen the vessel hit the reef at

Ramsey, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
vmct Mr- oh m,o TMm,inH
Archihold Mr. Thnn V McDonald
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Dver, Jr. Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Allen and the"
Misses
Allen.
Betty Ann and Florence
(Continued on Page 6.

1

Each notice (or inclusion in this
column should b submittsd in
typt-written form and mailed co
tho box numbtr listed daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
bv hind to the office. Notices ot
meetings cannot be accepted by
telephone.
Cristoba, Rainbow ..
Meeting Tomorrow ...
Miss Sandra Hughes, newly ins
tailed Worthy Advisor of Cristo
bal Assembly No. 2, Order of the
Rainbow for Girls, will preside at
the first meeting ot the new term,
to be held tonight at 7:00 p. m.
at he Crisobal Masonic Temple.
All Esern Stars and Master
Masons are cordially invited to
attend the meeing which will in include
clude include business and initiation of
new members.
Refreshments will be served in
the banquet hall following the
meeting.
Gen. George W. GoethaU
Pact Na. 383$
um Bl,in.c Mutina
Foreign Wars of the U. S. will be
held at the Post Home in Cocoli
at 7:30 p.m., tomorrow. All mem members
bers members are asked to attend.
Albrook
NCO Wives Hold
Monthly CsffM
.The,fwives' Club pf AlbrSoJr:
Air r orce case win noiu ificir
monthly Aloha Coffee at the NCO
Club on Saturday morning, at 10
a.m. All NCO wives are cordially
invited.
Orchid Chapter
Meats Tomorrow
A stated meeting of the Orchid
Chanter No. 1 will be held on Fri
day evening at 7:30 at the S c o t-
tish Rite Temple at Balboa.
Refreshments will be served aft
er the meeting.
Navy-Hired Tanker
Runs Aground.
Bores Hull On Reef
HONOLULU (UP) The 14th
Naval District said today that the
Navy chartered Tanker Mission
San Miguel reported it ran
aground at top speed on Laysan
Reef. 775 miles northwest of
Hawaii, but a search plane 'from
Midway radioed there was ni sign
Isoutheast. where the vessel was1
'P sPeea ?" ls K"ols "e 8"la. l."e
ship was being pounded and driv-
en .narder aground by the strong
surf.
He said the ship was resting in
24 feet of water, with its bow in
the air and water pouring into its
stern tanks.
The salvage ship Reclaimter was
diverted from a position 300 miles
away and the LSI 664 was ap approaching
proaching approaching the area from 170 miles
away.
The tanker said all its main
cargo tanks aft were ruptured
and attempts to shift ballast had
been abandoned. The crew was
pumping seawater to the forward
compartments in an effort ti bal
ance the nhip on the reef and
ease the pounding.
The Navy said the Mission San
Muguel had been without a navi navigational
gational navigational fix for 56 hours because
of overcast and was apparently
far off corse when it ran
aground.
BOYS STEE LCLUBHOUS E
CORPUS CHRISTI, Tex. (UP)
Police Wednesday halted the dem demolition
olition demolition of a $250,000 steel, building
and confiscated the wrecker s'
tools. Charles Weatherford, owner
of the building, arrived to find
three youngsters engaged in rip ripping
ping ripping corrugated iron from the
structure, lie said hey told him
the building had been vacant so
long they didn't know anybody
wanted it, and they could use the
material for a new clubhouse

Spanish

Tasty. Subtly Flavored

By GAYNOR MADDQX
NEA Food and Markets Editor

a

VEAL BIRDS done in the Spanish style are delicious with s
subtly flavored sauce and served with a very dry sherry.

FRIENDS just back from Spain
bring this recipe for tender and
subtly flavored veal birds in
sauce.
Veal. Birds With Fino f serves )
Use 12 small slices of veal cut
from f the leg, 4x5 inches wide but
very thm. Have butcher pound
them flat.'
Stuffing: One and one-half cups
of finely grated dry bread crumbs,
lh cup of chopped parsley, 1 tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon of tarragon, Va cup of fine finely
ly finely chopped green onions, Vi cup
of melted butter, salt and pepper
to taste. Mix.
Place a little stuffing on each
slice of veal and roll. up. Tie se securely
curely securely in two or three p.l a c e s.
Flour the rolled veal slices and
brown on all, sides in 'i tablespoons
of butter, heated with 3 table
Honesty
Policy in
MEMO to men:
There are times when it doesn't
pay to tell a woman the truth e e-ven
ven e-ven if she asks for it.
Never tell a woman the truth
When she asks you to guess
her age. If she is under 18, she'll
want you to think she is older
than she is. If she is over 18, she'll
want you to subtract a few years.
When she says coyly. "A penny
for your thoughts" if your
thoughts don't include her. The
reason wny a woman hmis a
what he is thinking about is to,
be reassured that he io thinking
about her. ...
When she asks VOU how you like

; 7.
i.

the way she has rearranged thejderful?" about a movie' she cried.

living room, or now you nue me
i i- i u ..nn.uj fif.
new idish she has concocted for
your dinner. You'll be an unappre unappre-ciative
ciative unappre-ciative brute if you don't admit
she has made a big improvement
in the room and that the dish is
delicious.
When she asks vou if you re
member some long ago romantic
moment the two of jou shared.
Holy Land Movies
To'Be Shown
At CZ Cathedral

The public is invited to see two
color motion pictures at the Cathe-,other
dral rf St. Luke in Ancon tomor-
row night, at 7:30 p.m.

They will he Shown by A. Albrit-.pen

ton of Pan American World Air-j
ways. The first picture 1 sThe Ho
ly. Land" ana snows intimate
nf th. tunrf in whixh j..

sus Christ wis born aad lived, troubles over integration have not
The second, "Rome, the Eternal fjwd industry s movement t
City" gives a view of the city of; ?outn 1B. feral. Movement
churches, with an of the history P "creased 14 per cent i tht

and ruins. The sound track is
in
Spanish.
The Rer. Dr. John IT. Townsetfd

executive secretary of the nisfiioa- had been retarded live years ba
ary district of the PananurCanalicause of the integration contra-

Zone will be host for thjK evening, rrsy mere. Also being shunned -assisted
by the Rer Allen M. by industry because of racial aa
Stuhl, the assistantxfo the Deaa of rest are Montgomery,' Ala., and

lam v.euietn

Veal Birds Are

spoons of olive oil. When brown browned,
ed, browned, add 2 chopped cloves of garlic
and Vi cup of dry sherry, either a
fino or amontlllado, or V cup wa water.
ter. water. Cover the pan, and immet
gently foe 25 minuses, turning ths
meat occasionally, ; .cs-vj .,
Uncover the pan and add tea
spoon of tarragon and another. Vx
cup of the dry sherry or w a t e r.
Bring to a boil, then remove the
meat rolls to hot platter. Thicken
sauce with small balls of flour
and butter kneaded together, or
with a little arrowroot moistened
with water. Taste for seasoning.
Pour sauce over the veal. Garnish
with lemon slices and chopped par parsley.
sley. parsley. The Spaniards serve a very dry
sherry with this, either a fino or
amontillado. ..
Isn't Always Best
Answering Woman
Women set great store by
memories.
their
HEDGI A LITTLE
WHEN she asks you if you think
her new dress doesn't look a lot
more expensive than it is. You
may be shocked to think it cost as
much as it did, but better not cay
so. t
When she asks vou if you think r
a terrih'y attractive woman is i
cw i ,;,( if ui,.
t ,( jg the safest ansWer to thtt c
questjon i t
' .'- i
When she savs. "Wasn't it wo-.
tnrougn. it you aon t agree witil
i i :ii I i :
ner, sue win wuiner now "yw
could be such an unfeeling clod.'
Honesty is the best policy. But i
in eettine alone with a woman a i
man has to know when to hedge.
a little. -r W
Industries Don't
Want Locations
In Lillle Rock
NEW YORK (UP) Industrie"
seeking new plant locations arc
avoiding Little Rock, Ark., and
southern cities where lntt
rration attempts have been mat
ly violence, a factory location e
earn iucsujr.
The expert, Leonard C. Yasesa
of the Fantus Factory Locating
Service added, however, that
iymm. j ceaa ( iiaccu sliu
He said It Was his belief Little
Rock's industrial development
wvwn, icuu., iuun saia.

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THURSDATV OCTOBER 10. 1M ,, ..
. TBS PANAMA AMERICAN ,AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPEv
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Knights of Columbus
Cot Roady For Ball Tomorrow

The Knights of Columbus are
makina final nrpDa rations for the

AnnualColumbus Day Ball, which

will take place at the Union uud
tomorrow night.
Reservations may be made by

calling Balboa 3466, 2506 and the
Union CJub, Panama 2-0500.
Lucho Azcarraga and his orches

tra will play. ""

For the benefit of newcomers

tn thi Isthmus, arrangements

have been made with Radio Taxi

to transport groups from ,tne ler ler-minal
minal ler-minal Buildina in Balboa to the

TTninn C.hiW startine at 8:30 p.m

There will be a small charge for

this service.
Maryknoll Sister
nulit At Cammunion

Some 65 Catholic ladies attend

ed the Communion breakfast neia

by the Rosary Altar Society of
Stl Mary's at the Tivoli on Sun

day morning. Sister James Agnes
of the Marvknoll Sisters of Ancon

spoke on the Mission work in

which she had taken part in Gua

temala."

In the afternoon, new members

were accepted, and children of St.
Mary's performed the Living Ro Rosary
sary Rosary ceremony.
Atlantic Bridgo
Club Winners
The Howell Movement was play

ed at the regular weekly bridge

games at Margarita Service Cen Center
ter Center on Monday evening. The win

ners were: '"first, Mr. Julius Loeb

with Mori Herbert Delgado; second,
Mr. and Mrs. K W. Millspaugh;
third.. Mrs. Irl tinders with Mr.

Sidney Passailkue; fourth, Mr.

E. Norton witk Mrs. Myra Brown

and fifth Mrv flayden, Jones

with Mrs. Ji3w Loeb.

Oriental Fashion
Show,: tenet
At Gol Club
Tickets are leing sold for .the
Oriental faishion show which is to
be sponsored by the Jovenes Uni Uni-dos
dos Uni-dos dub of the Chinese Colony.
The show and dance will take
place on Oct. 19 at the Panama
Goli Club from 8 p.m. to 3 a.m.
for the- benefit of the School for
tht Deaf and Dumb, Blind and
Special Teaching.
Tickets may be purchased at the
: Sederia Miramar or the. Interna International
tional International Hardware or from any of
the club members for $1.00. Each

ticket will entitle the bearer to
one chance on the raffle of a

beautiful set of the famous "Nori

take" China donated by I. L. Ma
diiro Jr.

Cristobal Knights
Celebrate On Saturday

AU members' 'Crlstobar Cpuri-

cu ino. iba ana meir Laaies are
invited to a buffetsat itbe Knights'

Home in Margarita on Saturday

evening, Oct. 12 from 7:30 until
midnight. Music1 for dancing will
be played by Teddy Spence. The
Grand Knight urges all the Knights
and their Ladies to participate in
this Founder's Day celebration.
Ralph Boggs Installed
Master Councilor
Ralph W. Boggs, Master Coun

cilor, and other officers who wu

serve with him were installed at

an open meeting of Atlantic Chap Chapter,
ter, Chapter, Order or DeMolay, held re recently
cently recently at the Gatun Masonic
Temple.
Jack Hammond, P.M.C., of Pa-cific-
Chapter, Order of DeMolay,
presided as the installing officer
in the absence of David S. Stan Stan-ley",
ley", Stan-ley", outgoing Master Councilor,
who left the Isthmus last month to
ener college in the States, ther
installing officers assisting in the
ceremony were: Irl R. Sanders,
Jr., P.M.C,, Senior Councilor; Jay
A. Cunningham, PMC, Junior

Councilor; John A Willoughby,
P.M.C, Scribe; Reverend Ray W.
Blakely, Chaplain; Harvey S. Gul Gul-lickson,
lickson, Gul-lickson, Marshal; Leslie W. "Croft,
Jr., P.M.C, Senior Deacon; Wil William
liam William B. Wray, Sentinel; .Miss

Grace Argo as Organist and Miss

Claire White as Soloist.

As the officers entered the Chap

ter Room for their installation they

escored officers and members of

Cnsobal Assembly No. 2, Order

o the Rainbow for Girls. Ralph
Boggs, the new Master Councilor,
escorted officer and members of
cently installed Worthy Advisor ol

Cristobal Assembly.

The following officers were ins installed
talled installed to serve with the Master

Councilor: William P. Fuzzelman,

rence. Junior Councilor: John w.

Willouehbv. P.M.C. Scribe- Jo.

seph H. White, Jr. Senior Deacdn;
Irl R Sanders III, Junior Dea

con;' Jackie E. Bedwell, Senior

Steward: Thomas E. Sellers, Ju

nior Steward; LeRoy O. Werleiu,

Chaplain; Kantian l, ueaKins,

Marshal; Donald L. Humphrey,

Standard Bearer; Arthur N. Law-

rancej Orator; Lionel L. Barfield,

Jr., irst preceptor; William K.

Hogan, Second Preceptpr; Frank

McLeod, jr., xnird preceptor;

Ronald Frankel, Fourth Precep

tor; Randolph E. Alberga, Fifth
Preceptor: Waldo B. Gilley. Jr.,

Sixth Preceptor; Gary W, Irving,
Seveth Preceptor: and Waiter T.

Woodruff, Sentinel.

Following tee installation of tne

officers, the Reverend Ray W.
Blakely Pasor of the Gatun U-

nion cnurcn ana guest speaners,
was introduced and gave a. most

inspiring address.

The traditional flower talk, De-

Molay's tribute to womanhood with

special recogniion to mohers, was
given in a most impressive and
sincere ceremony by Leslie" W.

Croft Jr., P.M.C. At the close of
the ceremony Miss Claire White.

soloist, sang "Mother."

Mr. Boggs presented his son

with a gavel made of native wood

and suitably inscribed, to be used

during1 'his term- as Master Coun Councilor.
cilor. Councilor. "1 v

At the close of the meeting Miss

White sang "The Lord's Prayer"
by Malotfe.

Special guests who were seated

in the East and who offered their

best wishes for the continued suc

cess of the Chapter included: Mr.

Albritton. Deputh of the Supreme

Council, Order of DeMolay n he

Canal Zone: Mr. Richard L;Pen-

nington, Worshipful Master of Sib Sib-ert
ert Sib-ert Lodge? A.F. and A.M.; Mr. Tho Thomas
mas Thomas Sellers, Chapter Advisor, Rev

ered Ray W. Blakely, Chaplain
and guest speaker; Mrs Gladys
Conley, Worthy Matron 0f Royal

Palm Chapter No. 2, O.E.S.; Mrs,
Frances Orvis, Worthy Matron of

Coral Chapter No. 3, OES..; Mrs.
Jean D. Judge, Mother Advisor of
Cristobal Assembly No. 8, Order
of the Rainbow for Girls; Miss
Sandra Hughesy Worthy Advlsop of
Cristobal Assembly: Miss Lynda

Geyer,;j. Wsf Worthy Advisor'!

Cristobal Assembly;1 and Mr. and
Mrs. Patrick H. Boggs, parents of
the new Master Councilor. 1
Following the installation cere ceremony
mony ceremony an informal reception and

dance was held in the banquet
hall.

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HOISTING HOFFA HIGH Delegates and friends lift the

new Teamsters Union president, James Hoffa, after-it was

announced at the Teamsters convention, Miami Beach, Fla.,
that Hoffa hadvwon by a margin of three to one. Retiring
Teamsters President Dave Beck had previously that tha con convention
vention convention allow him to step down when new officials had been

voted into office.

Royal Couple Want Simple Meals

But No Ice Cream During US Tour

By GAY PAULEY
NEW YORK, Oct. 10 (UP)

Oueen Elizabeth, whose parents

once ate hot dogs with a Presi

dent, also will dine on some typi

cally U. S. dishes on her forth forth-coing
coing forth-coing tour.
The DeoDle planning the menu

for the final feast on the royal

calendar have included foods
from Long Island to Californ a.
But the menu will hardly be as
"American as apple pie." No pie.
Also, no ice cream. But not be because
cause because the Queen has been dieting
to drop about 10 pounds.
"It is just that she loathes ice
cream," said a British Informa Information
tion Information Services source.
The 31-year old Queen and
Prince Phillip will be dined and
wined from the time they reach

Ottawa Oct. 12 until they depart
from New York for London in the

wee small nours or uci. a. i"

that 10 day period, there a r e e e-nough
nough e-nough lunches, teas, receptions
and dinners at least five classed
as state to put a bulge onianv
royal,, waistline. ";fr'
; Unless; that 'is, the;,jnenurare
kept short., K. v

"Actually, I suspect he eats

everything," said the cater ng

manager. "He's an old navy man
and I never saw a service man,

from any country, who was fussy

about food.

"We thought we would give
them mostly American foods, be

cause it would be difficult to do
their own dishes better than they
are made at home. And far less

interesting."

MAKtFRItfiDS

WANT SIMPLE MEALS

All Cotton Fashion

Show To Be Held

By Evergreen Club
An "all-cotton" fashion show Will
be presented next Wednesday night
at the Presidente Theater by the
Pacific Evergreen Garden Club.
Organist Avelino Mufiox will
provide the background music for

the parade of the models, who

will display 'Party, school mother
and daughter, cocktail an4 "lady-in-waiting"
dresses. .-.
In addition to the fashion oarade

the modeling will be interspersed
with dances by students of the

Bellas Artes dancing school and
songs by vocalist Danny Bishop.

Tickets will be on sale at the

theater box office from 10 a.m
next Wednesday.

: FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11
8:15 p.m.
ONLY CONCERT j
COLUMBIA BOYS CHOIR d
Q Presented by DANIEL SOCIETY fjl
UJjl American National Theatre and Academy V ftf
' $1.50 $1.00 $0.75 '
iijUl Tickets for sale at Morrison and. the (n(flfffl!
fflr National Theatre M
)Vlr) 'Depto. de Bellas Artes y Publieaciones jf j

"We've been told that the
Oueen and Phillin both want sim-

nle meals." said Claude C. Ph

lippe, vice president sand execu

tive catering manager ot me
Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. The hotel
is an old hand at feeding royalty.
Oueen Juliana of The Nether

lands, the Shah of Iran. Queen
Mother Elizabeth of Braitain, Haile

Selassie of Ethiop a, the King of
Sweden, all have been guests.

The hotel will cater Mayor Rob

ert Wagner's lunch for the royal

couple some e,000 guests expect

ed, the tea served when the pair

visits the Empire State Building,

and the last feast of the our a

dinner given by the English Speak

ing Union ana i'lienms o,wu

guests.
"We have not been told to watch
calor c count on the menus," said'
Philippe. "iBut the Oueen let us

know she wanted only three cours courses
es courses for lunch.
"Dinner will he four courses.

. .hardly the royal banquest of
other days. But royalty has to
work harder now. . more to do
in discharge of their duties than

50 years ago when a 12 -c ourse

meal was the rule."
DEVELOPS IRON STOMACH
"I suspect royalty develops an
iron stomach," said Philippe, who

has been feeding the' great and
small for 25 years. "When you

consider how many events they at

tend. A queen can t just cut a

ribbon. They have to feed her

too."

The final dinner of the tour will

feature a soup course with turtle
from South Carolina, striped bass

from Long Island and a fruit des

sert including nectarines from
California and cherries from Ore Oregon.
gon. Oregon. The entree will be beef,
probably because the Duke of Ed Edinburgh
inburgh Edinburgh likes beef.

It is thoughtful of an older

parent living with a married
child to make it easy for the

young couple to entertain their
friends occasionally without the

parent being present. Also, the
considerate parent living In a
child's home manages to have
some social life that doesn't in involve
volve involve the children.
That gives them a chance to
plan some outings by themselves.

Austrian Army
Hit By Flu

VIENNA, Oct, 10 (UP) One out
of every seven men in the Austri Austrian
an Austrian army is 'suffering with flu, mil

itary officials reported today.
Authorities said approximately

5,000 soldiers out of the 35,000

man army had reported sfek.

TEENO BALL

For Reservation Call

en

Bailey 2-3712

Bill Bright .273-3146
Rose Casey 2-3630
Meyer Soltkin ....2-3407
Virgilia Pearca ...2-3642
William Townsend 2-2472
Harnett & Dunn ..2-4239
Nov. 8th, 1957
El Panama Hotel

Just like magic!

New CUTICURA TALCUM

It's the softest, finest, most delightfully
fragrant talcum you can buy. At the same
time it is lastingly deodorant and antisep antiseptic.
tic. antiseptic. Yes, magical C-8 ( Hexachl orophene )
in new Cuticura Talcum keeps the skin
fresh and sweet, relieves unburn, prevents
and relieves heat rashes and other skin
" irritations. Wonderful for baby and everv,
one. Buy Cuticura Talcum today.

hr--

that lasts much longer I
Iii a twinkling, yoo Can manicure
your nails to match the color of
your favorite shade of Cutex
Stay .Fast Lipstick.
Yom aaoae;r to... .Cutex
Nail Polish goes so much further.
It'a made with an oxclu-

aiva formula that denes
chipping- and peeling;.

Catex aaakea all
the newest, pret-;
tiest colors for
lips and finger
tips! There's a
perfect, color for
every. tj- of
complexion. x.-.

For lasting bvouty

ft

if Nl
1 1 ivjj

., -.

Bethel Mission
Sponsors 'Month
With Friends'
The month of Ortnlw In ih

Bethel Mission Church in Paral-

so is designated as "Month with
Friends at fiethel."
During this month all mpmhprc

and old and new friends of the

church are; being asked to make
a special effort to attend service
each Sunday nieht anfr to invito

new friends tq attend. j

a special message win r deli delivered
vered delivered at each service in addition
to selected vocal numbers. As a
climax of the series of services, a
prize will be given on Sunday, Oct.
27, to the person M'ho brought in!
the most friends.

me rasior. nev. waiaane n. i
Stewart, will be in charge of these
services and will be the preacher,
for Sunday. He is scheduled to

speaK on "An Angry rather with
an Outstretched Hand." A Snor-iai 1

invitation is extended to the pub-1

nc.

Delicious
CHINESE DISHES
at the
ALOHA CLUB
' Now under1'
new administration
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel
TAVIN ISAZA
Manager

SINGER SEWING MACHINE COMPANY
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF, A

NEW SINGER SEWING CENTER.

34th Street and Central Avenue

VISIT YOUR SINGER SEWING CENTER
DURING NATIONAL SEWING WEEK

PAS 56

SI 'I r.TT.1 1 l J IJJ' I 1

II iniiiailivrniiiniT

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m m - -mil

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1 H

""V.

5-Piece Solid Mahogany
DINING ROOM SET

Never Offered Before At Such 1

A Low Price

,1 -.M,Tt

SAVE 21.95
Regular $99.95 NOW

DOWN ...-......$8.00
MONTHLY ., 6.00

78.

4 chairs and table complete with extra leaf
padded chair seats for extra comfort
Stain resistant polished hardwood
Choice of natural or blond finish

KENMORE 20-INCH GAS RANGE
SAVE 17.95 rr
Regular $ 1 34.95 ....... NOW

DOWN $12.00 MONTHLY
Easy to clean porcelain enamel
Adjustable drawer-type smokeless broiler
Oven thermostat for even heat control

6.00

SILVERTONE DE LUXE
HI FIDELITY PHONOGRAPH

249.

KENMORE VASHER 9 lbs. CAPACITY
; SAVE 41-15 ir-o
Regnlar $ 1 99.95 .i NOW J Q

MONTHLY

DOWN

.$16.00

8.00

Wringer' locks in 8 different positions
Washes clothes sparkling clean
Automatic drain pump

NOW

DOWN $25.00
MONTHLY 12.00
Power and beauty of true Hi-Fi sound
Beau.ful hand rubbed limed oak finish
Three speakers (one 12-inch and 2 5-inch)
for deeper bass and true treble tones v

' Satisfaction guaranteed or
' '' your money back

SEARS

j PANAMA Tivoli Av.
a.m.

a.m. to 1? i m to in.

Tel. SAkU

Use Sears
Easy 'Payment Plan

J J

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W. J1S3.
. COLON Bolivar Aw. . Tk 1131
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t a m. to IT 7-m to 1-W w.

DAVID Call -8" Narlc
:W a.m. to 1 ?- to m.
aaMaaaBMaMaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaSM



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THURSDAY, OCTOBER' 1018S7
1WE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA4LY" NTTTWAPHI
riGisix
SY MAW Y SMITH

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i THREE LADY EMPLOYES of the Adjutant Ge npral Section, U.S. Army Caribbean, respective
. ly shared rewards this past week while participating In Project pay dirt, ume andmoneyaav andmoneyaav-in
in andmoneyaav-in urogram currently underway Array-wide. Being; presented with their cash awards by Col.
C A. Beall, adjutant general, the proposers of moncj saving Ideas, are: Left, Mrs. isaoei D.
1 zmett of Balboa who collaborated with Miss Cnrmcn R. Recuero center, of Panama City,
on the elimination of an extra set of files which was maintained elsewhere At the right of
the three Is Mrs. Mary Mountain, Balboa, who is tne recipient of a certificate for suggesting
i .j ,,f,.iit n ftu ennv fnr official outcoine corresDondence tnat eiimi-

nates the use of routing slips, therefore saving paper, time and filing space MrsBennett

and Miss Kecuero each received a monetary reward of $5.

Or- 7?t
V!- f -vi-. ... iy u

By MARY SMITH
The ROTC is certainly a credit
to B.H.S. this year. Mr. Zierten
and Mr. Hotz aid the boys and

their sponsors performed one of

the best reviews they have ever
seen.
George Barbier and Sue Mable
along with Company A were the
best company in today's review.

Joe Trower and Betty Crowe are

captain and sponsor of Company

B; Frank Miller and Joan Dimpfl
of Company C. Jackie Dunn and

faul Bennet compose the battalion

staff. v

In spite of the field being a mud

hole the ROTC did an excellent
job for its first review this year.
This is a preview of what is to
come.
Mr. Mussclman fs again cooking

up another play, rnis lime it will
be "Mrs. McThing." Very little is

known as yet about the play ex except
cept except that it is a comedy.
Try-outs are scheduled for Oct.
9 10 and 11. Everyone come and
tryout whether you are talented
in the field of acting or not. You
will never know unless you try.
Even if you are not in the cast
they need many willing workers
behind th scenes.

Balboa is in the dumps over
Friday night's performance at the
Jamboree. But coach Anderson has
made them pay for it with extra
practices. We are again out to
challenge Cristobal tonight at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Stadium. Best of luck to the
team and may you come through
victoriously.

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ALL ABOARD Pt. Clayton kindergarten children swarm over the fire engine at Pedro Miguel Fire Station during an in inspection
spection inspection trip. Children who made the trip are Deborah Waite, Rosemary Hunter, Virgil Turner, Cindy Mosley, Tommy. Wat Watson,
son, Watson, Annabelle Harcourt, Sharon Rasmuson, Richie Ryals, Ricky Sutton, Virginia Glynn Liz Cotto, Elizabeth Collins, Lila
Landon, Mttrtel Hcwell, Jeannie Mayes, Nancy Potter, Deborah Amos, Carmen Harr and Mike Nastos. Mrs. Miriam MirschI
Is the teacher who arranged the outing.

(NEA Radio-Telephoto)
FOLLOW COURSE OF 'MOON Technicians at Moscow planetarium trace the orbit of the
Russian earth satellite on a huge globe.

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The Parrakeet has gone to press

alter many weeks of hard work

It is scheduled to be passed out

the latter part of October.

Rene Wolfe has been a regular

part of our school this past week
He has taken all the senior pic

tures. The class voted to have

the girls wear sweaters and
pearls; coats and ties for the boys

for the pictures. The staff and

class pictures were also taken
this week.
Don't forget the ROTC dance
coming up pretty soon. This is

just a hint not to wait until dates

are gone in it s too late!

1 "IJ- imjuuu'i'M mum 'i'w upmull ,mm n hiiiiimmi ii'iiiwiwhiii man nPi tlniniiiiii illi
MODEL OF SOVIET SATELLITE This is a model of the Soviet earth satellite on display

at the Prague, Czechoslovakia, Exhibition, The exhibit was being held as part of the celebra celebration
tion celebration marking the anniversary of Russia's October Revolution.

Now your choice First Class'
' or Tourist service to

4 flights weelty
from PanamS

Choose the type of service you prefer:
First class '"President" service, roomy,
two-abreast seating, complimentary
cocktails, gourmet meals with vintage
wine.
Economical "Rainbow" tourist service,
courtesy meals, bar service at reasona reasonable
ble reasonable prices.) A
NevtTcombined (irst"class and tourist
service in Super 6 radar equipped Clip Clip-peri,
peri, Clip-peri, by the airline that offers the
finest equipment and the most experi experienced
enced experienced flightcrews throughout the world

5m your lrvl ogtnt or

M-starnv

Colem Solos Udg. TeL 1097

224 Strt No. 1243 Tel. 2-0670

( (5 ocing Potocio tegislotive),

Family Won't Send

Aged Man's Body

To Cily Incinerator

AURORA. III. Oct Ifl fUPlTh

Uamily stepped in to stop action on

an aged man s request that his bo body
dy body be cremated in the city incine

rator after his death, to save his
wife funeral expenses.

Charles Mishkin, 11, made the

request in a notarized letter to
Mayor Paul Egan, "who was to
have brought it up at a City Coun Council
cil Council meeting. But the matter was

not taken up, at the request of
Mishkin 'n sister. -.

RelitivM laid MisVitin naorf nnt

worry about funds, to meet funer funeral
al funeral expenses.

His original letter said, "f am
a poor man, made destitute by
several painfull illnesess and doc doctor
tor doctor bills, so I am forced to this
last alternative... I cannot face the
act of leaving my wife with a
tremendous burden of funeral ex expenses."
penses." expenses." Mrs. Mishkin refused to discus
the matter today and would not
permit her husband to talk about
the letter and the family reaction.

'John Wesley1
Film To Be Shown
At Gatun Church
The Atlantic Side community Is
invited to a showing of the "John
Wesley" Fild tomorrow evening at
7:30 at the Gatun Union Church.
The 77-minute color film depicts
major events from the life of John
Wesley, founder of the Methodist
Church, including his childhood in
England, his years at Oxford, his
disappointment at his work in

Georgia, and the spiritual revolu

tion in his life which sent h i m
forth into the fields to preach more
powerfully.

m m m m 9

DRIVE-IN

i

i
i

K TODAY :;SI

ONE DAY RELEASE!

I
I

Bill Harrison in
JOE DAKOTA"

POPULAR NIGHT!
S1.10 per CAR!
ALAN LADD in
PARATROOPERS"
In TECHNICOLOR!

I
I

Km

JJACOST ON BRIDCIf,

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service

X A-PB8I Sujuaao
ssej nej
ssbj 4 ssea 4 Z
ssd iqnoa A I ; I
aiqejaumv sa pue seg
S98SV
(a Hxaos
ZfiiS 60I&
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Ess nrfis
S60lfV

xsva xfa

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JiOI
1880IVA
It HXHOM

Fin Pravantian
TaHc Par IBSCZ
In connection with "Fire Preven Prevention
tion Prevention Week," Sgt. Frank J. Bartlett
of the Pedro Miguel Fire Station,

will give a "talk" to a group ef

Cub Scouts, Boy Scouts and Sen Senior
ior Senior Scouts of the International Boy
Scouts of the Canal Zone at the
Paraiso Scout Shack Building 310,
this evening at6:30 p.m.
Scouts and leaders in "the Paci Pacific
fic Pacific district of the organization are
invited to attend.

.15

Today Encanto .25

WAHOO! $115.00
Sophia Loren in
"BOY ON A DOLPHIN"
Robert Ryan In
"HOUSE OF BAMBOO"

Today IDEAL-.25 .15
Victor Jory In
"MAN WHO TURNED
TO STONE"
Olenn Ford in
"CONVICTED

The four players at the table

represented more than 10,000
master points and there was a
large gallery watching the exhibition.

From a technical standpoint

the most interesting hand of

the rubber was a three-diamond

contract that was set one trick.

South did not really have an

opening bid, but anything goes

in such expert company and
eventually he found himself at

three diamonds.

He won the opening heart lead

In dummy and discarded a low

club. His next play was tne lour

of spades and East s nine was

allowed to hold the trick.

East fired the lack of trumps

at him. South won with the king

and played a low spade which
fell to West's king.

At this DOint West brought

down the house. He led the queen

of trumps! This cost him a sure

trump trick but he got back two

in return.
South won with the ace and

saw no advantage in ruffing
one of his lp$lng spades, since
that play would set up West's

nine spot as the top trump. In

stead South tried for an end

play. He led a trump- to dummy's
ten, ruffed a heart and proceed proceeded
ed proceeded to run the rest of his trumps.
East discarded down to two
clubs arid the ace-jack of spades.
A club was led to dummy s ace
but East spoiled declarer's last last-ditch
ditch last-ditch effort by dropping his king
of clubs.
South had made one mistake.
He should have gone up with the
queen of spades at trick two. If
he had I doubt if West would
have led a low diamond away
from the queen.

j lN
'u tv rti 1 j t4 'l4-i4 ii
t iv nr J ii'l'' ii w- l l

ALBROOK AFB AIRMEN of the quarter for Octolr, November and December received certi certificates
ficates certificates of recognition from Col. Arthur P. Harr, Bare Commander, recently. The. men are
chosen .by ability, neatness of appearance, and military ccurtesy. Left to right: A-2C Gary I
Evans, teletype operator, 1978th AACS Squadron; A-1C Joseph L. Sullivan, payroll clerk,
Headquarters Squadron, 5700th Air Base Group; Hurr: and A-2C Elmo C. Hargo, disaster con-
trol Jpecialist, 5700th Operations Squadron. COfficial USAF photo)

3 Alqiers Rebels
Are Guillotined
ALGIERS Oct. 10 UFV Three
rebel gunmen convicted for shoot

ing and bombing attacks died un

der toe guillotine today in the
courtyard of Algiers eivu prison.
The executed men were members
of the National Algerian Move

ment,

CAPITOLIO
25c. 15c
BANK! $12540
KISS ME DEADLY
with Ralph Meeker
- Also: -WAR
PAINT
-with Robert Stack

Ti VOL
tie.
prohibited for Minors
French Pictures!
KSCLAVrrUD
- Also:
" LA BONDA

RIO

lie.

lie

BOTH SIDES OF
: c-THI LAW vf-'
:;1-A1U,- '"
LAND or ruRT
with Jack, HawktM r

VICTORIA
lie. n 1

, BAD BOT
AFFAIR IN
MONTECABXO
FOBT OSAGI

British A-Bomb
Blast 'Sunburns'

Newsmen At Test

MARALINGA, Australia, Oct. 9
(UP) Britain yesterday explodedan
atomic bomb so powerful that it

"sunburned newsmen five mues
from the blast. .
The bomb, reported to be a tac tactical
tical tactical weapon ready for immediate
use, was suspended from three bal balloons
loons balloons 1,000 feet in the air over the
desolate Maralinga testing grounds
in western Australia.
The blast apparently was more
powerful than British and Austra Australian
lian Australian scientists had expected.
It sent two scorching Shockwaves
over the desert-like area, the first
greater than the second.
As the heat rose in the press
tent, newsmen felt their hair crack
ling. One Royal Air Force service serviceman
man serviceman wearing shorts had the hair
singed from the back of his legs.
An hour afterwsrds the expos

ed parts of everyone's skin felt

severely sunburned.
When the first shock wave hit
it lifted papers and hats to the
roof of the 15-foot high press tent.

The tent ballooned up and them

partly collapsed on a slant.

Showing at Your Service
Center Theaters Tonight

BALBOA 6:15 8:05

PTHE GREAT MAN"

DIABLO FTS. 1:M

"SLIGHTLY SCARLET

GATUN I'M

("SECRET OF TREASURE

MOUNTAIN"

MARGARITA 8:15 1:10

IVANHOE"

CRISTOBAL 7:00

"STRANGE INTRUDER"

Minnnniiiiii uniiiuUtl T
P M .12& ...

0 -&A3?n W

' '- iP:::::;:-:H.:y:::;A-:-::.:;:-

i tv-'-" i

PARAISO 6:15
"OIIDA"

1:15

LA BOCA 7:00

rHOT SHOTS" an
rTHX WARRIORS"

SANTA CRUZ 1:15

rS LANDER"

7:55

CAMP BIERD 6:15 7:30
"THE OCTET GUN "d

rSOLDIXB OF FORTUNE"

WINNER of a recently presented monetary award for a tlme
and money saTinj suggesUon Is Irwin D. Bryson of the Chlva
xChiva stone quarrx.rt. Clayton, who receive a check for 127
from Col R. L. Hlil, UA Army Caribbean Engineer. The ci civilian
vilian civilian foreituu devised a dynamite cutting implement which
. enables the Amy .t save several thousands of dollars during
- the course of a yl"s tut. In the background are fellow work workers
ers workers of the quarry who turn, out crushed stone for the main maintenance
tenance maintenance pf gravel oads throughout .the USARCARIB com com-'
' com-' : toand. Bryscn ies'des In Curundu. (TJA Army photo)

1

4
4
0

1-



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, M5T,

THX PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE KTO

Ike Apologizes To Ghana s-i nance

Minister For Racial Slut

WASHINGTON, Oct. 10 (UPV (UPV-Presidegt
Presidegt (UPV-Presidegt Eisenhower personally
apologized to finance minister K.
A. bedemah of Ghana today for
.the refusal of a Dover, Del. res restaurant
taurant restaurant to aerve him Monday be because
cause because he is a Negro.
The incident prompted Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower to have Cbedemah com
to the White Houm for breakfast
with him this, morning. Vice
President Richard M. Nixon,
who visited Gbednmah's homo
during his' tour of Ghana last
' March, also was present at the
breakfast.
Gbedemab later told reporters
that Eisenhower expressed an a-j
pology for the restaurant Incident.
"He (Eisenhower) was a little
worried that it happened," G'redei
man said. "But X think that he
invited me to breakfast to apolo apologize
gize apologize for all that I went through I

the other day.
The president told him little
things like the Dovir Incident
are-"happening! oil over, the
place", and one doesnt knew
when and whore "they are geinf
to blow up," Cbademah said.

Oranse juice was omitted from

the breakfast of bacon, eggs, toast
and coffee served at the white

House.'
The Ghana official said he be believed
lieved believed Eisenhower "did that on

purpose" because it was orange
juice that a waitress in a Howard
Johnson restaurant in Dover re

fused to serve fum.
White House Press Secretary
James C. Hagerty told newsmen
that the' African official had post

poned his planned departure from

the united Mates yesterday to ac

cept the invitation.
Gbedemah, regarded as Ghana's

second most important political
figure) aaid in New York he would
lodge i formal protest with the
State 'Department because' th e

Howard Johnson restaurant refus refused
ed refused to serve him.
He auoteo the waitress as sav

ing that "colored people are sot

allowed to eat m here."
RIORITS RACIAL' SNUi
The State Department ex

pressed regret over the racial
snub to "a good friend and dis

tinguished visitor." It said offici

als Bad discussed the incident

with Howard Johnson, head1 of the

restaurant chain.
It was understood that Johnson
planned to contact Gbedemah to
express his apologies.'
' A aiyikimn far VI r President

Richard M. Nixon said Nixon also

planned to send a note M apo'ogy
to Gbedemah. Nixon was guest
in Gbedemah's home In Ghana in
his role as U.S. representative at
the African nation's independence

ceremonies early this year.

In return, Nixon entertained
Gbedemah at dinner In his home

last month. Former Gov. Thomas

E. Dewey of New York also was
a guest at the time.
IKI TO MAKI EXCEPTION
The President rarely dines with
visiting dignitaries except ranking
chiefs of state or foreign min ministers.
isters. ministers. But he dec He J to make an
exception in Gbedemah's case af after
ter after reading about the Dover inci incident.
dent. incident. In Dover, Harry Cook, operator
of the restaurant, said the refusal
to seat Gbedemah was a "very
regrettable thing, but I think
people of such import snce who

travel around the country should

have escorts who could protect
them from such embarrassment."
Cook, who said he was not con consulted
sulted consulted at the time ol the incident,
said the waitress, acting on her
own, refused to serve the African
leader because it was the custom
of the area.
GBEDEMAH ANGRY
Gbedemah obviously angry
about the issue, noted in New
York that Adlai E. Stevenson,
twice Democratic nominee for
president, also was a guest in his
home in Ghana.

"I cannot understand why I re

ceived such treatment at a road

side restaurant in America when

these two great men have dined

at my home, he saia.
Gbedemah said he and his Ne
gro secretary were driving to at

tend a reception in his honor at

Princess Anne, MoT., when they
stopped at the restaurant near
Dover.
When they ordered two glasses
of orange juice at the counter,
he said, the waitress brought the
juice to them wrapped, explain explaining
ing explaining "colored people are not al allowed
lowed allowed to eat m here." Gbedemah

said he exclaimed in astonish astonishment:
ment: astonishment: v 'i''
"Do you mean this can happen
in America, I'm surprised to hear
this."
Even after he produced proof
that he was the reprerentativt of
a friendly nation, Gbedemah (aid,
he was told his status made ne
difference and that he would have
to leave the restaurant.
He said he left 60 cents for the
orange juice on the counter. He
added that he planned to write
to the Howard Johnson chain, de demanding
manding demanding not only an apology hut
also his money back.

The
Critic's Corner
. .. .

The superb performance at

the National Theater last night

added another laurel to the bril brilliant
liant brilliant accomplishments of the

Columbus Boychoir of Prince

ton, N. J.; whose appearances
here are under the sponsorship

of the Daniel Society of Panama

through the cooperation of
President Eisenhower's special

fund.

Despite the fact these young
singers had been traveling for

several weeks under strenuous

conditions facing all the diffi

culties of plane travel, moving
from hotel to hotel, climatic

chanees. food irregularities and

customs, they went through

their performance with high

morale and the aplomb of veter
an troupers.
It is difficult to describe the

beauty of choral tone achieved,

the impeccable diction, and
faultless shading and blend blending.
ing. blending. But we wish particularly
to call attention ta their tftage
deportment which was pure
concert st yle combined with
the humility and simplicity of
boys 10 to 14 years of age. N
Their program consisted of
sacred, secular, folk and opera operatic
tic operatic choral music. The program
was as follows:

Puerl concinite Jacob Hand!
Vtre languores Nosotros. . . 's
.Antonio Lottl

. II
Stabat Mater Giovanni'

i i r?f t. .. ... V. ; . ,,..:ergoiesi

I SIbt,-mftterfcdolorosQ -;
Quls est homo qui non fleret
! Fao mt ardeat cor meum
Inflammatus et accensus
, Quahdo corpus, morietur
Amen
III.
Bastien and Bastiene
Opera in One Act
by Mozart. 'mg in co?tume.
IV
! Negro Spirituals:
Little David, Play on Yo' Harp
My Lord, what a Mornin'
1 Set Down, Servant
V
2 selections from "Porgy and
Bess" by the American compos composer,
er, composer, George Gershwin.
Summertime
. I Got Plenty of Nuttin'
It la unfortunate that time
did not permit printed pro programs:
grams: programs: however. It was not dif

ficult to grasp the mood and
color of each item rendered.
There were several soloists dur during
ing during the evening each of whom

Soloists were: Tad Lion, Bruce
Renshaw, David Lambert, Cy
Hall, carl Geschke, and Ted Da Davis.
vis. Davis. ...
. Special credit must be given
in TlnniM Rrvant for his able

leadership and poise. In his
dual rolo of director andor
accompanist, he did a superior
Job in each by the excellent

skill of performance ho ex extracted
tracted extracted from his young sing singers
ers singers and the effective rapport
he commanded throughout.
. His style and Interpretation
are most satisfying and reveal
qualities of musicianship that
are both professional and enjoy enjoyable.
able. enjoyable. In his accompaniments he
skillfully maintained a subdued
tone quality and control of dy dynamics
namics dynamics which ably supported
the singers and at the same time
afforded the opportunity of
hearing their voices to best ad advantage.
vantage. advantage. His selection of program ma material
terial material should serve as a model
and inspiration for. our many
local choral groups. Bryant's
choice was. highly entertaining
and cultural.

It is hoped that the coming
of the Columbus Boychoir will
serve not only as a means of
bringing musical pleasure to
Its listeners but also as an In Incentive
centive Incentive pointing to the need
and possibility of a similar
boys choir in Panama.
The group will be presented

in another concert on Friday at
the National Theater at 8:15

p.m. There will be an entirely

different repertoire including

works by Handl, Palestrina,
Pritten and "Amahl and the
Might Visitors," an opera in one
act by Menoiti. The opera will
e performed iri costume.
Emily E. Butcher

k-4 -?''.', r J

- 1

liliiiiiiiiiiilii

sl8Sliiiiliiliill

3

beITkThu?T forward
With typical feminine con concern
cern concern about her appearance.
Zabehna f Russia tidies her

nair in rans before aeceptinr
Jne tZEW emblematic of the
World Fencing Crown.

Men and Women

ACROSS
1 Adam and

DOWN
1 Always
2 "This
of tears"
3 and
Essex
4 Knee or
elbow
S Boleyn
6 Centaur
7 Before
5 Fasten
a Redact
10 Century plant
11 Nick
IT Bellowed
19 Music drama

Answer to Previous Puzzle

SHU

25 Prayers

4 Eyre
S Fashion
expert,
Edith
12 Jean
Joan
13 Unique man

t or woman
14 Unemployed
15 Biblical
I prophet
IS Trimming
IS Changes city
clans

20 Group of eight 23 Unspoken

21 Appropriate ii."a

22 Western state
24 BasebaU's
Ruth
26 Russian
monarch
27 Health resort
SO Opposed
22 Football
Player
24 Keep
35 Fancy
36 Fire residue
37 Misplaced
31 Individuals
40 Simple
41 In addition
42 Unsoiled
45 Holy war
41 Paused
tl Communist
2 Architect.
Robert-
S3 Frock
- novelist :

84 and Mom

S3 Greek letters
86 Formerly
37 furtive, ;

26 Caruso,
for instance
27 Flan
23 Masculine
nickname

29 Greek war god,

31 Soundless
33 Lights
33 Battlefront
part
40 Cripples

41 Check
accounts
42 Informal talk

43 Spartan tjueea

44 Jacob's

brother (Bib.)

4 soaks

47 Allot, as cards

43 Singer,
Nelson

SO Malt beverage

t vB h u k n I II 14 U L
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L-L-L-r---z'.r--
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u i u I I I 1 II i KJ I I J I W I I w I I

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w

MY SODA with
J NESTLES CONDENSED MILK

MH AVV ,- v

Ii Kit A7TIP A D' IX Us 11

1 1 K LH

III tit''. H J

A nice cold soda. . how refreshing!. .
still better and more nutritious with Nestle's
Condensed Milk.
Try this delicious combination! Serve it to
the family today. . see how they go for It.
How delicious is soda with. .
NESTLE'S
CONDENSED rV.ILK
More refreshing and nutritious



t '(

. ( r J i
f f
I
' c v ' ;
1 l t.
7
rtGI BIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, OCTOBER JO, 195
PAAF Boxing Smoker At WyimiMiorrQ

H

Ten Bouts Scheduled
1 V
For Reeder Gymnasium

'V

The second of a series of Panama Area Armed

Forces boxing smokers will be held at Fort Clayton's

Reeder Gymnasium tomorrow at 7 p.m.

i

J These "smokers" are being pre-
, tented through the joint coopera-
"N tion of Post Special Services Of-

" ncers on the isthmus ana are serv-

' lng as a medium of conditioning
4, and tune up bouts for-the coming
Panama area Armed Forces box box-ing"
ing" box-ing" championships which will be
'held at Albrook AFB during the
1 month of November,
f
2 Tht first smoker held at Fort
Davis last Friday provided plenty
Jof thrills and excitement for a ca

parity crowd. In one oft he big

ft

i

li

i1

bouts scheduled. An added attrac attraction
tion attraction will be presented duringt he
intermission period. The schedule
for tomorrow:
112 Lbs Dinsmore (Clayton)
vs Castro Kobbe)
132 Lbs. Perez (Albrook) vs
Jefferson (Kobbe)
139 Lbs Brown (Clayton) vs

Johnson (Albrook)

147 Lbs Moten (Clayton) vs

Justice Albrook); Prtnce (Clay (Clayton)
ton) (Clayton) vs Brooks (Kobbe); Rebovich
Clayton) vs LaFleur (Army At Atlantic);
lantic); Atlantic); Jones (Albrook) vs Long

lUDietf of the evening, Henry BiiArmy Atlantic).

hop of Albrook AFB scored a de- 156 Lbs: James TKobbe) vs Wkl-
cision ovar last year's PAAF light-1 cox Army Atlantic); Ghost on
'weight champion, Dave Merrtt of (Clayton) vs Tucker (Army Atlan-
Fort Clayton. tic).
Tomorrow night's card promises Heavyweight Nauerbrun Caly
plenty ofplenty of action with a tot ton) vs Ryan (Kohbe).

OUT OF DOORS with

'MAIN POINTS OF GUESSING
A DEER'S AGE

y WARREN PAGE
Hunting Editor

Of the millions of hunters out
for deer this fall, millions minus
a few thousand will, when they
view their own or their buddy's
trophy, dec de sagely: "Ha!

Three points on a side must be a
three-year-old." No hunting tradi tradition
tion tradition is older than the common and
totally cockeyed idea that deer
jrow a new sprocket each year of
The teal low down on guessing
mule deer ages from physical cha characteristics
racteristics characteristics is compiled in a book booklet
let booklet Gil Hunter of the Colorado

Sports Briefs

AHL HEAD NAMED

ROCHESTER, N.Y. (UP) Rich Richard
ard Richard F. Canning of Providence,
R.I., has been named president ol
the American Hockey League,

'succeeding John Chics of Windsor,
Qnt., who retired last June. Can Can-ping
ping Can-ping had been serving as vice
president of the league.

SQUAD ENLARGED

"; NEW YORK (UP) The College
All-Star squad that will meet the
New York Knickerbockers in a
benefit basketball game at Madi Madi-con
con Madi-con Square Garden Oct. 19 was
completed today with the addition
of Brendan McCann of St. Bon Bon-aventure
aventure Bon-aventure and Bob McCoy of Gram Gram-bling
bling Gram-bling La.) College.

Game Commission put together.
Being a scientifically-minded chap
as well as no mean hand with
rifle and pack horse, Gil went at
the age characteristics problem
the only right way, by studying,
over a period of some three years,
muleys terminating their careers
in his great deer-producing state.
Points and sprockets have very

little to do with age. It is true that

in the 1 1-3 to 2 1-3 year group
just over half the bucks have two

points on each side and 85 per cent
have either one or two points to the
antler. But occasionally real old old-timers,
timers, old-timers, a decade old, have faded
back to two-pointers; and any
time after three seasons the great
majority of muley buck? are most
likely to be wearing four full points
to the beam as standard equip equipment.
ment. equipment. -'
Antlers give sont guide to age
group, btit onlgHfecjgi of the
diameters j)f gaawbeam an
inch or So out 'f$6a -the head. Un Unless
less Unless disease or vJeed conditions

have upset the applecart, chances

are that an antler taping .90
across comes from a two-year-old

or less: one measuring between

.92 and 1.25 in diameter came

from a critter between 40 and
52 months old; and a fully mature
normal buck, five years old or
more, will boast a oeam diameter
or 1.30 and up.
And after six or seven years,
the better check will also involve
appearance of teeth. A deer
wears his incisors narrow and
short with cups on their inside
surfaces, grinds the enamel ridges
of his molars down smooth until

finally the chewing treth rise only
an eighth of an inch or so above

the gums.

Sports Car Club
Meets Tomorrow

Motorsports enthusiasts are
invited to attend tomorrow
night's meeting of the Isth Isthmian
mian Isthmian Sports Car Club. ISCC

President "Bud" Weishaar an announced
nounced announced that the club's regu regular
lar regular monthly meeting will be
held at the Hotel El Panama
at 7:30 Friday.
Featured on the program
will be a report by Frank
Jiremser, chairman of the
newly reorganized Activities
Committee. Kremser will out

line plans for numerous com com-petive
petive com-petive events to be held in the
coming months.
Already scheduled is a "Hare
and Hounds" Rally to be held
on October 20. Also in the
works are plans for a rally
from Colon to David and a
sportscar gymkhana to be held
in Panama City.
Movies of recent events, in including
cluding including the Time Trials at the
Pacora Air Strip, will be shown
following the business meet

ing.
For further information call
A. H. Weishaar on Navy 2285.

- J, f J 1 i
U, SJ pi,

i XA f tit ; ? i lift a 1

t - ; ,v mi , v it

Womens Inter-Servica biague

Teams

M. R. U.

Beachcombers

Blue Devils
Wrens
VV h) ales
Flyers

While several

W L
8 4
7 5
7 5
6 6
6 5

2 10

weeks of bowling

BIG BATTLE AHEAD Army's Earl Blaik and his captain,
Jim Kernan, No. 51, stand by a blocking dummy and watch,
the Cadets warm. up. With traditional Notre Dame back on
the schedule, Oct. 12, practice sessions are that much tougher.

have gone by, this new women's

league breaks into print. Operating
every Tuesday night at the 15th
Naval District's Bowlerama, it

has attracted bowlercttes from all
parts of the Pacific area of the
Canal Zone.

M. R. U 4 Fly.;rs 0
The Army princesses of Amador
became the queens of the league,
when they disposed of tre Flyeret Flyeret-tes
tes Flyeret-tes of Albrook by four points. Four

oi the M. K. U. ladies went over

Army-Irish Revival Temporary
So Why the Old-Time Fanfare?

Pro Grid Loop
Rookies Off to
Rousing Start

By EARL WRIGHT
United Press Sports Writer
The rookies are off to a rousing

start in the National Football Lea

gue this season.

Before the campaign began,

some observers said the 1957 NFL
rookie crop was a poor one. But

the first two weeks ol action in

dicates the first-year players may

be one of the best groups to join
the pro league in recent years.
Rookies already are playing val

uable roles for most teams. Eleven
of the 51 touchdowns scored so far
have been made by firs' year men.
Philadelphia and Washington
are depending heavily on rookies

and will test them against top

flight opposition this Sunday. The

Ragles (0-2) play the Browns

(2-0) at Cleveland while the Red

skins (1-1) entertain the champion
Giants (1-1) at Washington. The

Browns are favored by seven
points and the Giants by six.
In Sunday's other games, the
Bears (0-2) are Vh point choices
to beat the San Francisco Forty Forty-Niners
Niners Forty-Niners 1-1) at Chicago: the Lions

(1-1) are favored over the Los
Angeles Rams (1-1) by one point
at Detroit; the Baltimore Colts
2-0) are favored by the same
margin against the Green Bay
Packers (1-1) at Milwaukee, and
the Chicago Cardinals 1-1) and
Steelers (1-1) are rated even at
Pittsburgh.

This week s United Press selec

tions: Browns over Eagles, Red

skins over Giants, Bears over
Forty-Niners, Lions over Rams,

Packers over Col stand Steelers

over Cardinals.

' it .1 .i mil I in n w i .J .'I t i J tmm
s Editor: CONRADO SARGEAN J

! w Jtfi i lit 1 Mmssssm

the cherished. 500 tnirk m Pat Hill p8" 'Blaik and Leahy had a big

tossed a 559 set: Joyce Bauer 536,
Thelma Miskell 557 and Rita Esta Esta-brook
brook Esta-brook 500. Ten more pins and a
fifth member would have made it.
For the invading Flyereltes no one
could really get going: Evelvn Ko-

DyisKi was tops with 494.

By JIMMY BRESLIN
PHILADELPHIA' (NEA) Four

years ago, Earl Blais, the Army

coach, and Frank Leahy of Notre
Dame had a home and-home golf

series at West Point and South

Bend. Between chips or eightiron

swings, the two had some business

to conduct.
Leahy and (Blaik were the same
as corporation executives who sell
tractors or insurance and use a
golf course instead of an office.

ger problem. rThey hadnto figure
out the best way to get 22 boys
11 each from Notre Dame and Ar
my on a football field some fu future
ture future Saturday afternoon.

Beachccombrs 3W(H)als
This was a closely contested
match but the Beachcombers just
missed a clean sweep when four
reluctant pins failed to go down.
Marge Rodgers, one of th best
lady howlers on the Isthmus, came
through with a 541 sefie?, and Le Lena
na Lena Burchette helped her along with
523, For the W(h)alcs, named after
the admiral at the 15th N.D., it
was Ruby Lehamn and Jo Andrew
the latter blasted a 549 and Ruby
tallied 525. The defeat pushed the
admiral's gals out of first place,
and the winners arc in a two-way
tie for the runner-up spot.

Blu Dijvils 3 Wrens 1
The Blue Devils traveled from

the West Bank of the Canal and
proceeded to make it rough for

me wrens.
The Wrens, took the first game,
but the Devils went to work and
took the next three points. Shir Shir-lee
lee Shir-lee Sass worked especially hard
and she produced a 534 to lead the
Blue Devils, and none of the other
Devilettes hit over the 500 mark.
The Wrens also had one damsel
that hit over 500 mark, when Bet Betty
ty Betty Kelley, registered a 501.

an
old llhumd Mill

lain r- A O Tf iBtf .,-e'SL

SCOTCH WHISKY fM '-'
...now in the HR W;f "' "'
tall triangular H J
'"

I DISTRIBUTORS l

un tne sunace it was an easy
thing. And as this year's schedule
shows, Notre Dame and Army will
play a game of football before 100, 100,-000
000 100,-000 at Municipal Stadium here,
Oct. 12.
But there was a lot more to it
than this. For Army and the Irish,
which resume one of football's big biggest
gest biggest shows this season, tfad brok broken
en broken off relations after the 1947
game in the midst ol a Mock of
personality and policy conflicts
which totally obscured the fact that
their annual football game was
being played by a group of fuzzy fuzzy-cheeked
cheeked fuzzy-cheeked youngsters who were, at
best, 20 or -21 years old.
What is happening now shows
why the big game turned into a
troublesome package that became
too hot to handle.

From every part of the east, the alive

old Irish Subway Alumni guys
who never went to school, but al always
ways always rooted for the team against
Army are starting to crawl out
of the concrete. They'll descend on
Municipal Stadium in the flag-waving
formations that always used
to rock Yankee Stadium, where
the game was playtd each year.

And around the country, people
are taking it for granted that the
big game, which hasn't been play played
ed played since Terry Brennan, a 20-year-old
Notre Dame halfback, ran 'U
47's opening kickoff back 97 yards,
is here to stay.
This is-as far removed from the
facts as making a college football

game, and the kids who play in
t, important.
The schedule shovs Armv and

Notre Dame will play this year
and in 1958. They are not, nor will

they be, scheduled for '59, '60 and

61. There is a remote possibility
they will play in '62. But neither

school is holding its breath for it.
Army, for example, has to fit such

as vividiiuuia, rv ce anu vjeuiKia

Tech into its schedule. Congress

men help see to that.
And Notre Dame, with South

ern Cal, Iowa, Purdue, Oklahoma
and Michigan State to think of as
annual playmates, doesn't seem to
make too much of the fact Army
won't be a steady.
So it seemS, with all this, down downright
right downright silly to make this year's re revival
vival revival another of those crusades
the game became at one time.
Neither school seems to be willing

to bend over backwards to keep it

i
I lill.ll.ll I I. urn .1.1 I ii.ii i. .,
m

- lit I

I r

SKIN DIVER John Wright, a member of the El Panama
Skin Diving Club, ;s shown with two fine dog tooth snappers
taken on a recent club skindlving trip. John will be one of the
many Isthmian s':indiverr competing in next Sunday's skin skin-divir.f
divir.f skin-divir.f tournament at Fort San Lorenzo.

Fraley's Grid Winners';
New Records' In Series

FACING THE ISSUE Prime
Camera grimaces making like:
a guy in great pain struggling
to free himself from the head-;
lock of Germany's bewhiskered I
Richard Grupe at West Ber-j
lin's Sports Palace The mas-
sive Italian, crowding 51, de-
fended bis title of "world
supeV-heavy weight champion"'
by defeating all challengers in j
a three-day tournament. j

Farrell Never Got His Hands Up
In Suffering Quick KO In Majors

DISTRIBUTORS
MOTTA Y MOTTA, LTDA.
? FAJfAMA lr COLON

By MURRAY OLDERMAN

NEW YORK NEA) The day

the Milwaukee Braves won the r

first game of the 1957 World

Series, Kerby Farrell was at Ra Radio
dio Radio City Music Hall watching the
Rockettes fling their legs in uni
son.

When the baseball action shift

ed to Milwaukee the next dav.

Kerby was there, too. He couldn't
tell you why himself. He wasnt'

particularly interested in seeing a
baseball game.
On Sunday afternoon. Sept. 29,

Farrell was the manager of the

Cleveland Indians as they defeat

ed the Chicago White Sox, 5-3, to
close out the season. At 10:30 p.

m. he was an unemployed cotton

farmer from Henderson, Tenn.

John Cmr. Texas A-and M.
BIG' GUN John Crow, Texas
A. and M.'s All-America half halfback
back halfback candidate, was hurt in the
season opener, but be has the
talent te more than make up for
it in r the statistics department
before the season ii over.

"They counted me out before I
could get my hands up," mutter muttered
ed muttered Kerhy in a bewildered Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee drawl, shaking his black mane

like a fighter throwing off a left

hook that decked him in the first

round.

Kerby didn't hav3 to read about

his release in the Cleveland pa

pers. "I knew about it 30 minutes

earner, he shrugged.

Two nights later he was hud

died in a wash room of the Wal Waldorf
dorf Waldorf with Fred Haney, the bubbly
manager of the Braves. It was the

only place they could iind to talk.
Said Haney:
"Just want you to know, Kerby,
that the first two wires of con congratulations
gratulations congratulations I cot after we wan

the National League champion

ship came from Don Barnes and

John Galbreath. And they both

fired me."
Barnes, of course, owned the

old St Louis Browns, Galbreatfc

IN

Daley, who didn't develop like they
should.
He'd like to blame somebody,
but he doesn't know who.

He'd like to manage again, as
he did for 12 years in the minors
before he reached Cleveland, but
he doesn't know where or for
whom. He wants another chance
"hack up here" because he says
he learned one important lesson
about skippering in the majors:
"You can't win unless you have
good men backing up good men.

like the Yankees. In 153 games ikee.

there were only two times I can Wisconsin over Purdue Most

nonesuy say my bench won a raid fans, one series: Milwaukee.

TODAY'S SPORT

By OSCAR FRALEY
NEW YORK, (UP) Fraley's
follies and the weekend football
"winners" along with some bf the
inevitable "tnew ecirds" which
have been set in the World Series
to date.
Game of th Week
; Miehiean State Overi'-Mtcbigan

This is always one of those1 tradi

tional dog fights. But the'&pailans
have too much speed, power and
versatility for a Michigan eleven
which has exploitable line weak

nesses.

THE EAST
Army over Notre Dame And

now for the new records.

Princeton over Penn Most

games (3) bratwurst outsold hot

dogs.
Pitt over Nebraska Most kis
ses (1) blown to Crowd: Casey
Stengel.
Colgate over Rutgers Most
games (3) both teams showed up
at Milwaukee.
-Also: Cornell over Syracuse,
Dartmouth over Brown, lenn
State over W. & M., Yale over
Columbia, Harvard over Ohio U.,
Boston Cillege over Dayton, Le Lehigh
high Lehigh over Gettysburg and West
Virginia over Boston U.
Tbe South

Miami over North Carolina

Most time fixed cap, belt, pants

and unmentionables: Lew Bur

dette.

Georgia over Tulane Most

times sung anthem at opener:

Lucy Monroe.

Georgia Tech over LSU Most

somersaults, at Milwaukee, one

game: Wes Covington.

Auburn over Kentucky Most

games, no left-handed shortstops.
(Record held by many).

Also: Clemson over Virginia,

Missisippi over Vanderbilt, Mary

land over Wake Forest, Mississippi
State over Arkansas State, South
Carolina over Furman, Tennessee
over Chattanooga, Villa nova over
VPI.

Th Midwest
IoWa over; Indiana Most rabid

fans, one inning: Milwaukee.

Minnesota ovter Northwestern-

Most rabid fans, one game: Mil

waukee.

Ohio State over Illinois Most

rabid fans, three games: Milwau-

The West
Navy over California Most free
peanuts, 1 press box: Milwaukee.
UCLA over WashingtonFewest
free peanuts, 1 press Box: New
York.
Oregon state over Idaho Most
free hotdgos, 1 press box:) Milwau Milwau-kee.
kee. Milwau-kee. .,,
Oregon over San Jose State :
Most indigestion, 1 press box;) Milwaukee'-
''J)&fi1i'-?r nwittiii-
Also: Washington' State, i over

Stanford, Colorado over Arizona
and COP over Kansas State.

The Southwest
Oklahoma over Texas Fewest

runs, l game, (Yankees (0); record
held by many.
Rice over Duke Most head head-scratching
scratching head-scratching on ninch hitters- r

Stengel.

Baylor over Arka nsas Mrtct

shoe polish, 1 series: Nipnv Jines.

Also: Texas A effies nvpr PVihg

ton, TCU over Alabama and Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma State over Tulsa.

is tfie big

LPtrates.

money man of the

General manager Hank Green Green-berg
berg Green-berg of the Indians was the man
who tied the can to Farrell. but

they still profess warm friendship
for each other. Everybody says

Kerby got a bum deal. All durine

the Series, there wjs a parade

by his table, whether if was in the

Starlight Room of the Waldorf or
Toots Shor'f or Fazio's in Milwau

kee, with the same, touch-luck

and ain't-rt-a-shame sympathy.

Kerby doesnt blame Green

berg. He doesn't blame fcis' play players.
ers. players. He doesn't blame the inju injuries
ries injuries which took Herb Score and

ob Lemon, along with 40 poten

tial victories, from his pitching
roster. He doesn't blame the roo-

kiesV like Colavite and Maris and,

Siune iur us. joe Altooelli Hit a

sacrifice fly once. Bobby Avila got
a run-scoring single."
Back home in Henderson this
winter, Kerby will be reviewing
the 77 games he didn't win.
Chances are, next spring he'll be
managing a baseball team again.
But he may be riding buses in instead
stead instead of chartered airplanes.
And he may be wondering if
it'll take another 12 vpar tn set

a Dig league cnance again.

Also: Kansas over Iowa State.

Holy Cross over Marquette, Detro Detroit
it Detroit over Wichita. Cincinnati over

Xavier.

FOR THE RECORD Mrs
William Conyers claims a
world record with this 15 15-pound,
pound, 15-pound, 12-ounfe blackfin tuna
taken from the Challenger
Banks, 17 miles southwest of
Hamilton, Bermuda. It took 20
minutes to bring the big one to
gaff after landing it on a 12 12-pound
pound 12-pound test line clever catchy

I

- 11

October 15 at Ihe CENTRAL THEATER

(in :C-

S&m& Vr rf

14' WTJAiwt"i-tl

'rl

4Q
A
1
it
4
on



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1957

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NCV1
rid Opener Tomorrow Ni

JC-CHSInScholasticG

ghtAtBalboa

1 f

'fs Cold, But Don't
Call Hoople Stiff

By MAJOR AMOS B. HOOPLi
expert Point Spread Analyst
- HAR-RUMPH! Um-kumf Hak -kaif!
Notice how aratty the rooms
are these cniliy October mornings?
Brisk, ch? Egad, Yas!
nm! Oh, yes about lootball. Ve Veritably
ritably Veritably the tile of a iorecaster is
iraugnt with hazardous lmponder lmponder-a
a lmponder-a oles, gentle readers! Tana any
given Saturoay a gust of wind
suddenly whips across the goal
post and there goes your extra
point and victory.
or a halfback hears his sweet sweetheart's
heart's sweetheart's voice rung over nine dead deadly
ly deadly tacKlers while 70,000 cheer. A A-gain,
gain, A-gain, a lullback's grandmother
may be (tiling and he forgets
where the pigsxin is.
Nonetheless, your correspondent
has lost not one whit ol his bold
ness and clan. He gives you three
powerful upsets this weeK by the
closest kind of scores and watch
for that gust of wind Texas ov over
er over Oklahoma, Illinois over Ohio
State and Tulane over Georgia.
Holy Cross-Marquette also will be
a one-run ball game.
And there you have it, 28
games selected perfectly, that is,
ah-er, to be sure! On with the
dance!
Columbia 20, Yale 13
Penn 19, Princeton 13
Brown 14 Dartmouth 6
Holy Cross 14, Marquette 13
Syracuse 20, Cornell 13
Pitt 27, Nebraska 7
Army 20, Notre Dame 14
Illinois 14, Ohio State 13
Iowa 20, Indiana 6

Football Schedule

(Home Team Listed First)
x-denotes night game
FRIDAY, Oet. 11
x-Eastern Michigan vs. Central
Michigan
x-George Washington vs. Air Force
Academy.
x-Hawaii vs. Willamette v
x-Miaihi (Fla.) vs. North Carolina
x-Morehouse vs. Dillard
x-Occidental vs. San Dimas
x-Redlands vs. California Tech
x-St. Thomas vs. Duluth Branch
x-San Francisco St. vs. Fresno St.
x-Santa (Barbara vs. Los Angeles
x-So'uthern Methodist vs. Missouri
x-Tu'lane- v. Georgia
Wofford vs. Citadel (1)
SATURDAY, Oet. 12
x.Abilene Christian vs. North Te Texas
xas Texas St.
x-Adams St. vs. Idaho St.
x-Akron vs. Ohio Wesley an
Albion vs. Hillsdale
Albright vs. Lycoming
x-Alfred vs. St. Lawrence
i'.lm vs. Adrian
American International vs,
Northeastern
Amherst vs. Bowdoin
x-Arizona St. vs. Hardin-Simmons
xArkansas AM&N vs. Wiley
xArkansas Tech vs. Austin Peay
Army vs. Notre Dame (2)
Ashland vs. Ohio Northern
xAugsburg" vs. Hamline
Auburn vs. Kentucky
Augustana (111.) vs. Millikin
xBaldwin-Wallace vs.
Westchester
Bates vs. Worcester Tech
x-Baylor vs. Arkansas
Beloit vs. Illinois Normal
Bethune-Cookman vs.
Morris iBrown
Boston College vs. Dayton
Boston U. vs. West Virginia
Bowling Green vs. Western
Michigan
Brandeis vs. Rhode Island
Buffalo vs. Western Reserve
Butler vs. Indiana St.
California Aggies vs. Nevada
x-California Poly vs. Pepperdine
California St. vs. Shippensburg
St.
California V. Navy
Capital vs. Kenyon
Carnegie Tech vs. Bucknell
Carroll (Wis.) vs. Elmhurst
Case Tech vs. Washington k Jef Jefferson
ferson Jefferson Central St. vs. West Virginia St.
Central Washington vs.
Whitwortft
x-Centre vs. Southwestern (Tenn.)
Cincinnati vs. Xivier (O.)
Coast Guard vs. Norwich
Coe vs. Carleton
Colby vs. Springfield
Colgate vsr Rutgeri
z-Colorado College vs. Colorado
Mines
Colorado vs. Arizona
Colorado Western vs. College
of Idaho
Connecticut vs. Massachusetts
Concordia vs. St. Procopiui
Cornell v : Syracuse
Dartmouth vs. Brown
Dcnsioa yi. Wooster
DePauw Vs. Valparaiso
Dickinson vs. Frankiin k
Marshall
Drexel Tech vs. Ursinus
k-Eaitern Kentucky vs. Middle
, Tennessee t
East Stroudsburg vi.
Lock Haven V
Elizabeth City vs. Norfolk SL
X-Emporia St. vi. Washburn
x-Evansville vi. Ball St.
Fisk vs.. Alabama A4M
FUgstaff St. v. Long Beach
St. .........
X-Florence St. v. Livingston SL
Florida tiki vs. Savannah St.
X-Florida St. vi. North Carolina St
Fort Valley vi. Florida AaM
X-Grambling vs. Tennessee St- -Grinnell
v. Ripon
Guilford vs. Ilampden-Sydney
Hamilton vs. Wagner
Harvard ts.. Ohio U. -
Haverford vs. Wesleyan -iieidelbcrg
vs. Wibash

Tow State 14. Kansas 7
Texas 21t Oklahoma 20
Michigan State 20, Michigan 14
Minnesota 28, N'western 12
Wisconsin 20, Purdue 14
Texas Christian 14, Aabama 7
Baylor 14, Arkansas 7
Auhurn 20, Kentucky 10
Clemsort 7, Virginia 0
Riee 14, Duke 14 v
L.S.U. 14, Georgia Tech 13
Tulane 14, Georgia IS
Texas A. and M. 21, Houston 14
Mississippi 14, Vanderbilt 6
Sou. Methodist 21 Missouri 13
M ami 14, N. Carolina 0
Navy 21, California 7
Stanford 26, Washington St. 7
U.C.L.A. 14, Washington 6
A.C. 13 BHS 6
CHS 7 J.C. 0.
Hiram vs. Marietta
Hofstra vs. Temple
x-Hope vs. Kalamazoo
x-Humboldt St. vs. Sacramento St.
Illinois Wesleyan vs. North
Central
Indiana St. vs. Slippery Rock
Indiana vs. Iowa
x-Iowa Tchrs. vs. Augustana (S.D.)
x-Ithaca vs. Cortland St.
John Carroll vs. Wayne St. U.
Johns Hopkins vs. Washington
Lee
KansasWs. Iowa St.
Kearney St. vs. Doane
Kent St. vs. Miami O.)
King's Pain vs. R.P.I.
x-LaCross;iSt, vs. Superior St.
Lafayettetiysv Delaware
Lake Forest vs.. Wheaton
Lebanon Valley vs. Upsala
Lehigh vs. Gettysburg
Lewis k Clark vs. Chico St.
Lincoln (Mo.) vs. Kentucky St.
Lincoln (Pa.) vs. National Ag
gies
x-Linfield vs. Oregon College
Livingstone vs. Paine
x-Louisiana St. vs. Georgia Tech
x -Louisiana Tech vs. SW Luisiana
x-Mankato St. vs. Moorhead St.
Mansfield St. vs. Bloomsburg St.
Marquette vs. Holy Cross
Maryland vs. Wake Forest
x-Maryville vs. East Tennessee St.
x-Memphis St. vs. Tennessee Tech
Michigan vs. Michigan St.
Middlebury vs. Williams
Millersville St. vs. Cheney St.
Mississippi St. Vs. Arkansas St.
Monmouth vs. Knox
Montana St. vs. North Dakota St.
Montana vs. Denver
Moravian vs. Juniata
Morgan St. vs. Maryland St.
Muhlenberg vs. Scranton
x-Murray St. vs. Louisville
New Hampshire vs. Maine
New Haven St. vs. Bridgeport
New Mex. West'n vs. New Mex.
Highlands
North Dakota vs. South Dakota
St.
Northern Illinois vs. Western
Illinois
x-Northern Michigan vs. Michigan
Tech.
Northwestern vs. Minnesota
Oberlin vs. Alegiieny
Ohio St. vs. Illinois
Oklahoma State vs. Tulsa
Omaha vs. Eastern New Mexico
Oregon St. vs. Idaho
Oregon vs. San Jose St.
Otterbein vs. Mount Union
x-College of Pacific vs. Kansas St.
x-Pacific U. vs. Pacific Lutheran
X-Panhandle A&M vs. Colorado St
Penn St. vs. William a Mary
Philander Smith vs. Bishop
Pittsburgh vs. Nebraska
Princeton vs. Pennsylvania
Puget Sound vs. Western Wash
ington
Purdue vs. Wisconsin
Randolph-Macon vs. Bridgewater
x-Rfce vs. Duke
Riverside vs. California Western i
St. Augustine vs. North Carolina
College
St. John's vs. Gustavus Adolphus
St. Norbert vs. St. Ambrose
, St. Olaf vs. Cornell College
St. Paul's vs. Fayelteville
San Diego St. vs. San Diego
Marines $
x-San Diego U. vs. Pomona-Clare-roont
-.'
Sewanee vs. Mississippi College
x -Simpson vs. Luther
x -South Carolina St. vs. No. Caroli Carolina
na Carolina AtT
South Carolina vs. Furman
South Dakota vs., Morningside
x-SE Louisiana vs, Mississippi
Southern
x-Southern Illinois vs:' Eastern II-
nnois
Stanford vs. Washington St
Susquehanna vs. Swarthmore
x-Tarkio vs. William Jswell
Tennessee Chattanooga
x-Texas I'oileye vs. Laoeston
x -Tex as A&M vs. Houston
x-Texai Oiristim vs. Alabama
x-Texas i Lutheran vs. McMurr
Texas vs. OkUlwma i3i
I x-Texas Western vs. Texas Tech

Tigers Choice
To Overrun
Junior College

The Canal Zone Junior College
has extended a formal invitation
to the Cristobal High School Tig
ers to meet them on the village
green in Balboa tomorrow eve
ning at 7:00 o'clock. 11 Cristobal
High School accepts the lightly re regarded
garded regarded Junior College team will
have its hands full entertaining
the scholastic football Jamboree
leaders.
The return of captain Joe Cice Cicero
ro Cicero to the College active list will
enable (the J.C. coaching staff to
place its strongest line up on the
field. Ciceros active participation
will permit Jimmy Morris to re return
turn return to his native full back position
replacing Lamaine Werlein who
will move back to his regular end
sunt. This in turn, will release
Ken Morris for service at tackle
which will make possible the use
of big Jay Clemmons at center.
The only starting assignment not
yet determined is that of quarter quarterback.
back. quarterback. Jerry Dare,' Jerry Irwin and
Bill Hatchett are all capable play play-callers
callers play-callers and have masterd the in
tricate maneuvers required of
them in J.C.'s original "gapy" of
fense. The best passer of the Dare-
Irwin Hatchett trio win take pos possession
session possession of that vital spot.
The probable starting line ups
are:
JUNIOR COLLEGE
Dorman Fulton
L.E.
L.T.
L.G.
C.
R.G.
R.T.
R.E.
R.H.
L.H.
F.B.
Q.B.
Carl, Miesner
Louis, Barhier
Jay, Clemmons
Art, Cherry
Ken. Morris
Lamaine, Werlein
Joe. Cicero
Jack Hammond
Jim, Morris
Jerry, Irwin
CRISTOBAL HIGH
Ed. Pabon
Don. Bruce
Jon. McGraw
Russel. Favorite
Jack Willouahbey
George, Kirkland
Harry, Keepers
Jim, Brooks
Bill. Gibson
KeitM. Kulig ,,
Wendy Sasso
Kick tilt 7:00 P.m.
Balbo
Stadium Friday Oct. 11, 1957,
Sports Shorts
BROWNS NOT INTERESTED
CLEVELAND (UP) Coach Paul
Brown of Cleveland Tuesday night
knocked down reports at tne
Browns are interested in obtain obtaining
ing obtaining quarterback Ronnie Knox
irom the Chicago BearsT Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland was among four clubs named
by a source close to the Knox
family as being interested in his
contract.
IBC CHANGES POLICY
NEW YORK (UP) The Inter International
national International Boxing Club said it would
schedule 10 round semifinals in
an effort to develop main-event
boxers. The new policy starts Oct.
18 with Tony DiBiase and Tony
DeCola in a 10 round semifinal
under the Rory Calhoun Rocky
Castellani mam event.
Thiel vs. Hobart
Toledo vs. Marshall
Trinity (Conn.) vs. Tufts
x-Trinity (Tex.) vs. West Texas St.
Tuskegee Institute vs. Clark
Union vs. Rochester
U.C.L.A. vs. Washington
Utah St. vs. New Mexico
x-Utah vs. Brigham Young
x-Vanderhilt vs. Mississippi
V.M.I, vs. Davidson
Virginia St. vs. Shaw
Virginia Tech vs. Villanova
Virginia Union vs. Howard U.
Virginia vs. Clemson
Wartburg vs. Loras
Washington (Mo.) vs. Drake
Western Maryland vs. Penn Mi Military
litary Military Westminster Pa.) vs. Bethany
(W. Va.)
West Virginia Tech vs. Morehead
St
x "I'n? mhleTt
Wichita vs. Detroit
Wilmington vs. Bluffton
Winston Salem vs. Bluefield St.
Wittenberg vs. Muskingum
Wyoming vs. Colorado St. U.
Xavier (La.) vr. Southern U.
'Yale vs. Columbia
Youngstown vs. Western Kentu Kentucky
cky Kentucky 1 at Orangeburg, S.C.
2 at Philadelphia, Pa.
3 at Dallas, Tex.
HAIIK DAUPHIII
and the
Rhythm Ramblers
The Elvis Presley of Panama
Rock 'N' Roll Sensation
A Show In Itself
FRIDAYS ti SATURDAYS
at tht
ATLAS GARDEN

L.T.
L.G.
C.
R.G.
R.T.
i R.E.
R.H.
4-L,Hi

i;i 1
.1,.. ...

m .tf -. 1

LEAPING CATCH Wes Covington, Braves' left fielder, leaps
hlglj (left) to make a spectacular catch of Yankees' Gil Mc Mc-Dougald's
Dougald's Mc-Dougald's drive In the fourth inning of Monday's game at
Milwaukee. At r'ght, Covington bounces off the fence after
making catch.

Tiger
By TREVOR SIMONS
Combine rigid requirements of
adherence to rules and regulations
Uvith tempered justice; a burning
desire to win wun lair piay, tnen
add a generous helping of under
standing of the needs of the young
er generation and you have Luke
Palumbo, head coach of Cristobal
High School and one oi the most
respected members of the Atlantic
side community.
Palumbo first saw the palm
trees of the Canal Zone in Septem September
ber September of 1943 and assumed the post
as head coach of Cristobal in the
fall of 1944. He had attended high
school at Hubbard, Ohio, and then
went to Maryville State Teacher's
College where he was a star cen center
ter center on the varsity football team.
Luke coached for live years at St.
Joe, Mo., for the Christian Broth Brothers
ers Brothers Hifih School.
Despite many disappointing fai
lures since the advent of tacKie
football on the Canal Zone, Pa Palumbo,
lumbo, Palumbo, can look back on some plea
sant memories. Among those, are
five successive football champion
ships from 1944 to 3948. Those
were the days of tag and flag foot football
ball football when size and numerical su superiority
periority superiority were unimportant.
Though that type of football was
badly lacking in the thrills of the
great American sport there are
none that can doubt that the suc success
cess success enjoyed by Palumbo in those
days, can be attributed solely to
his skill as a strategist. For five
years Cristobal teams did not lose
a game and boasted an enviable
record of 11 wins, three losses and
no defeats.
Palumbo conducts an endless
battle against juvenile delinquency
though it always has gone unher unheralded.
alded. unheralded. Countless are the youngsters
he has steered away from trouble
and on to the athletic field and ma many
ny many of those have gone on to be become
come become good citizens.
He. recalls with pride too stars
of more recent years like Paul
Whitlock, George Coulter, Larry
Horine, now coaching for BHS and
many others whose futures were
greatly influenced by him.
But Palumbo is a man about
whom you cannot be indifferent.
He is violenty disliked by many
or his opponents, particularly in
the field of athletics; but this is
due to his fierce competitive spirit
and his refusal to ever be sub subject
ject subject to unfair decisions regardless
of whether they be made against
him, his team, school or anyone
else for that matter. But his friends
and admirers greatly outnumber
the others and all have a healthy
respect for this man who never
demands of others anything he
would not strictly demand of him himself.
self. himself. Football Is Palumbo's No. 1 love
and there is no one that eniovs
playing or coaching on the prac
tice Held, as well as nt the games,
than does the Cristobal mentor.
At 45, Palumbo, wose greatest
vice is his love for coffee, is in
excellent condition. Hardly a prac practice
tice practice session goes by at Strode
Field that he is not scrimmaging
with his team or showing his lines linesmen
men linesmen the art of one man getting a a-way
way a-way from twp.
Palumbo goes through these ri rigorous
gorous rigorous workouts in shorts and a
tee shirt without the protective e-
quipment the team wars. In oth
er words, he shows' his theories
through actual participation, and
it is seldom that he does not prove
his point. He spends many sleep
less nights thinking about a cert
ain play that didn't work just
right
n iniiitttrf r.i,,r nr .,.
strategy to employ in a cominx

important game. 'Joined tne riayers Assn.

Strange as it may seem, this
man With a burning defire to win
and who always plays for keeps,
stresses the importance of scho scholastic
lastic scholastic standings a head of athletic
achievement and prior to each
workout Palumbo holds a session
with his charges in which he not
only goes over plays, but severe severely
ly severely handles any misconduct in the
classroom that might have come
to his attention as well as miscon
duct out of school. He pulls no1
punches in stressing that he wants,
first a good student and a gentle gentleman
man gentleman and then a good athlete and
be will not condene one without
the otrer.
To the many people woo know

MWBsay

TV
Rags
LUKE PALUMBO
Palumbo well, he is an interesting
talker; in fact one of the most in interesting
teresting interesting people to talk to I have
ever known. His years of coaching
are dotted with many fascinating
experiences the most unique of
which is about a lineman he coach coached
ed coached wko had' awooden leg;
Palumbo cut him item the team
with the explanation that he would
be in a fix should the leg ever
break. So great was this boy's de desire
sire desire to play football that he travel traveled
ed traveled many miles to have a spare leg
made. When he confronted Palum Palumbo
bo Palumbo with the spare he touched the
coach's weak spot. The spirit and
great desire to play was typical of
Palumbo's kind of ball player and
the youngster actually earned a
spot on the team, asking nor giv giving
ing giving any quarter.
This has been but a thumbnail
sketch of Luke Palumbo, a man
that I am proud to number among
my best friends on the Canal Zone.
To tell the whole story of this tru truly
ly truly colorful figure "would take much
more investigation and a continu continuous
ous continuous series of stories. But I feel
that this story had to be written
that this story had to be written
and for at least two years I had
postponed doing so in an attempt
to write it in a completely unbias
ed and impartial manner.
This I found to be impossible, for
just to tell what vou know about
Palumbo would be to appear bias
ed and partial and the more
throught I gave to the subject the
more I became convinced that here
was a man about whom I could
rightfully justify a biased opi opinion
nion opinion and still not begin to repay
him for all he has done for Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal High School and the Atlantic
side in general.
I take off my hat to you, Luke
Palumbo, as "Tiger Rags" takes
great pleasure in saluting Mr.
C.H.S.
Sports Briefs
FRISCO SIGNS DAHMS
SAN FRANCISCO UP) The
San Francisco 49ers have signed
Tom Dahms, former Chicago Car
dinal tackle, to replace the in injured
jured injured Bob St. Clair in the offensive
line.
BEARS TRADING KNOX
CHICAGO (UP) The Chicago
Bears want to trade Ronnie Knox,
a source close to Bear. President
George Halas said. Knox is under
suspension for missing a prac-
ic. nd n" announced he has
CM
ALOHA
Presents
VICTOR BOA -and
His Combo
FRIDAY,
SATURDAY5 and SUNDAY
Across from tbe -"El
Panama" Hotel

AC Vs. BHS In Seasons 1st
Regular Grid Game Tonight

The Canal Zone Athletic Club
football team, fresh from an im impressive
pressive impressive and unexpected triumph
in the Football Jamboree at Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal last Friday will meet the
heavily manned. Balboa High
School Bulldogs this evening at
Balboa Stadium. Game time is 7
p.m.
The Athletic Club Roster in
eludes; BackCarl Tuttleoug

Army One-Point Favorite
Over Notre Dame Saturday

Nirw vnBK (VP Armv was
selected as a one-point iavorite
today to whip Notre Dame when
the bitter rivals meet once again
on a football field Saturday after
a 10-year hiatus.
Broadway oddsmaicers at me
tima ectshlislipri Minhcan
State as six-point favorites over
Michigan in their contest at Ann
Arknr TV 03TTI0 PXnprttd tO
draw a crowd of more than 100.-
000, will pit second-ranked Micni Micni-gan
gan Micni-gan State against the fifth-ranked
Wolverines in a Big ten test.
A rm v ronVoH pislith bv the
United Press Board of Coaches,
is undefeated m two starts wis
th Irish who are
tied for 11th in the retings. The
contest, regionally ieievieu, wm
also attract some 100,000 fanst o
Philadelphia's huge Municipal
Stadium.
All other top teams will see ac action
tion action on Saturday with Oklahoma.
No. 1 in the nation, heading the
list as 22-point favorites over Tex
as. Texas A9M (third) is 13 points
over Houston: Minnesota (fourth)
o mr.i. Nnrthuipatarn: Oregon
State sixth) is 18 over Idaho;
Duke (seventh) is l over nice;
Iowa ninth) is 20 over Indiana;
and Auburn (10th) is 13 over Ken
tucky.

Faltering Philip
PhiHp'f me tt-ftue w?tli Mhm.
Repair, weald leave his heme Hkt atw.
?. A, Clasfifledi. fort the right elae?

1 cJM

-,':sa-.aaal
I ttneral tidiar

Salts lidfir
Pnrchast Lidiir
Cist Accountinf
1.
Pirroll

1

Jstwk Ricords

1

Govireiiiit Riptrts

Statistical AiMlyf''

ani uny Mara
BOYD.
No. 31 ,J. F. ale U

iGibbs, Bill McKeovvn, Billy Rank

in, Bill Fullerton, and Charlie
Brown. The ends are: Curt Jef Jeffries,
fries, Jeffries, Al Lombana, Mike Taylor,
and John Coffey. Linemen are:
Tony Dyer, Lou Tabor, Dick Lo-
inedico. Gilmore Jones. Bill Hen
lerson, Ken Fullenfon, Joe Oliver,
Carl Widel, Joe Vowell, and Mike
Brians. Head Coach; BUI De La
Mater backfield Coach Wally
Three Midwestern games are
even Wisconsin-Purdue, Detroit-
Wichita and Cincinnati Xavier
Ohio).
In Friday night games, South
ern Methodist is 13 over Missouri,
Miami of Florida is favored by 7
points over North Carolina and Tu Tulane
lane Tulane is rated a point better than
Georgia.
Other Saturday favorites:
Intersectional Navy 7 over
California, Pittsburgh 17 oyer
Nebraska, Texas Christian 11 over
Alabama, West Virginia 6 over
Boston University, Holy Cross 14
over Marguette, Penn State 15
over William k Mary, Villanova
6 over Virginia Tecli.
East Princeton 13 over Pen
nsylvania, Yale 14 over Columbia,
Dartmouth 1 over Brown, Syra
cuse 7 over Cornell.
MIDWEST Ohio State 7 over
Illinois, Kansas 8 over Iowa State.
South Georgia Tech 7 over
Louisiana State. Mississippi 10
over Vanderbilt, Maryland 13 over
Wake Forest, Clemson 1 over
Virginia.
Southwest Baylor 3 over Ark Arkansas,
ansas, Arkansas, Oklahoma State 10 over
Tulsa.
Far West UCLA 7 over Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, Stanford 4 over Washing Washington
ton Washington State.

ACKDONQ
OF MODERN
ACCOUNTING

Burroughs
rtMri-

This is the Sensimatic s "brain." It's a
sensing panel that automatically directs
this famous machine through any four
different accounting jobs in any combina combination.
tion. combination. A turn of a knob changes it from job
to job. For other operations (or even
a new accounting system) you simply
slip in another four-job

panel. Why not get
the details today.

Call your

3
BROTHERS, INC
Ossa Arena (AiUnaeaile Kew) Tel Mill

Trout; Line Coach Sill Nickisher,
and Equipment Manager, Warren
Ashton.
The 1957 Canal Zone Athletic
Club Football Schedule is as fol follows
lows follows :
Thursday, Oct. 10, A.C. vs BHS
Thursday, Oct. 17, A.C. vs. CHS
Thursday, Oct. 24, A.C. vs J.C
Thursday, Oct. 31, A.C. vs. CHS
Thursday, Nov. 7, A.C. vs BHS
Thursday, Nov. 14 A C. vs. J.C.
All games start at 7:00 p.m.
Rams 13-Point
Pick To Whip
BHS Bulldogs
Balboa High will be out to re regain
gain regain at least some of the prestige
they lost last week in tbe Jambo Jamboree
ree Jamboree when they host the powerfuL
Athletic Club Rams tonight at Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Stadium. The Rams are rat rat-ed
ed rat-ed 13 points better then the Cull Cull-dogs,
dogs, Cull-dogs, but the possibility of an up upset
set upset is always present where ever
football is played.
Carl Tuttle, Bill McKeown, and

iBUl Rankin will be called on to do
most of the offensive work for the
Rams. Curtis Jefferies is always
dangerous with his glue fingered
pass catching as he demonstrated
so well last Friday night. Tuttle
and Rankin give the Rams two
hicks with speed, experience, and
better than average conditioning.
Even if the Bulldogs are able
muster the defensive strength to
stop this duo. they will have the
r ac cao nt MnlTAiini til nrttarA with
It would be hardly accurate to sav
that the high schoolers have been
effective against the arial game game-so
so game-so far this season.
Gary Ness has been the best of
the backs for the Bulldogs this
vtir. Tt ix riniiht.fiil linwever.. that
h will Vi atria in Aa th inh alnn.
This means t'isit Charlie French
Bruce Bateman, Al JNanmaa. Ham
Barbara, and Joe Trower are go-,
ing to have to come through with
a better brand of ball carrying
than seen yet.
There doesn't appear to he too
much to choose between the two
lines. In Joe Oliver the Rams have
an interior lineman who will be
hard to handle while Tony. Dyer
rates an edge on any one the Bull-
Anam hiva mt aantar f Ithatf thalt
these two, however, the youngsters -should
hold their own with the"
more VApeiienccu xui xuiwatus.
Kickoff time is 7 p.m. for a
game that will give the local fans
an additional nrvipw of who tit.,!
; i.
look for in the upcoming, Intersil--
lastie League title chase.
i

urrouglio man



1 J

' l ..."
, 'V-V 1"'V;
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1951
PAGE TEN
C LA S ST FIE D S
r THIS SPACE IS fOH SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740

7i-,l"aa ejajJFjWaMa"

i
h

Resorts

PHILLIPS Oceantlde Cottages
Santa Clara. Box WO Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phon Panama
3-1877, Criitobal 3-173.
FOSTERS COTTAGES and large
teach house, one mile past Ca Ca-line.
line. Ca-line. Phone Balboa 1866.
Baldwin' furnished apartments
' at Santa Clara Baach. Telephone
Trim, Balboa 1622
For reservation at Shrapnel'i San Santa
ta Santa Clara, lo regarding tale of
property. Phone Thompson, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1772.
Commercial Sites
FOR RENT: Space for office.
Compania da Seguro building in
Campo Alegre. Air conditioned,
levator, cleancrman, big tpaca
for parkin! 26 M2. Tel 3-0136.
Houses
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom chalet,
living room, dining room, elec electricity,
tricity, electricity, swimming pool at Cerro
Aiul, $100.00. Inquire, 8th
atreet No. 5-30. Phone 2 2-2718.
2718. 2-2718. Dulles Warned Ike
Against Inviting
Russia's Zhukov
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10 (UP) (UP)-President
President (UP)-President Eisenhower said yester yesterday
day yesterday that Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles warned him in Ju July
ly July against inviting Soviet Defense
Minister Georgi A. Zhukov to visit
the United States.
He told his news conference
Dulles feared a Zhukov visit
would lead U.S. allies to believe
that the United States was negoti negotiating
ating negotiating with Russia behind their
backs.
Eisenhower also restated Dulles'
willingness fo? the United States
to take part in an East-West study
of possible international controls
over satelites and missiles, pro pro-Tided
Tided pro-Tided this country's allies agreed.
On the Zhukov visit, the Presi
dent was reminded that Commun Communist
ist Communist party boss Nikita S. Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev told the New York Times
that Soviet overtures regarding
such a visit were rebuffed by the
United States.
"About the rebuff, I know noth nothing,"
ing," nothing," Eisenhower replied. "If
there was any commited, I am
sure it was unintentional."
He recalled that the question of
a visi by Zhukov, an old World
War II comrade, first was raised
at a news conference. At the
time, he said that talks between
Zhukov and then Defense Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Charles E. Wilson might
prove useful.
The President said he later dis dismissed
missed dismissed the hypothetical question
and his hypothetical answer with
Dulles.
He quoted Dulles as saying that
"we have got to beware ... of bi
lateral talks. . when you have
allies and comrades in very great
ventures" like the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization and other
Western international agencies.
At the time, Eisenhower said,
"talks were going on in Britain on
the disarmament business on a
multilateral basis."
"It would have probably had
very bad interpretation in the
world if any such thing (a Zhukov
visit) at that time had taken
place."
TELERAD
TV SERVICE
SPEEDY-DEPENDABLE
TEL 2-2374
Comer "H" Darlen St.

GREAT OPENING
at the most distinguished
and best assorted Record Store
GRECHA
on Central Ave. No. 78-81
beside Central Theatre
OCTOBER 22, 1957
BIG SURPRISES

Apartments

ATTENTION. O. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished Mod Mod-dern
dern Mod-dern apartment, 6 cloieti, 2 bed bed-roomi,
roomi, bed-roomi, living room, dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage. 46th St.
East No. 2-6T. Phone 3-1423.
FOR RENT: Cool furnished
apartment to couple without
without children, $65.00. Via
Porras No. 1 20, beside Rooaevelt
Theatre. Overlooking SAS Com Commissary.
missary. Commissary. Phone 3-5024.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom small
apartment, completely furnished
screened, residential district 46 46-47
47 46-47 2nd Ave. (Previously 48th
St.). Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: Furnished and un unfurnished'
furnished' unfurnished' apartments. Telephone
1386 New Alhambra Apartments
10th street Colon.
FOR RENT: Furnished 1 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, Automobile
Row. $75 monthly. Tel. Balboa
2870.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment in El Coco. Inquire No. 10
Sixth Street, San Francisco, or
call Tel. 3-2189.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, military inspected. Via Po Porras
rras Porras No. 90. Telephone 3-2068.
$55.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, very cool with sea view.
Uruguay street No. 1-22.
FOR RENT: $50.00 completely
furnished' apartment, North
American neighbors. Via Espa Espa-na,
na, Espa-na, 8248 street. Phone 3-0471.
FOR RENT: New and comfor comfortable
table comfortable apartments, 2 and 3 bed bedrooms.
rooms. bedrooms. Can be converted into of offices.
fices. offices. Near commissaries, stores,
hospitals, embassies, schools.
Mexico Avenue No. 69. Interior,
can be seen 9-12 and 2-4 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, living room,
dining room, hot water, $135.
One bedroom furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, $50.00. East 43rd street
No. 27. Inquire, 8th street No.
5-30. Phone. 2-2718.
FOR RENT:-Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 3 bedrooms, living room,
dining room,' hot water, garage.
East 41 street, corner of Justo
Arosemena, $200.00. Inquire,
8th street No. 5-30. Phone 2 2-2718.
2718. 2-2718. FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, livingroom, dining room,
hot water installation, maid's
room with bathroom, garage. Eu Eu-sebio
sebio Eu-sebio A. Morales Avenue No. 5
El Cangrejo. $115.00. Inquire
8th street No. 5-30. Phone 2 2-2718.
2718. 2-2718. FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room,
maid's room, garage. Cristina
Building, Manuel Maria Ycaxa,
Campo Alegre, $115.00. Inquire
8th street No. 5-30. Phone 2 2-2718.
2718. 2-2718. FOR RENT: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room,
new building, maid's, bathroom.
East 45th street No. 4-166,
$60.00. Inquire 8th street No.
5-30. Phone 2-2718.
FOR SALE: r J bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living room, dining room,
porch, garage, hot water, "J"
street El Cangrejo, $85.00. In Inquire
quire Inquire 8th street No. 5-30.
Phone 2-2718.
John Aniston Has
Romantic Role
In Upcoming Play
With John Aniston in the ro romantic
mantic romantic role of David Hoylake Hoylake-Johnston,
Johnston, Hoylake-Johnston, rehearsals for "The
Reluctant Debutante" began this
week under the direction of Miss
Claude Aycock.
Oiher members of the cast are
Gene Simpson, as Sheila Broad-1
bent: Osmond Kelly, as Jimmyj
Broadbent: Lynda Geyer. as;
their debutatne daughter; John;
Akers, as David Bulloch; Adair
Pierpoint, as Mabel Crosswaithe;
and Gwen McCullough as her
daughter, Clarissa.
"The Reluctant Debutante."
which recently completed long
runs in both London and New
York, will be presented at the

LEAVE VOUB AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OrVlCES AT 1S-S7 "IT BTREET. PANAMA UBRER1A f RECIADO 7 Street JGENCIA
INTERNAL. Dfc PUBLICACIONES No. 3 Lottery Plaza m CASA ZALDO Central Ave. 45 LOURDES PHARMACY-182 I -a Carrasquilla (ARMACM LOM-BARDO-No
26 "B" Street MORR1SON-41H of Jul, Ave. A J St LEWIS SERV!CE-Ave. Tlvoll No. 4 FARMACIA ESI ADOS UN IOCS- US Central Ave
KARMAC1A LUX 164 Central Avenue HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J Fo. do la Osse Ave. No. 41 FOTO DOMV-Juilo Arosemrna Ave and 3J St F ABMAIia
VAN-DER-JIS 60 Street No. SS FARMACIA EL BATURRO Parque Lefevre I Street FARMACIA "SAS" Via Portes 111 NOVEDADES ATM IS Besldr
tbe Bella Vista Theatre. COLON: Central Avenue 12,165 Tel. 432

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1955 Buick Special
(hard-top), fully equipped, in
excellent conditionr $1,900.00.
Call Fort Kobbe 4204.
FOR SALE: 1953 Pontiac Cus Custom
tom Custom Catalina. Qtrs 120 Albrook
86-4245.
FOR SALE: 1952 Hudson,
good condition. Reasonably pric priced.
ed. priced. Tel. Panama 2-3168.
FOR SALE: 4 door Plymouth
sedan (1950). Good condition.
$300.00. 0764-K Balboa. Phona
Balboa 3720.
FOR SALE: Late 1952 Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet Bel-Air powerglida, new
tires, rubberized undercoat, two
tone green, mechanically perfect.
Phone, Home 5-488 Office 5 5-189.
189. 5-189. FOR SALE: 1953 Hillman se sedan.
dan. sedan. Good condition, $600.00.
Phone 3-1889.
Boats & Motors
Several used boats and motors.
Greatly reduced for quick aale.
ABERNATHY SPORTING
GOODS.
NIKON
Cameras
at
i i. mini ii.
(Across Banco Nacional)
PANAMA, COLON
LIFE INSURANCE
call
i .: JIM JUDGE
T General' Agent
Gibraltar T.tfe Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0552
TRANSPORTED BAXTER. S A.
Packers Shipper Movent
Phone 2-2451 rT2-lA5-62
team Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phona 2-2451
or by appointment.
leading
CAMERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Ave.
CHIROPRACTOR
Dr. GERALDO S. LIM
East 34th St. No. 6-25
Across from the Lux Theater
Hours: 9 to 12 3 to 6
Tel. 3-3272 Panama
Guild Playhouse during the week
of Nov. 18.
A demonstration of a home
survival kit was given to the la ladies
dies ladies of the Diablo Civil Defense
Volunteer Corps by Mrs. Char Charlotte
lotte Charlotte Kennedy at the last meet meeting
ing meeting of the Civil Defense Volun Volunteer
teer Volunteer Corps of the town of Dia Diablo.
blo. Diablo. The ladies meet once a
month at the Diablo Service
Center. Mrs. W. B. Perry, Zone
Warden, urges all ladles of the
townsite to attend these meet meetings
ings meetings which are held on the third
Wednesdays of the month.
AMERICAN LIFE
INSURANCE CO.
BIRMINGHAM. Ala.
For military and civil service
personnel only In C.Z. write or
phone for Information Phil Wtl Wtl-ner.
ner. Wtl-ner. General Aeent Phone 1-1M
Bx 3114 Pan mi.
GOVT SCttFM'S
AUTO PARTS
Tore1, Cher, GMC, Mack, Jeep, ee.
Llstine; available rfqnest.
A few select territories for aeeney
appointments are still open
INTT AUTO PARTS CORf.
m w. mtk u n.t. rr, s.r.
Cable: "AMTBADACTO"
CHICKS
WHITE MALE
56.00 per hundred
Phon 3-4514

Home Articles

FOR SALE: Kenmore washing
machine, completely automatic.
Excellent condition. Telephone
Albrook 2180 quarters 12.
FOR SALE: Wardrobe, console.
Bargain price. Cuba Avenue No.
32-46, apt. 5. Amparo Building.
Quote Unquote
CAMBRIDGE, Mas. Navy
scientist N. Whitney Matthews, on
the prospective launching of an
American satellite:
"We have tested several kinds
of satellites extensively. Several
ot these, when subjected to tests
of vibration, vacuum and other
severe shocks far greater than an anticipated
ticipated anticipated in the actual launching,
withstood the tests successfuly."
MILWAUKEE Brave pitcher
Lew Burdette, on his second vic victory
tory victory over the New York Yankees:
"Monday's win over the Yan Yankees
kees Yankees wasn't as much of a novelty
as that first one but don't go get getting
ting getting the idea I was bored."
UNION, N.C. State Rep. John
Calhoun Hart, confirming that the
Union County state legislative del delegation
egation delegation has authorized the pur purchase
chase purchase of machine guns and ammu ammunition
nition ammunition for the sheriff s department
to forcibly oppose school integra integration
tion integration :
"We will have a lot of integrat integrated
ed integrated cemeteries in South Carolina a
long time before wt have integrat integrated
ed integrated schools."
SEATTLE, Wash. Charles S.
Burdel. attorney for r e t i i n a
teamsters president Dave beck
and his son. Dave .Tr in smcppcs.
fullv reauestine rnntinnanr-po nl
their grand larceny trials:
a iriai at tnis time would ne necessarily
cessarily necessarily be Conducted in a feel feeling
ing feeling of extreme hiltprnoso ind hni.
tility toward both defendantn."
VIENNA U.S. Rep. tV. Sterl-
ing. Cile (R-N,Y.).' me first direc
tor general Of the International
Atomic Engergy Agency:
Ihe- leading posts jn the agency
will be filled jn such a. way as
to give the broadest possible re
presentation to all the world's ma
jor nuclear powers. That, of
course, includes the Soviets."
UNITED NATIONS Indian
Defense Minister V. K. Krishna
Menon, reiterating his nation's de demand
mand demand for a suspension of nuclear
tests:
"We think that ve should take
into account what has happened,
not in terms of fear, saving of
face or national pride, but in view
of the fact that we have entered
a new planetary epoch."
WASHINGTON U.S. Sugeon
General Leroy E. Burney, giving
Japanese painted toys a clean bill
of health:
"There. ..is no occasion for spe i
i ? :
Liai aiaim ai mrs lime concerning
the allegation that toys of foreign
manufacture were especially dan dangerous
gerous dangerous in this connection."
LEGAL NOTICE
UNITED STATES OP AMERICA
Canal Zone
United States District Court For
The District of The Canal Zone
Division of Cristobal
Isaac Williams, Plaintiff vs. Earlean
Williams. Defendant. Summons Case No.
2172 Civil Docket 10 Action for Divorce.
To the above-named defendant;
You are hereby required to appear
and answer the complaint filed in the
above-entiiled action within ninety days
after the last publication.
In case of your failure to so appear
and answer, judgment will be taken a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst you by default for the relief de demanded
manded demanded in the complaint.
WITNESS the Honorable Guthrie T.
Crowe. Judge. United States District
Court for the District of the Canal Zone,
this first day of October, 1957.
C. T. McCormick, Jr.
Clerk.
(Seal)
Bv j David M. Jenkins
Deputy Clerk.
To Earleari Williams
The forejtoint; summons Is served up upon
on upon you b publication pursuant to the
order of the Honorable Guthrie F
Crowe, indpe United States Dl'trlrt
Court for the District of the Canal
Zone, dated October 1. 1957. and en
tered and filed in this action in the
office of he Cl-Tk of said United S'Ves
District Court for the Division of Crls Crls-t6bal,
t6bal, Crls-t6bal, on Octotvr I. IW7.
r T. McCermlck. Jr.
Clerk.
Ftv 'Davd M. Jenkins
Deputy Clerk.

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

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: G. E. console VHF
VHF deluxe TV perfect condi condition.
tion. condition. $250. Cail Amador 5198.
FOR SALE: Automatic Bandix
Economat washing machine. Also
a Westinghqus electric roaster
oven. Both 60 cycle. Phona Al Albrook
brook Albrook 6232
FOR SALE: Lionel train and
tracks $20.00; 2 cabinets
clothes, $10.00 each; 2 flor
lamps, $3.00 each; kitchen
clock, $3.00; mangle, $15.00;
1 small fishbowl, $2.00; 0764 0764-K
K 0764-K Balboa. Phona Balboa 3720.
FOR SALE: Gibson guitar with
electric DeArmond $35.00
Call 2-4338.
MAHOGANY & CEDAR
Retail Lumber Yard
FORD CO.
Rear Rancho Beer Garden
Tel. 3-1257
FISHERMEN
Arrived last week "CARIB "CARIBBEAN"
BEAN" "CARIBBEAN" salt water spinning
REELS Finest regardless price
low cost does not reflect
quality, precision built, smooth,
strong positiva drag. 80 lbs.
fish already landed on them
here. Available in Panama and
Canal Zona Commissaries;
Manufactured exclusively for
Abernathy, S. A. Sporting Goods
across from Hotel El Panama
Tel. 3-0264 3-6895 3-
6435.
FOR SALE: Small upright Mal Mal-lory
lory Mal-lory piano; Royal portable type typewriter;
writer; typewriter; blackboard; miscelan miscelan-eous.
eous. miscelan-eous. 2308-B Las Cruces, Bal Balboa.
boa. Balboa. FOR SALE: Twin oak dressers,
twin oak chiffoniers, youth's
chifforobe, dolly set, mahogany
bedroom suite with twin beds
and double chiffonier. 9 cuft.
porcelanian Westinghouse ice bo
in very good condition, 54x54t
metal dining; table, 54x36 'metal
Oining raDie, merai ourrerrifsis j
ware dishes, Rattan desk,, nd 1
chair, steel glider, tables, jdook
shelf, misc. articles 1953 4 4-door
door 4-door powerglida Chevrolet. Tel.
Balboa 1544.
SHORT PAGE
Robert
(Tuck) Stricklin, 10, front, is
believed to be the youngest U.S.
Senate fpage even appointed.
Faced with a shortage of page
boys, due to a number of them
departing to get ready for col college,
lege, college, Sen. Francis Case (R (R-S.D.),
S.D.), (R-S.D.), persuaded the Senate to
set aside the limitation that no
page be under 14. Tuck, from
nearby Alexandria, Va., i fol followed
lowed followed down the Capitol steps
by Tony P. David, of Washing Washington,
ton, Washington, a c.

i- 'J ;
'jjjjjgjjjgjss 5
I
it i Ml
LrovllrllW',l,"
UuiiMwiwwrt'" 1 ej

SERVICES

3-ninute car wash $1. steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
cars $5. Auto-Bano, Trans-Isthmian
Highway near Sean.
For the best' in TV and electric
repairs, telephone: Panama 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 U. S. Television. All serv service
ice service C. O. D.
The best dinners and drinks
ere served in our modern air air-conctirioneo
conctirioneo air-conctirioneo cafeteria grill and
bar. Hotel Intornacional "Pla "Plaza
za "Plaza S do Meyo.
Protestant Mother:
To Appeal Adoption
By Jewish Couple
MADISON. Wis. (UP) A Prot
estant mother of a child who was
turned over to a Jewish couple
in adoption proceedings may seek
to have the decision overruled by
the State Supreme Court, her
lawyer said today.
The mother, who objected to
the adoption on religious grounds
feels there are "reasons for ap
peal," her lawyer said.
Cqunty Judge George Kronke
Jr.. who Minday grantfed the fi
nal doption rights of the 15-
month-old Gentile girl to the Jew
ish couDie, saia as iar as mis
court is concerned, the case is
comp'eted. The girl is now their
daughter.
Krnnp said the mother eave her
child up shortly after, birth and
rnnsontpH tn its flrlontinn bv the
Jewish couple. He said it would
nnt hp "nrartirahhr to take tne
child back after 15 months, dur during
ing during which time she han been
raised by the Jewish couple.
The baby girl was given up by
the natural mother 'because it was
born out of wedlock and because
shejouldn't support it,;-
The naMral rnother.';'303: is now
living with her first: husband
whom she had divorced"?in 1946.
She said her first -husband
refused to adopt child when she
married to her second husband.
husband.
She has twi other children by
her first husband and three by
her second.
Chrysler Products
Gives Dial-Service
Driving Road Test
NEW YORK (UP) Dial-service
driving, the latest innovation in
demonstrated yesterday during a
680-mile trip from Detroit to New
York.
Three Chrysler Product auto
mobiles, made the 12 hour trip,
each equipped with a new auto
matic pilot device which enab's
the driver to dialt he speed he
desires, push a button and re remove
move remove his foot from the accelera accelerator.
tor. accelerator. The new system, optional equip
ment on some 1958 Chrysler cars,
is designed to reduce driver fa
tigue and relieve the driver of
checking his sneedometer.
Approximately $5 per cent of
the trip over three super highways
was made with the auto-pilots on
full 'automatic. During the remain remaining
ing remaining 5 per cent of the time, with
the auto-pilot on semiautomatic,
the driver encountered a warning
jback presure in the accelerator
wnen ne exceeded, tne speed he
had set for himself..
R. M. Rodger, chief engineer of
the Chrysler division, said the
even control of the. accelerator
provided by the auto pi'ot resulted
in a substantial saving in fuel con consumptions.
sumptions. consumptions. This was brought out he
said, by comparison of results with
an accompanying car equipped
wun a conventional accelerator.
REUPHOLSTER
with our
FABULOUS
NEW
FABRICS!
CALL
2-0725
: INTERIOR DECORATING
IS OUR SPECIALTY
ASK rost TOLB
FRFE
-Chree" OOU)
STAMPS
tbe Furniture
eitel Hem -rsnacUis
Urn

Tropicana
4Us ( Jaty Are. a H It. TeL I4TS

Miscellaneous
ALCOHOLICS ANON Y MOUi
DRAWER "A," DIABLO
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
WANTED TO BUY: Morris
Minor convertible far cash.
Phone 6-487 Gamboa.
" v
U. S. Company needs 2, three three-bedroom
bedroom three-bedroom houses, preferibly fur furnished'
nished' furnished' for minimum of 6 months.
Call 3-3105 during office hours.
STRETCH Figuratively
speaking glamorous Marie Mc McDonald
Donald McDonald does wpnderf for the
sea-scape at MiarnLBSacK, Fla.,
as she stretches Ja iht 'sun.
Dubbed "The BiWy' 3uring the
early days of her, movie career,
Miss McDonald is relaxing be between
tween between appearances at a Miami
hotel where she is filling an
engagement.

JEWptL-

r ;

LOOK ALIKES Striking resemblance between Ingrid Berj
man and hef-daughter, Jenny Ann Lindstrom, is shown In this'
sceue at a Rome souvenir stand. Jenny visited with her mother
for the first time in several years and had fter initial meeting'
with her step-brothers and step-sisters.

, u hizzed through the 150 books stacked behind her in ttye public
. Library' summer reading program to top all others. She also
. read 90 books to her six-year-old brother, Ty. .Nancy holds a
map of Kansas, given program participants.

WANTED: Salesmen and col col-'
' col-' lectors for our Club System. Ja 1
yeria New York, opposite Chase
Manhattan Bank.
Jehovah's Witnesses
Here Ask Trujillo
To Lift His Ban
Jehovah's Witnesses of Pana Panama
ma Panama and the canal Zone met to together
gether together during the last week to
approve a petition asking the
Dominican i Republic to lift its
ban of last July 25 restricting
the religious activity of the
movement there.
According tn A. V TJ.anei

minister in charge of the con
gregation here, the lengthy pe petition
tition petition cited specific names and
places Of DOlice brnt.alit.v that
were personally authenticated
by eight of the tne ten Ameri
can missionaries deported Aug. 3
from the Dominican RAi-mhlirv
The 'missionaries related their
experiences -at a regional as
sembly in Baltimore, U.S.A.,
where the petition was origi originally
nally originally adopted Aug. 24 by 33,091
of Jehovah's Witnesses in at attendance.
tendance. attendance. The petition was addressed to
Gene ralissimo Trujillo, ac acknowledged
knowledged acknowledged dictator nf t.hp Pa.
ribbean republic, and named re
ligious leaders as sharing the
blame for the government's ac action.
tion. action. ;?
Reporting on the atrocities
described in the petition, Raper
said. "In one sector whole fami families
lies families were taken to prison and
the male members of the fami families
lies families were beaten senseless before
their own wives and children.
Other male Witnesses were kick kicked
ed kicked and hit with rifle butts until
they were bleeding and fell ex exhausted.
hausted. exhausted. Pome were heat" cM
left unconscious on the ground
in the patio of the prison with
blood running out of their ears,
noses and mouths.
"Christian people all over the
world abhor such brutalltv as
this," Raper said. "We believe
freedom-loving people should be
informed of it and have pub published
lished published "the entire statement of
facts with ;;hef petition in the
Oct. : Issue tl our official mag mag-azfne;
azfne; mag-azfne; The ;watchtower, which is
published in 46 languages. At
our meetings" this past week we
determined' to try. to reach every
home in the country with this
account." :
11 'J'YJ
' mv r MvW .

"-

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;ii
THTJR&DAY, OCTOBER 10, 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA1LT NEWSPAPER
PAGE CXEVE.1
TtiBRY AND THZ PHUT
THE STORY OF MARTHA WAKNB
Hard Words
By WILSON SCftUGGat
VVfcU, F n ISN I THE U
I FIND WOMEN ROAST BETTER
IF I BUTTS THEM UP RUST.' -1
IX3WWHATCANI0OTOCV0U?
CELEBRATED WOMAN
AS MAKTUA
HATER, NOVELIST GABRIEL
BOMKl cakt RESIST
WAVNE
SHOPS IN A
HAVIN6 A CLOSER LOOKi
CEWTERVILLE
PEfWtTMENT
STORE,

... BT UEURGB Wl'NDER I

'. m i 1 ,"jiv-i

I IT KEAU.YTKU-YOUVSNSVSK MM ... I

I

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FRISCILLA'S POP

That's What Counts

By XL VBRMEER

FRECKLES AND HIS FRIEND

Adjustment

Bj MERILL BLOSSER

URE. I CAM AFFORD TO TAKE YOU 1

TO A SHOW A6AIM T0NI6HTh

L-J

Bt'WVM V9St

IT?

She hasn't
Gone to a m

IE ALO(4E OR-WIW
Tulc rtici TUP

PAST TWO WEEkM

VES.AS A MATTER. OF Mow I CAM DECREASE.
FACT, I DID RAISE JUNE'S '
j 1

ALLEY, OOP

Want to Go Back?

Bj ?. T. HAMLIN

e I EVEN IP YOU HAVE TV I I ABE VOLI TRYIMfl aT BUT THEY ARE A L,
(nQC, d LOST INTEREST MM YEH, VOU X TO SAY YOU C, PREHISTORIC' X
.r.wOVlT THE PROJECT, VOU GOTTA THINK ACTUALLY no NOT PEOPLE, WERE ftjEl
f ''VCla, V SIMPLY MUST CON-l ABOLIT US TORE WANT TO GO ttiv I DOC! I 15 THE I Vl
i VO'i S1DER THE WEL- ( VOU SO BU5TIN' BACK TO A V 'vt 1 A. VIORrjy 1 Jh"

YOU'RE IWSHWE)
VLUCKvy Wad oneV
-A. PmTJ3

WHAT WOULt) YOU LIKE

A LITTLE SISTER Ok

A LI 1 I LC DKU I MCKt tl

I

"X 1 1 .AS LONCr AS I WADS 3
XQOLLY.-N rSOMEBODV TO BOSS ) 1
I I WOULDN'T J V 1 AROUND- -f i

BUGS BUNNY

Jony Express

J I'M A BEAT Tl rWEY, MURK!
j BUNNV LUGGIN' WATER I) HEPE

SIDE GLANCES

Bv Colbroith

BOOTS AND HER BUDDUCS

What's to Know?

By EDGAR MARTIN

SEE THPrr

TftKEVOUR TUCl

i u

ypo it r r i r

jj

HHRE POESY WHKVTfc VOU

M.rVT 'cc? JH

n irr m& v?z--

CAPTAIN EAST

No Hope

By LESLIE TURNER

tens

XWK.CDMi MV OLD

-4 I

BUDDY, 15 BROKEN

DP OVER. WUR PIAGN05I5. DOC!

WJWT5 TO WAkB UKk THERE-

NO MISTAKE J

. i i i i ii u I i... .. .. L.V...

15 THERE HO I ILL BE FRAWK-TM AFRAIPX HAM...W0 YOU HEAKf WHA MEWIW IMA tftuiiuu?
HOPE' THAT HE I I THERES NONE WHATEVER! DANflER A NOW 6BT VOUR 5,000 IBARWI5E! F THE DOC

WAV LIMflER OWI AFTER THESE EXHAUSTIVE yCUKe W,LL BE I ANP ILL WAKE YOU W wkuno db l cr

LOW(5EK THAM I TESTS WY COLLEAGUE! pyUNW 6Y lDCNCPiunn.T i na rn klW

-1 Y MOUTHS, I ISbswit AOKfeEW: riiCn 'J I V ,w

TOW P
7J. U
p 1W7 bt MtA S.n-, II-

MORTT MEEKLE

Brilliant Boy

By DICK CAVALLI

Tl ( MEEKLE HOW I rf VOUfeALOWGCADF
4Jfi A 5TUPIDL L HEAO TO HOLD UP )

iVe fVYT --mi

( THERE, MR. BOOMER

7 I NEVER WEAR

SK .
DAILY FORTUNE FINDER
To Uim your "Fortuno" for today from th itin, writ in th lottm
of the alphabet correapondinc to tha numarala on tha lina of the aitro aitro-lotjcal
lotjcal aitro-lotjcal period in which you war born. You will find it fun.

I 2 3 4 5 7 t 10 II U I1 14 IS la 17 l If Jl 11 JJ 14 15 24
AlCDtfOMI ) K t M N O P Q t 8TUVWXYZ

I 8 1 18 16 9 8 M 15 13 5 23 5 8 11 1
Ftl.20
Jf 15 19 16 13 18 20 21 14 9 20 25 25 19 21 18 IB
B 12 5 13 5 14 20 1 12 4 5 19 t 18 8 19
JjJ' 1 ? 21 1 18 1 14 20 5 6 9 19 7 18 15 4
JUnVji" 8 15 21 18 1 7 5 4 8 22 5 11- 15 1 8 4
MXli' 91i 922 9 431 1 1 13 19
ffiffi 15 14 t 18 12 1 14 U 8 4 4 8 1 12 19
AUQ.M. t o 7 8 lt x 9n u
20 8 5 20 8 9 14 7 19 4 5 19 9 18 8 4
Soy.Vi 12 21 3 11 25 5 24 18 12 1 14 1 20 9 15 14
OtC.'n' 19 1 7 13 20 25 9 19 20 5 19 20 8 4
18 18 8 19 7 8 0 1 25 19 15 8 4

"I'm afraid I don't understand girls, Mrs. Benson! When
I say something witty they never laugh, and when
I say something serious thev alwa"s r'o!"

OUR BOARDING HOUSK

GEETAR.'- LOOK. HE CARJE

di n ;aiw samp- mia tup

IN0UN6 6WAkPED NEW YORK

f-) A JLK5

pCWCISELY

MAJOR HOOPLE

AWPF-SPUTT-Tt 9URELV

VDU AH-ER KACkT-

KACK HOW DID THAT

IS ZEKE.HOU SAY?

IHEN NE kE BOTH

WHY. DASH IT ALL.

THERE'S ATEPRISLE

DISCREPANCY

41MFVJUFOE

, H S L -: m-E-i

x va v f n s- -vn 1 1

Y 1 f 111 ( THAT WAS SA,D )1

N BV THE MAN I'M H
J if ( TRAINING TO STEP

OCT OCR WAX By J. R WILLIAMS
YOU WON'T V' HOWLOUki HA-HA.' Ht lIFhfe'pti" I "l
HAVE TO KNOW V DOES A ( JUST TOLP '1M I TOLP HIM I
I MUCH TO RUM 1 SUY HAFTA HE DOESN'T H6 PIPN'T H
- THIS MACHINE- BE ON THIS I NEEP TO KNOW MEEP TO DO s
THE JK& KEEPS MACHINE J ANYTHING OM ANVTHIN6 I
VOUFROM yV,T066TA THERE AN' HE EITHER, HE'P I ;
MAKW MI&- f I RAI5E ? S EXPECTS A A OF THOUGHT
I TAKES ITUL I V I RAISE FOR S IT WAS AM T
1 6T EASIER f I KWOWIN' f IMPORTANT I JE
V PCKVOUAS V NOTHIN' I I JOB AN' WAS J Li
I ItXJ GO V EASIER V WORTH IJ (-.
ALON&l. T MORBfy 5

liMEfokafc True Life Adventures

PROZEN PRENZV.
Sr SCABBARD FISH uyes in the
SHALLOW WATERS OP TKOFlc. AMP TEMPERATE
-JL.1MES. IT IS AuSUTEL-V SENSITIVE VO CQ-V.
ON FRDSTV NISMTS THOUSANDS HURU THEMSELVES
ASHORE TO ESCAPE THE CHIU-IN WATER.

fSC-:-5 wi,u,h-

SNAPSHOT DEVELOPING & PRINTING

y

K, R FYPDIIBF toil OJC

EXPOSUHE IOU 7c.J

owrfovyrqfe5

EOS

.EMS

IfnrtAI A tJAPlil 4-1 PANAMA

riUIVHIl rMIIMIIIMf 1-lUa COLON

n (a) 0 a e
O U57. Kin mium Hjnillciif. Inc.

'(J'.TWJU'ifltW.flfWS

Ml

bMBF.w;.!5(L i y s

TWINS. TWINS, AND MORE TWINS-Good things come in

pairs for the L. K. Brown family of Midland, Texas. James
David and Mark Lee, 30 months, learn the baby-sitting business
early by cuddling their new sisters, Beverly Ann and Carolyn,
Louise, 19 days. Mrs. Brown is a twin. She also has twin cousins
and twin aunts.

7

MANAMA-MIAMI $55.00
MIAMI-DALLAS 55.20

PANAMA
DALLAS

$

20

Today's jy Progiam

3:00
J 15
4:00
4:30
5:00
S 15
t:M
( 00
740

CTN NTWS 7 30
ARMED FORCES HOUR 8 j
Pre- Conf erence 00
Susan's Show f 30
riRI PREVENTION WEEK 10 00
(Balboa High School) 10:30
Eddie Fisher 1100
Hopalong Caaddy 11:15
PANORAMA
Claw room Camera
(Spanish. Leseon No. 4)

Meet Millie
Climax
Twenty-One
Victory At Sea
Franlcie Laine
Readers Digest
CFN NEWS
Ewcore Phil Sill-era
Ford Theatre.

timri? ef Aerw- njr tr-mr
PH0NES: PANAMA: 3-1057 31698 -31699



V

1 V
R
H
9
.7-
E
N
E
5
0
BRAVES .
YANKEES .
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
1
3

0 0 4 0 0
0 0 0 0 0
To fcicl

jurdette Pitches
!" o
- - I mm mm

Lew's Six-Hitter Handcuffs Yankees

f
Io Gain His Third Victory Of Series
NEW YORK Oct. 10 (UP) The powerful right arm of Lew Burdette today
carried the Milwaukee Braves to & 5-0 victory over the New York Yankees and
'fcav Milwauke its first baseball world championship.
While Burdette notched his third triumph of this year's World Series, the Braves
took advantage of an error by Yankee rookie Tony Kubek in the third inning to
-itage a rally that netted four runs to wrap up the ball game.
6 Kubek, born in Milwaukee and a heroe for the Yankees before his hometown fans
In New York's 12-3 third game win, might have saved the Yankees in the fatal inning
vyb.en, after making a good fielding play of grounder by Johnny Logan, he threw
high to second base in his attempt to start a doubleplay.

- This was the only break the
Braves needed. Instead of Lo Logan's
gan's Logan's bouncer golnf? for an inning-ending
doubleplay, two
jrnen were on base with only one
out
Then Larsen was shelled with
double by Eddie Mathews and
a ulnarle hv Hank Aaron. Coving
ton created reliever Bobby
Shantz with a single and four
big runs were across the plate oy
thetime the inning was over.
Larsen, therefore, was charg charged
ed charged with the defeat exacU" one
f year and one dav after pitch pitch-in
in pitch-in the onlv perfer game in
World Series history.
it was a brilliant victory for
Burdette but an unusual loss for
the Yankees thev lost the
' gamp through their own poor
fielding.
TODAY!
3:10, 5:05 7:00
.75 .40
- 9:00 p.m.
J SAT., SUN., MON.
liilnt surd
fir treasiri that
irtf sink till fmt
Saitkwtst!
THE
TO TIIE
COLD
HIM
kffnr IKNTEI Skene KXTl

.

A.
U (0,
I
Lew Burdette

a

1 320m
m! "oi CtHTURYTOX
5 O Hni"A

Their sloppy play deprived
manager Casey Stengel of his
seventh World championship
which would have established a
record. Howe ver, Burdette's
pitching completely dominated
the Yankee hitters after the
third inning.
The Yankees committed an
unbelievable, for them, total of
three official errors and three
others that were not included
in the box score.
There was also a last minute
lineup change by Stengel that
may have represented the dif difference
ference difference in the final outcome.
After announcing the lineup
he would start in today's game,
Casey made a last-m 1 n ute
change and inserted Mickey
Mantle in centerfield. He had
originally planned to use Kubek
in that position and Andy Carey
at third. But when Mantle told
.Stengel that he felt well enough
to play, Casey altered the line line-uo.
uo. line-uo. inserting Mantle, taking out
Carev and moving Kubek to
third.
On this bit of second guessing
no one will ever know whether
Carev would have made the plav
on Logan's (rounder The fart
Is that, Kubek couldn't, and that
was the decisive play of the
game.
A home run bv Del Prandall
off relief hnrler Tommy Byrne
in the eighth Inning was only
the "golden stamp" put on the
game by the Braves.
Today's was the second con consecutive
secutive consecutive shutout by Burdette
over the Yankees. He also blank blanked
ed blanked them 1-0 in the fifth same
last Mondav at Milwaukee. He
thus raised his total scoreless in innings
nings innings against the Yankees to 24
1-3 and gafned the honor of be being
ing being the first pitrher to start
and finish three winning games
In a Wnrld Series since Cleve Cleveland's
land's Cleveland's .!tan Coveleskle turned
the trick in 1920
Harrv "The Cat" Brecheen won
three for th" Rt T.ouis Cardi Cardinals
nals Cardinals in 1946, but that was in re relief
lief relief When Burdette. with onlv two
davs rest. retired Rill Skowron
for the final out with the bases
full, his teammates galloned tol
the mound and carried him off
the field on their shoulder'. Me
Ditched a brilliant game, limit limiting
ing limiting the Yankees to four hits till
the ninth.
Fred Haney
Till then he had not been
threatened after his teammates
eave him a 4-0 edee in the
fourth
, Id the third the Braves start started
ed started slowly, with no indication
f what was going to happen
as Burdette fouled oat to Kn Kn-fcek.
fcek. Kn-fcek. Then rookie Bob Hade
tingled and Lot an lined a don-

hle-nlav ball to Kubek.

Kubew threw wide of second
base, dragging Gerry Coleman
off the bag. Coleman could have
taeeed Hazle sliding, Dut ne
chose to throw to first to try for
Logan. His throw was late,
though Collins and Stengel pro protested
tested protested the call.
Then the Braves had what
thev needed. Mathews doubled
to drive in two runs and send
Larsen to the showers, a victim
not of his own bad pitching but
of a leaky defense.
Little lefty Bobby Shantz re
Dlaced Larsen. but could -not
cope with the situation. He al allowed
lowed allowed a single by Hank Aaron
which drove in Mathews. Then
Wes Covington doubled, sending
Aaron to third. Aaron scored
when Frank Torre hit into a
force play.
Burdette. who has often been
accused of throwing spit balls,
preserved his four-run lead.
Crandall stepped up the mar margin
gin margin with his homer, but this
was not. necessary.
Burdette found himself in 'a
soot in the ninth when McDoU'
gald singled to right with one
out. Kubek filed out to center
hut Coleman also singled to
right and Byrne beat out an
infield grounder that Mantilla
stopped on a great 'play.
That was all for the Yankees,
however, as Mathews made a
perfect play of Skowron's hot
grounder down the third base
line, stepped on third base to
force Coleman and the Braves,
after only four years in Milwau Milwaukee,
kee, Milwaukee, gave the mldwestern city
its first world championship.
The play by play:
Henry Aaron
FIRST INNING
BRAVES: Bob Hazle, Milwau Milwaukee's
kee's Milwaukee's rightfielder, struck out a-
BASEBALL e
gainst Yankee starting pitcher
t-,i ,i Tavern RpnnH hnseman
.TOhnnv Loean grounded to
third. Third baseman Eddie Mat
hews was called out on strikes.
No runs, no hits, no errors,
none left.
Yankees: Rightfielder Hank
Bauer doubled down the left
field line. Enos S 1 a u ghter
grounded to short and Bauer was
trapped between second and
third. Bauer got back safely to
second but Slaughter was al already
ready already there. Logan tagged both
baserunners but Slaughter was
an automatic out, leaving Bauer
on base. Center fielder Mickey
Mantle bounced to Brave start
ing Ditcher Lew Burdette. Catch
er Yogi Berra was Intentionally
passed. Shortstop Gil McDou
gald popped out to Mathews
No runs, one hit, no errors,
two left.
SECOND INNING
BRAVES: Centerfielder Henry
Aaron looped a single to left.
Wes Covington, Brave left field fielder,
er, fielder, sacrificed Aaron to second
with a nice bunt along the first
' base line. First baseman Fran
Torre drew a base on balls. Sec
ond baseman Felix Mantilla hit
a long fly to left field, Aaron
ta.e?in? un and moving to third
Catcher Del Crandall forced
Torre at second.
No runs, one hit, no errors, two
left
YANKEES: -Third baseman
Tony Kubek grounded to Mat-

' t if I

Braves

Wotta Pitcher!!
Braves
Ab R
H Po A
2 3 0
Hazle rf 4
d-Pafko rf 1
Logan ss S
0 0
2 4
3 4
3 0
2 0
8 0
2 0
4 0
Mathews 3b 4
Aaron cf 5
Covington If 3
Torre lb 2
Mantilla 2b
Crandall c
Burdette p
Totals
0
34 5
Yankees
9 27 lH
Bauer rf 4 0
2
2
2
4
2
3
4-
5
O
4)
0
0
0
0
0
3
Slaughter If 4 0
Mantle cf 4 0
Berra c 3 0
McDougald ss .... 4 0
Kubek 3b 4 0
Coleman 2b 4 0
Collins lb 2 0
Sturdlvant p 0 0
c-Howard 1 0
Byrne p 1 0
Larsen p 0 0
Shantz p 0 n
a-Lumpe 1 0
Ditmar p 0 0
b-Skowron Vo 3 O
Totals
35 0 7 27 12
(a) Struck out for Shantz in
3rd.
(b) Force out for Ditmar in
5th.
(c) Struck out for Sturdivant
in 7th.
d) Fouled out for Hazle in
8th.
score By Innings
Braves 004 000 0105:
YanKees ooo ooo 000 0
SUMMARY
- E: Kubek. McDougald, Berra
Mathews. RBI: Mathews 2, Aa
ron. Torre, Crandall. 2b: Bauer,
Mathews. HR: Crandall S: Bur Burdette,
dette, Burdette, Mathews. DP: McDougald-Coleman-Skowron.
LOB: Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee 8, New York 9. BB: Bur Burdette
dette Burdette l, Larsen 1, Byrne 2. SO:
Larsen 2, Burdette 3, Ditmar 1.
Sturdivant 1. HO: Larsen 3-2 1 1-3,
3, 1-3, Shantz 2-2-3, Ditmar 1-2,
Sturdivant 2-2, Byrne 1-2. R and
ER: Larsen 3-2, shantz 1-0,
Byrne 1-1. WP: Burdette. LP;
Larsen. U:McKlnley (A), plate;
jjonatein in), id; rapareua (A,
2b; Conlan (N) ; 3b; Chylak (A),
Secory (N), Foul lines. T: 2:34.
A: 61,207. '. ..,(
: : n r-
hews on a difficult play. Second
baseman Gerry Coleman was
thrown on another excellent play
by Mathews. First baseman Joe
Collins struck out.
No runs, no hits, no errors,
none left.
THIRD INNING
BRAVES: BurdetAe fouled out
to Kubek. Hazle singled to left.
Logan bounced a grounder to
Kubek who threw high to Cole
man at second, Logan also out-
leging the throw to first, Kubek
was charged with an error.
Mathews doubled to right, Ha Hazle
zle Hazle and Logan scoring. Left Lefthander
hander Lefthander Bobby Shantz replaced
Larsen on the mound. Aaron
greeted Shantz with a ground
single to left, Mathews racing
around to score. Covington sin singled
gled singled to left eerier, Aaron mov moving
ing moving to third. Torre forced Cov
ington at second, Coleman to
McDougald, Aaron scoring on
the play. Mantilla was out on a
long fly to right.
Four runs, four hits, one error,
one left.
YANKEES: Jerry Lumpe,
Plnchhitting for Shantz, struck
Little League
Boys 14, Girls 10
Fourteen boys and ten girls
were born at Gorgag Hospital dur
ing the week ending at midnight
Monday. During the same period
211 patients were admitted and 198
were discharged.
The names and addresses of the
parents of the boy babies follow:
Mr. and Mrs. J.K. P. tBarnes, Jr.,
al Los Rios; Lt. and Mrs. F. D.
Ramirez, of Fort Kobhe; Ale and
Mrs. W. i. Soper, of Locona; AZc.
and Mrs. K. A. Thompson, of Pa
nama City; Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Dickson, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. t. U. Small, of Panama u
ty; Pfc and Mrs. N. F. Carnefof
Panama City: S-Sgt. and Mrs.-D
H. Peacock, of Locona; Set. and
Mrs. R. P. Bunn. of .rraiian: Mr,
and Mrs. W. J. Telleisen, of Far-
fan; Lt. and Mrs. R. C. Van Osdol,
of Rodman: Mr. and Mrs. H. W.
Watkins. of Gamboa. Mr- and
Mrs. D. O. Prescott of Panama
City; and Mr. and Mrs. D. W
Harrell, of Summit.
Girl babies were bora to the fol following:
lowing: following: Mr. and Mrs. McNair
Lane, of Curundu: Mr. and Mrs.
R. G. Walker, of Curuadu: Mr. and
Mrs. H. M. Goffe, of Panama Ci
ty; Lt. and Mrs. F. D. Williams,
of Fort Kobbc: Sd3. and Mrs. F. S.
Geyer, of Curundu; Capt and Mrs,
E. W. Nielsen, of Fort KObDe: Mr,
and Mrs. "J. H. Castoneuay. of Cu
rundu: Mr. and Mrs N.-A Smith,
Jr. of Panama City; Alcl and
Mrs. t. c. Sutton of Locona; and
Mrs. E. G. Coyle of Ba'boa.

out swinging. Bauer skied to

right center. Slaughter ground
ed out to Torre, unassisted.
No runs, no hits, no errors,
none left.
FOURTH INNING
BRAVES: Crandall filed to
left. Burdette struck out. Hazle
smashed a ground
right. Logan hit one
single to
to deep
" short that McDougald fielded
" brilliantly but his throw to
" Coleman for the forceout was
, dropped, Gil being charged with
J,an error. Mathews hit a long fly
to Mantie.
' No runs, one hit. one
error,
0 two left.
01 YANKEES: Mantle flied to
0, Hazle in right center. "Berra lined
1 1 to Hazle. McDougald lined out
1 to Hazle.
4 No runs, no hits, no errors,
3 none left.
0
0 FIFTH INNING
0
0 BRAVES: Art Ditmar. relieved
1 Shantz on the mound for 1 the
0 Yankees. Aaron topped a ball at
0 the plate that Berra bobbled for
0 an error. Covington grounded to
2 Kubek, Aaron going to second.
lorre Douncea out to conins.
Aaron moving to, third. Mantilla
rolled out to Kubek.
No runs, no hits, one
one left.
error,
YANKEES: Kubek lined out to
left. Coleman singled sharply to
right center. Collins forced
Coleman at second, Logan to
Mantnia. Bill Skowron, plnchhit
ting for Ditmar. forced Collins
I at second. Logan to Mantilla.
No runs, one hit, no errors, one
left.
' Eddie Mathews -'
SIXTH INNING
BRAVES: Tom Sturdivant took
the mound for the Yankees.
Crandall singled through the
middle to center. Furdeite sac
rificed, Skowron to Coleman.
Crandall was thrown out at
third by Berra attempting to
steal. Hazle skied to right.
No runs, one hit, no errors,
none left.
YANKEES: Bauer bounced out
to Mathews. Slaughter flied to
Aaron in deep left center. Man Mantle
tle Mantle lined a single to right field.
Berra was safe on a grounder to
Mathews that took a bad hop.
Mathews was charged with an
error. McDoueald forced Mantic
at third, Mathews unassisted.
LUX
0.75 0.40 Shows:
The
Fantastic Rise And
Fabulous
Fall
Of
One
Of
The Greatest
Of All
Funny men; t
PETER
O O

jj

Gil

No runs, one
two left.
hit, one error,
SEVENTH INNING
BRAVES: Logan bounced a
single off Coleman's glove. Mat Mathews
hews Mathews sacrificed, skowron to
Coleman. Aaron watched a third
strike eo bv. Covineton lined
out to McDougald.
No runs, one hit, no errors, one
left
YANKEES: Kubek singled to
left. Coleman bounced out to
Burdette, Kubek advancing to
second. Elston Howard oame on
to pinch hit for Sturdlvant. How
ard went down swinging. Bk
ron, who had replaced conins
at first in the sixth
inning,
bounced out to Logan.
No runs, one hit, no errors, one
left.
EIGHTH INNING
BRAVES: Tommy Byrne, a
left hander, replaced Sturdlvant
on mound for the Yankees. To
rre drew a base on balls. Man-
tma bounced into a doubleplay,
McDoueald to Coleman to Skow-
ron crandall drove a 3-2 pitch
intn the left centerfield seats for
a home run. Burdette worked
Byrne for a walk. Andy Pafko,;
plnchhitting for Hazle, rouiea
to skowron
One run, one hit, no errors
one left.
YANKEES: Bauer
popped to
Logan in short lett ( center.
Slaughter fouled out to Crandall.
Mantle flied out to Covington in
deep left center.
No runs, no hits, no errors,
none left.
NINTH INNING
BRAVES: Logan lined out to
Kubek. Mathews bounced out
to Coleman. Aaron flied out to
Mantle In deep center.
No runs, no hits, no errors,
none leit.
yankeus: Berra Doppea uuu
to Torre. McDougald lined a

single to right center. KUDeK.the ship which transited the Ca-

flied to rieht center. Coleman
looped a single to right, McDou
gald holding ait second. Byrne
eot an infield single to load the
bases. Skowron hit a hard
grounder that Mathews grabbed
and nut tne tag on tne onrush
ing Coleman to end the seventh
and final game of the 1957
World Series and give the Braves
the world championship. No
runs, two hits, no errors, three
left.
I M'u' "' '
Army Pfc. Rents
Frankfurt Ooera
Fr French Ballet
FRANKFURT, Germany, Oct. 9
(UP) American Armv Pfc. Kay
J. Hoffman has retcl the Frank
furt opera house and booked a
French ballet trouoe to play here
for American audiences.
Hoffman, of 85 S. Hibiscus Dr.
Miami Beach, Fla., used spare
time from his mJlitary duties to
)"e up the ""?'let Theat"' He
Maurice iBejart" to appear Satur Saturday.
day. Saturday. He said he though! Americans
in Europe were misins; out on the
theater because of (he language
harrier and difficulty in getting
tickets, which usull" eo to reu reu-lar
lar reu-lar subscribers in German the theaters.
aters. theaters. Last year Hoffman produced
"The Diary of Ar.ne Fra"k" for
Americans and solved the lan language
guage language problem hv using German
actors and the tape rerorded voic voices
es voices of Broadwav stars in the play.
He make tickets to his produc production'!
tion'! production'! available through Army has-
, -Liv
es and American women s ciuua.
RELEASE
LORRE

3:15 -5:10 -,:05-9:0. I

: J V y

r'"j' 1 1 1
I fVt'WtoW nmKMM III

-' W JOHN GnEGSON a. .,.

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US Jet Fires
Rocket, Knocks
II Out Of Mr
I ,... D.cp
EG LIN AIR FORCE bas.
(UP) An Air Force jet fired a
five inche rocket here Tuesday,
and knocked it out the air w.Ui
?nothne5trXi 1Jin lhBe
demonstration ot the Sidewinder
rocket. j.mJ,.tritin
- V"??n,
.. ';
h f- j. chmu
planes and equipment, was part
if a joint civuiau one.'.tauon con
lerence.
More than 80 civilian leaders
from over the country were in
vited for a 10 day.,, inspection
tour ol armed service installa installations.
tions. installations. An F100 Super Saber fighter,
flying about 500 eet above the
heads of the watchers, first fired
the five inch air to ground
rocket, then $ent the ."heat seek-
ing" Sidewinder after it
.The Sidewinder overtook
the
,irst rocket within 500 yards and
exploded, destroying the rocket.
The Sidewinder, oificially desig designated
nated designated the GAR-8, will chase down
any source of heat, either from
a rocket engine or an airplane
motor while in flight.
Iir-Faled Callao
Aground 300 Miles
Norlh Of Crisfobal
Trouh'e seems to be following
tne Peruvian transport freighter
callao around.
Today word was received that
mal Monday morning, ran aground
off the Quito Suena Bank about 300
miles north of Cristobal.
Just before the ship left Balboa
Pier 1, the gangplak collapsed,
seriously injuring a seaman and
a Panama Canal pilot. Today the
hospital reports that the seaman,
Gregorio Gutierrez Caraza, is still
in the hospital but "progressing
satisfactorily." Capt. Volkert Ja Jacobs
cobs Jacobs received pnly minor injuries
cobs received only minor injuries
and was released. ;.. "..
Meanwhile ship's Agent L. Co Co-fer
fer Co-fer said today that it was under understood
stood understood that a vcommerciaI tug was
peoceeding from Kingston, Jamai Jamaica
ca Jamaica to the scene of the ship's acci accident.
dent. accident. No .assistance has been request requested
ed requested of the Canal it was reported.
The Peruvian shin is en route to
Corous Christi Texas with a crew
of 78 men. About 56 cadet will
be taken to New London, Conn.
The Callao arrived here from
Peru SkiDper of the ship is Capt.
Manuel Moran.
A country town is a ploce
where people who see horses pet
them instead of bet them.

I LITTLE LIZ 1

CENTRAL- Release
0.75 0.40 12:00, 12:45, 1:59, 4:20, 6:41, 9:00 pjn.

The Thrilling And True Story of The German
Pocket Battleship, The GRAF-SPEE. .

urn

ojoi O o o oio ;o o-o

US Military Mission
In Haiti Ordered
Nol To Fraternize
PORT AU PRINCE Haiti(UP)
Members of the U.S. military
aavisory mission nave oeen of
dered not to fraternize with Hal
tian military personnel, as, a result
of the Shibley Tajtamas'y incident,:
it 'lime IaovMaW 4aJ.'.'
lb T CIO WUd. :,
The order." it was Understood.
followed the ruling military jun
ta s retusai to accept U;S. charg charges
es charges that Talamas was beaten to
death by Haitian soldiers.
Funeral, services are scheduled
to be he'd today at the Sacra

Coeur Church "here for Talamas.
The ,30-ye4r-old Haitian-born
American citizen died : while in

police custody, His death has
strained relations between Haitii
and the United States;'
Talamas' .body will be t shipped
to the United States tomorrow for
burial in Ashtabula, Ohio, his
wife's hometown.
The junta, in replying to U.S.
protests, cha'lenged the compe competency
tency competency of American physicians who
certi ied in an affidavit that Tal Talamas
amas Talamas was beaten to death. The
junta has maintained Talamas
succumbed to a "heart attack"
during a scuffle with,; officers
while under questioning.
Haitian military leaders laso
expressed doubt that Talamas
was in fact a citizen of the United
States. Ta!amas' parents, who
live in Haiti, are naturalized
Americans.
The junta's reply ignored com completely
pletely completely the American charge -that
Haitian oLicers had assured U.S.
embassy officials Talamas would
not be mistreated if he surren surrendered
dered surrendered for questioning.
The first sizeable group of
American tourists since the dis disputed
puted disputed presidential elect ni
brought tensions, to Haiti arrived
Tuesday. The tourist-starved re republic
public republic rolled out the red carpet
for 143 members of the Team Teamsters
sters Teamsters Union and their families
who came here from their Miami
Beach convention.
j'.'' f
The -junta lifted all curfew and
travel restrictions in the vicinity
of the capital for the American
tourists, all, from the Chicago
area.
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
24 hours ending S a.m. today,
U prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological I? Hvdrogranhle
Branch of the Panama Canal
Company:
Balboa Cristobal
TEMPERATURE:

High ........ 85 s
. Low 73 75
HUMIDITY:
High 93 92
Low 71 7
WIND:
(m?x. mnh) NW-12 E-18
WATER TEMP:
(inner harbors) 83 83
FRIDAY, OCT. 10
4:S2 a.m. 11:1 a.m.
5:17 p.m. 11:26 p.m.

TKHNtCOLOft
o

X

4
1
-4.J
1