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AN v INDEPENDENT l HEi DAILY: NEWSPAPER
i si n nnnn:
Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
I ... :
PANAMA, E. P., MONDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1957
CANADIAN rJr '.'(j.'
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Blue-eyed Queen Liz Wears
jewelled Coronation Gowh
To Open Canada Parliament
OTTAWA, Ont., Oct. 14 (UP) Queen Eliza-
hth II wAr hr Coronation eown today tor the most
' Important occasion of her visit to Canada the opening
V'.'-It will be the first ime a reigning monarch has
"presided over Canada's governing body.
j Ypv;J For'. th. solemn.. evehtjhe blue-eyed Queen brought
Along toer Coronation gown a fabulousy-jewelled nd
mbroirede white satin with sweeping skirt and slight
jt Was designed by one of her favorite dressmakers.
Klorman Hartnell of London.
ker was believed to have pre
pared a throne speech that
would reveal an ambitious pro program
gram program intended to consolidate his
Dartv and prepare it for 'a
The program is expected to
call for lower taxes, higher old
age pensions, some changes in
the eterans' Affairs' Act and
cash advances to prairie farm
era for farm-stored wheat.
The historic day for the Queen
and i her 16-million Canadian
subjects began with a meeting
of her privy council, or cabinet
Among, them was Prince Philip,
who was appointed yesterday by
the Canadian prime minister.
Elizabeth then received the
chiefs of foreign diplomatic mis
sions and their wives at govern
ment house, official residence 01
Governor-general Vincent Mas-
sey and home or tne ttoyai cou cou-ole
ole cou-ole during: their four days in
Theii came the ceremonial 25-minute-
drive, in. the state car
riage landau drawn by four
horses--to Parliament Hill.
The Queen's speeeto from the
throne in the Senate chamber
V -was scheduled for later this aft-
emoon ana: was io ub ucu
first in ..English and" then in
The capital also was eager to
hear, the Queen's opening ad address
dress address to s learn the contents -of
the first legislative program by
t Canadian. Conservative gov government
ernment government In 42 years,
mme wiiniier jonu i"cj.cM";
Happy Birthday, Ike
WASHINGTON. Oct. 14 (UP)-
Among the messages received by
President Eisennower today was
one from Queen Elizabeth in Ot Ottawa
tawa Ottawa which said:
"I -and my husband snd. you.)
our -warm good wisnes. tor j your
birthday. We look forward Very
greatly to our visit to your coun
try and to the pleasure of meet meet-mg
mg meet-mg wm, Mr Pisident and Mr.
.isennowerk. once more.
A CONTRACT between
Panama government and
Kaiser Aluminum Co. for baux baux-lta!
lta! baux-lta! mining activities is sched scheduled
uled scheduled to be sent to the National
Assembly for. approval., within
the next 48 hours.
The contract grants the Kai Kaiser
ser Kaiser I firm the right to prospect
for bauxite in several regions of
According to the agreement,
the 'firm will pay the govern government
ment government 45 cents or every ton of
bauxite mined in Panama and
pay a rental of $1 a year for ev every
ery every hectant of land employed
in mining operations. In addi addition
tion addition -the company will pay an
Income tax of 30 per cent.
A similar contract is expected
to be signed shortly between the
government and the Aluminum
Company of America (Alcoa),
The San Miguelito lands of
fered to the Panama govern government
ment government were being measured to today
day today while Finance Minister Gil Gil-berto
berto Gil-berto Arias pored over the offer
made by the heirs of the late
Dr. Jose N, Lasso de la Vega.
The government is interested
in buvine the land with a view
to solving the shanty town prob problem.
lem. problem. . :,
PATCHING 'ER VP. .Industrial Bureau worKmen finish welding a neat patch on the bow
of the damaged passenger ship! Rangitane which was moved to Pier 14 for repairs over the
weekend. The ship which has been delayed now for three days, is
New Zealand tomorrow. J
: With Roycl Visit To Jamestown
"WASHINGTON, Oct 14 (UP) -Queen
Elizabeth second's Ameri American
can American visit will make history almost
as soon as sne, arrives.
" The Queen will go directly from
Patrick Henry, Va., airpor to
nearby- Jamestown island site of
the first permanent English set
tlement in America,.
7 Her arrival mere win i" sense
aut a Period to 350 years of his
It was Elizabeth's great ances
Labels Liz Family
.Royo Soap Opera
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 14 (UP)
i' Malcoim Muggeridge, former e e-ditor
ditor e-ditor of the British uumor maga magazine
zine magazine "Punch," today blasted the
' activities of Queen Elizabeth II
' and her family as a "Royal soap
But the recently,-resigned Punch,
editor placed most of the blame
on the Queen's advisors, some of
whom he described as "quite ex-
' ceptionauy incompetent."
' i i In an article entitled "Does'Eng-
land Really Need a Queen?" in
I the Saturday Evening Post, Mug Muggeridge
geridge Muggeridge said "duchesses... find the
tor Elizabeth-- who pend the
way., for this historic drama.
It was she who sent me to Sea
in little ships conquer for. Eng England,
land, England, sink the Spaniards und open
the watery highways; of the world
to empire. v
Virginia itself was named bv
Englishmen after their "Virgin
And only four years after her
death a small band of Englishmen
founded Jamestown on a wild pe peninsula
ninsula peninsula a few miles up an un uncharted
charted uncharted river oa the North Ameri Ameri-can
can Ameri-can seaboard. K V :
Nature and men .have 'been- un
kind. to this spot.
The sleepy Jame? River has cut
it off from the mainland. Water,
covers, much of the remains of thf
original settlement. Overgrowth
Ha said It was important that
Qun EliiabaHi obtain tha wry wry-lets
lets wry-lets ef good advitart bacauta aha
ta har nacassarily shaltared and
is a "rathar simpa parson" due
ta har necessarily shcltarad and
He claimed she failed to provide
a "symbolic head of state trans-
cenuuis ujc politicians wuu gu iu
and out of office.
t Har tMnsant advisara, Muggar Muggar--
- Muggar-- tdea said, are putting forth tea
nach affart ta preaant tha Quam
7 ii i "charming wife and math math-.
. math-. :-rM Instaad a a "oiaful, unify unify-Ing
Ing unify-Ing ataman In a aaciaty full ef
' actual end petasrial aiiscard."
, Aitnouen ne a ami tea wt uueen
and Prince Philip are popular with
the people -especially the "low
er social echelons" Muggeridge
cifliiucu euvu swiuiai ut amra saua.
guars n tea security.
.'The Ciar and Cxartoa were
pever the object W such fanfaatie
manifest a tinns of adulations aa in
" 1914, hut four years liter they
were shot like doss in a cellar
and no one in Rusta seemed ta
ear much." Murserir'ee said.
"PepuJjrity, Lka patriotism, is
Jtuin of the old fort strmH far
nearly 250 years. Then they were
jusi, ior me most part, in eon-
struction of new fortlfirtinn hi.
Uy thrown up by Confederate
troops in the face of Grant's final
bloody drive on Richmond.
Everywhere they dug they found
the boner of Enelishmn
No reigning- EnelUh mnnrk
has ever seen this place where
Englishmen started a new world.
Elizabeth "By Grace of God of,
the United Kingdon, Queen" will j
on Wednesday. 'I
'The Pbbllc Relation Office,
which now ooerates in a build
in across the street from the
Presidencia, is scheduled to move
into new offices Inside the Pres Presidencia
idencia Presidencia within the next 15 days
The office headed by Salus-
tiano Chacon will be equipped
to broadcast all speeches made
by the President from his of office,
fice, office, and will also have other
Guillermo Belefio was elected
president of the Panama News Newsmen's
men's Newsmen's union yesterday as he de defeated
feated defeated his namesake Guillermo
Valdes by a vote of 25 to 13.
Also elected along with Bele-
no were: iMis M. eoteno, vice
president, and Carlos Sole
Bosch. Melida SeDulveda. David
Constable and Pablo castrejoni
to fill the other offices.
Elected to the "Tribunal of
Honor" were Ignacio de J. (Na (Na-cho)
cho) (Na-cho) Valdes, Domingo H. Turner
and outgoing president Rafael
Peralta Ortega. Installation is
scheduled for Nov. 13, during the
annual observance of Newsman's
Day in Panama.
' PARIS (UP) Abdel Kadar Her-
kous. 23. an ex-convict, was back
in jail today. Police said he
dropped a fuilface photograph of
himself at the scene of a recent
Ike In Good Health
And High Spirits
On 67th Birthday
WASHINGTON," Ooi. 14 (UP)
President Eisenhower observed his
67th birthday today 'in apparent
good health ad, Spirits despite the
continuing" stress p doeslaad
"-world problemeV ? V "'
It was mostly a day of work for
the Chief executive. He had a bu busy
sy busy schedule of appointments be
fore a mid-afternoon mrtnaay vis
it by a group of Republicans in
eluding Vice President Richard M
His schedule included a morning
conference with Secretary of pe pe-f0n
f0n pe-f0n NpiI H. McElroy at which
TT C nrnarARS On missiles and sat
iiiii a npnarprf certain to be dis-
t.nvJ r-r- .u I 1
cused. he also held a nign-ievei
economic conference with Treasu Treasury
ry Treasury Secretary Robert B. Anderson
rhairman Ravmond Jt Saulnier of
the president's Council of Econo Economic
mic Economic Advisers, and William McC.
Martin, chairman of the 'Federal
Reserve Board of Governors.
trie 7th mllAstnne found Eisen
hower ruddy and apparently heal healthy.
thy. healthy. He is just about as active to-
day as ne nas oeen suite
over tne preiuL-y -spite
serious ilnesses in 1955 and
1956. His doctors c o u s i u c i ua
health generaHy good.
Tf thp nressure of such problems
as Russian progress on space sai
oiiitpu and American school inte
crratinn are telling on the Presi
dent it has now shown in his atti
tude during the two weeks since
he returned from a vacation 'l at
He' has taken his work in strike
and continued his frequent visits
to the golf course. He spent Satur
day afternoon on the golf course
displaying his usual zest for the
expected to leave for
(Photo: Hindi Diamond)
Una-, '-iJ -v;vWk
THISiPILP OF JUNK was once part of the bow on the 21,867 21,867-ton
ton 21,867-ton .Rangitane before it crashed with the freighter Hawaiian
Tourist. Here a passenger off the Rangitane looks over
' the wreckage.
US, Russian Moonwatchers Willing
To Trade Tracking Data On Satellite
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 14
(UP) The United States and Rus Russia
sia Russia have agreed to exchange all
moonwatch information on the So Soviet
viet Soviet satellite, it was announced today.
Rome Dailies Say
Ingrid To Divorce
- ; -a
1 ,r,..... ..,..- hmtw-httwhii wiimmiKi nirnt n inn, i .r i mi 'Hnnii i -in"' r' If 'tt" ,'fy"
THIS 13 THE WOBLD IXTEGRITT, a super-tanker which tied -up today at. Pier 14 in
Balboa where It was being measured on her-maiden -voyage to the Canal Zone.-, The 28,031 J
grosa-ton Ubertan-Ilag tanker haaa 97 foot beam and is 71S ft. long. She is considered to
be one of the biggest ever to come ere, and is travelling In ballast from San francisco to
Venezuela. Crewmen today were painting the ahip an oUre-green, and msJtiEg some minor
repairs before her departure early tomorrow morning, -
Leon Campbell, supervisor of A-
merican moonwatch operations,
told newsmen here he reached
the agreement at Barcelona, Spain,
with his Russian counterpart, Mrs.
A. G. Massevitcb.
Both were attending the 8th an annual
nual annual congress of the International
Astronautical Federation in Spain.
Campbell said the exchange will
be between the Smithsonian As As-trophysical
trophysical As-trophysical Observatory here and
the Russian academy of Science,
but details have not yet been work worked
ed worked out.
Dr. J. Allen Hynek of the Smith Smithsonian
sonian Smithsonian Observatory said at the
same time the United States is
far. ahead of Russia ur tracking
the man-made moon and the third
stage rocket" circling the globe
Campbell said Mrs. Massevitch
came here last summer to gather
information on American moon moonwatch
watch moonwatch plans and many of otn i i-deas
deas i-deas were adopted by the Rusians
in their tracking systems.
. ROME, 'Oct. 14 (UP) Two
Rome afternoon papers claimed
todav that ingrid Bergman has
decided to divorce her film pro producer
ducer producer husband Robert Rosselli Rossellini
ni Rossellini after receiving an "ultima "ultimatum"
tum" "ultimatum" from Indian script writer
Sonall das Gupta.
The papers, Paese Sera "and
Momento Sera, said they receiv received
ed received the reports from "Paris sourc sources"
es" sources" but failed to identify those
The papers made no further
comment on tne repon.
Scriptwriter Art Cohn, a fre
quent spokesman for the Ros Rossellini
sellini Rossellini households was not im immediately
mediately immediately available to comment
Mrs. Das Gupta supposedly ar-
rivixt Eiirfdpnlv in Paris last week
and then disappeared somewhere' mg his car although he did not
in -th Mt.v have an operator's license, today
iacea uie cnstooai aragistrate tor
There was speculation that, me "l'ro "me wis year.
ne i vamiao n. uarcia, a ai
year-oia Panamanian woo was
given a citation at 1:20 a.m. today
for driving his car without a li license
cense license in Cristobal. In addition.
he was cited for speeding, and re
quired to make his appearance in
In More Trouble
The badly-damaged freighter Hawaiian Tourist
which was tied up at Cristobal's Pier 10 for repairs, al almost
most almost sank over the weekend when she started taking on
water in the engine room.
Danger whistles sounding from the ship blasted tfit
early morning calm at the waterfrontand summoned' a;
Canal tug nearby which immediately came to the ship's
The pineapple-laden freighter was taking en water
in the engine room and was in danger of sinking at about
1:30 a.m. on Saturday. She had collided Thursday with
the New Zealand bound Rangitane Jri the) biaaest-ever
ship-ro-snip crasn in tne lanai channel.
A diver was sent down Imme Imme-daitely
daitely Imme-daitely to put a patch on the
bottom of the ship before mov moving
ing moving the Hawaiian Tourist to the
Mt. Hope industrial Bureau area
late Saturday afternoon.
the plating of her port aide
had been torn away in the
crash, exposing most of the i No.
i tweendeclc where her 900p-ton
cared of Dineannles was stored.
wtLuf bsnw ur.A-' ,rM-Knraea
with the big passenger ship Ran Rangitane.
gitane. Rangitane. Two of the freighter's
lifeboats were torn away in the
Today officials who said re repairs
pairs repairs were "progressing nice nicely,"
ly," nicely," estimated that it would
take between one and three
weeks to complete the tem temporary
porary temporary repairs to make the
"Probably it wold be closer
to three weeks," one stated to today,
day, today, adding tha it would de depend
pend depend upon the surveyor's es estimate
timate estimate of the damage.
Meanwhile Balboa Port Cap Captain
tain Captain A. C. Roessler was heading
over to Cristobal this afternoon
to make a personal Investigation
of the accident. A board of in inquiry
quiry inquiry met on Friday in Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal to probe into the collision.
Local agents Norton and Lilly
said today that Herbert Moore,
an engineering superintendent
arrived yesterday from San
Francisco. He was sent by own
ers of the freighter, Matson Nav
Since Norton and Lilly are
agents for both ships involved
in the accident, their office ori originated
ginated originated two letters over the
weekend, written by each ship,
accusing the other one of being
at fault in the accident. This,
they contended today was just
They said that repairs on the
Rangitane, which carries 415
passengers, would probably be
finished tonight and the vessel
could sail "sometime tomorrow."
She is bound for New Zealand.
Today she is tied up at Pier 14
m : 1
TEN TICKETS REWARD
(to the American Leeion'a Fes
tival of Fun, Oct. 18 and 19 will
be paid to the Derson who ealla
Balboa 1447 before 8 o'clock to tonight
night tonight with the name of. thii
No Driver's License
Brings Fine, Jail
Term In Crisiobal
A man who refused to stop driv-
Nobel Peace Prize
Goes To Canada's
Lesler B. Pearson
They said that it took about
three hours for the diver to
patch the Hawaiian Tourist on
Saturday, after which the ship
was moved over to Mt. Hope.
One hold of the damaged
freighter was emptied of several
hundred cases of canned pine pineapple.
apple. pineapple. The remainder of the
9000-ton cargo was left on the
The agent stated that the
water which flooded the engine
room caused some damage to
the machinery. Exact estimates
were not yet made by the sur
she had arrived to discuss with
Miss Bereman her much publi
cized and frequently denied al alleged
leged alleged romance with Rossellini.
- Miss Bergman denied two days
ago that she had had any con-
fn. nl1 Mrc Tto rinnla
She has frequently declared,1"'"1
public! v that the reports of a
comine breakup In her mar
riage to Rossellini are false.
uisa Bergman is currently in
Parts starring in the French ver version
sion version of Robert Anderson's "Tea
and Sympathy." - -:-
Her husband has been In In
dia for the last nine months!
filming travelogues for the In Indian
dian Indian government.
Sut three hours later at 4:20
a.m., Garcia was still driving his
car. This time he was picked up
by another policeman a ad given
a second citation fur driving with without
out without a license. y
la court today Garcia was fined
S25 on 'the first' count of driving
without a license, fined $10 f o r
speeding, end sentenced to 15 days
ia Jail on tha second count.
n Catun Home
! These views have been ex-
The town of Gatun will hold! pressed rerieatedly by tha for for-its
its for-its monthly Civil Defense meet-'mer Canadian Foreign Minister.
OSLO, Norway, Oct. 14 (UP)
Former Canadian Foreign Min Minister
ister Minister Lester ,B. Pearson today
was awarded the Nobel Peace
Prize for 1957. As usual, the Nor
wegian Nobel committee gave
no reason for its choice.
The committee also decided
not to give any peace prize for
1956, and the amount of money
normally awarded will be re returned
turned returned to the Nobel Peace Prize
Pearson's prize for this year
is worth 208.628 Swedish crowns
the equivalent of $40.330i3.
All meetings of the NDbel
Peace Prize Committee are se secret
cret secret and the five members
elected by the National Assembly
always refuse to comment on
the decision. But political cir circles
cles circles here take this year's deci decision
sion decision to give the prize to one of
the architects of the poet-war
Atlantic community as a tribute
to the ideas which lie behind
home of Mrs. H. J. Spilling.
House 257 A, Gatun.
Mrs. charlotte Kennedy, in instructor,
structor, instructor, will conduct a cia.w or.
"Emergency Action to Save
Lives." This will Include: meth methods
ods methods of controling bleeding, treat
ment or snocE, aruriciai respir
ation, emergency splinting or
ana emergency stretcners. s
fractures or suspected fractures
All members of Uie towns! tea'
Civil Defense Volunteer Corps
axe expected to attends -
The general nubile 4a invltsd.
Pearson, together with rTor-t
wav's Halvard Lange. has been
one of the most astute cham-,
pi oris for an increase In trans trans-Atlantic
Atlantic trans-Atlantic cooperation not only ia
the military, but also ta econo economic,
mic, economic, social and humanitarian;
fielda. .- .f
The Peace Prize wiH be pre- -sented
to Pearson officially at
the annual Nobel meeting at
Oslo University on TJee 10. Kir. I
Olar ef Norway will aXead- t&t 1
j 1 '. .1' .U.t, Vi
MONDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1957
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIL'l NEWSPAPER
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
wn amo pvkiNin er th Panama bmcmican ran.
t FOVNDTS T HILHH mtunnvui in mi
, V HANMODIO ARIAS. aDITO
1" M tWICI'' O BO 84 pana B o
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t0utm Onte 1S.I7S Cbntbal Avsnui arrwitN im and ith btht
BBBWBN HWWNTATIVB. JOSHUA B POWrB. INC.
S4B MAOIAON AVB NIW VOMR. H7I N V.
v lOS Nlt
Wa( tflONTN. IM t.-M t 70 f B BO
PO BIX MONTH!. N """-- 0 J3 ?
Nt TA IN ADVANCI IB SO 4 00 v
THH IS TOUR FORUM THI READER? OWN COLUMN
The MaH it bb bbbb lonim for reader at The Panama Amsrlcaa
Lettan are received gratefully Bed arB handlad Is r)o? confidential
If yea centribute a lattsr don't ba Impatient if It doam't appaar tha
paxt day. Lettara ara publiihad in tha ordar received.
Please try to keep tha lettan limited to eat paaa length.
Identity of letter writer it bald In itrictesf confidante
Thh newspaper auumet no rtiponiiblliry for itatementt or opinion!
Bxpreued Ib letter from reader.
THE MAIL BOX
BATTLE OF LITTLE ROCK
. U Ilk. TMcfyllctprl Mn. RflY ftct 7) tO kllOW that I
I WUUIU 1 .... 1 .
i meri hui. disgusted with mv government for allow-
1. Jt V V "1J C J v t. - v (A.
lne ueoDle with bis Fascist germs to travel and germinate them
In foreign lands,. This Is tronr a vet of worm war 11 ana aiso oi
the Korean poiice action, born ana reared in uiue kocr, Ar Arkansas
kansas Arkansas and not a draftee either.
c-..v.or,t in mo enrlier davs I would have entertained the
same thoughts as Disgusted's, but mine J" to PrtyilMf
men fight and die. I saw Americans fight and died together
with no distinction to race color nor creed. This has changed
mv way of thinking ...
v r,ir mv neonie In Little Rock very well. I marvel at
siders an? so easily lr-d by a publicity-seeking former farm boy
tn itrku thv wer allowed to be stirred ud and agitated by out-
ot a covernor to displav such, hate, and to misbehave the way
they did against p?cple who have lived in the town tor gener-
I must ay the outside agitation and front-page-seeking
governor sure did a fine Job of fanning an Intense fire of hate
-mono- mv townspeople Even the kids were consumed by this
CP v j
Imagine the scene of the little girl running down the school
tops with tears In hei eyes as if she had seen the devil him himself
self himself shouting "They're In, they're in I An Impartial bystander
looking on would think for a moment that the Asiatic flu, a
Martian Invasion or a Communist force had entered the school.
The brat's mother, appalled by the condition her child was
in grabbed her and asked, "Who are In, the niggers? the niggers?
The mother, who should not have been there in the first place
conveyed this to the mCb who attempted to rush the school. Now
Isn't that something
wo Hid not have better soldiers in tha last war. We were
Just a bunch of boys who grew to the task, just as those boys in
the capacity of Federal Marshals occupying Little Rock today
will grow when the time comes. Our tough paratrooper who
truck the 46-yrar-cld man with his gunbutt did so in the de defense
fense defense of democracy, striking out at the fascist germ that has
Infected our treat country today and more and more makes
ni tools of communist propaganda. This man became an out outlaw
law outlaw against the laws of our land when he refused to move on
whsn told to. He too had no right In the vicinity of the school.
Thfj 85-year-old salesman submitted meekly after he got a
sample of democracy getting tough.
Once our house cat, was chased by a pack of hounds. My
motner and mykelf hearinp the commotion In the back yard got
there in time to let our poor and frightened pet through the
aereen door. I was nine at the time and seeing the action of
tap hounds and theJr invasion of our premises I had a notion
to take Pa's shotgun and spray them, but my mother chased
them off, with some firewooa.
Thta brings to my memory the mob of high school boys who
Invaded the premises shouting taunts and what not at the ChrU-
tian-mindea wno mvp reiuge to a poor coiorea aenvery Doy
ciutsed by tna m
wwcklne the Uoy
vandal shot down .cr less in other countries
At Little Rock they were chased off, frightened like chicK chicK-ens,
ens, chicK-ens, by a bunch of tough boys carrying out the mandate of a
democratic country like ours with just pointed bayonets and a
ahout of "ha."
The only thing wrong with my country Is giving leeway to
the enemies of democracy like Faubus and many others who
refuse to abide by the laws 01 the iana. His action in barring
nine children from a better education set off the chain of
events that made mv state an outlaw state, requiring a force
of Federal Marnaig to restore law, order and justice. To well-
thinking Americans, and thank God they are many, this was
the correct thing to do
I repeat I am truly disgusted with my country for allowing
the likes of DUgustce tc travel and propagate fascist seeds on
foreign soil. The newspapers on day-to-day accounts were bad
enough to read In strange lands, but now Disgusted must ap appear
pear appear in prnt with his tripe. People like him should be screened
by our State Department Deiore being allowed to travel.
roreTood ut coc' fh
rtt?i?e-.nX f UUaW andL Haye,' followers sre 1 so
By VICTOR RIESEL
BALTIMORE Labor leaders
who are not exactly the dreaming
type are saying that the Hammer
and Sickle will be flying on the
moon before we really get off the
I talk ol men who nave been
m the aircraft Held since rive
machinists built the Langley, a
catapult airplane, some months be before
fore before the Wright Brothers soared
off Kitty Hawk.
The national labor chiefs who
lead the skilled workers In the as as-tronautical
tronautical as-tronautical divisions of the missile
and satellite brain factories are
bitter because they've been saying
all this would happen and have
been saying it for two years.
They are the leaders of the In International
ternational International Brotherhood of Elec Electrical
trical Electrical Workers here and in Wash
ington who have just come through
the traumatic experince of watch
ing the Pentagon put a financial
scalpel through the "brains" of the
missile and man-moon program.
This It typical of what's hit
the entire attrodynamic and at at-tronautieal
tronautieal at-tronautieal Industry, There It a
plant here which m a kei "me "metering"
tering" "metering" equipment. This Is the
secret gadgotry which fills th
insldea of misiilei or latellltet.
The "moron" guide the mip mip-tile.
tile. mip-tile. The metering partt relay
back to oarthmen signals which
give the weather analysit, rh
wind measurement and the da data
ta data wit need for interplanetary
travel. So what happen? This
firm hero start buildir.g a now
plant. It hat the foundation up.
It has half itt ttaff assembled.
It it operating a crash program,
under order to past everything
it learns and produces on to the
Then comes an order from the
Pentagon take your time. Take
three years. This saves money. At
least 80 per cent of the staff is
laid off. They disperse and are
lost to astronautics.
From the International Assn. of
Machinists, led by Al Hayes, I
hear that fully 100,000 skilled tech
nicians have been lopped off lor
the same reason the Pentagon
wants to save on overtime work
and actual wages.
And Mr. Hayes colleagues know
the astrodynamics they talk of.
His followers in union Lodge 174
are working on the first U. S.
moon. They operate over at the
Naval Research Laboratory, do do-the
the do-the line in Washington. This
"moon" is a 20-inch gold plated,
magnesium sphere. Tt will be hur
tled into the atmosphere, presum
ably by the Atlas, the intereonti
nental ballistic missile w've been
Hfyme on the Range
frmm -'l rr-r bj
Walter Winched In New York
The Arkansas GaMtte't light inthe biography of .Abe Lincoln
I can Imag'ne what type of a person Disgusted (Mail Box,
Oct 7) is, and lor sure he Is from the South. Not that there is
anything wrong with the south. I myself like it very much
ne people, tne country, eic. But it seems that "Disnustea" has
forgotten a few important facts. In the first place, his blood
n-i any reaaer or newer man tnat or nis colored neighbors.
Then again, the schools were Integrated under a Supreme Court
law; and as everyone knows, Gov. Faubus didn't and never had
any Intention of enforcing this law. i
He lied to President Eisenhower at their meeting about up upholding
holding upholding the Constitution and the integration law. so President
Eisenhower, fu.'l of these lies and promises, sends the Federal
troops In to maintain law and order which Just happen to be
the 101st Airborne.
Mister, when you say those guys aren't tough, you are 100
wrong and probably don't know what you are talking about. A
far as the SS or anv army, these guys would be the first, and
would give a good account in any war. What you don't seem to
realize Is that these trocpi, have a mob to deal with. Sure the
people oi iiiuie hock are line upstanding citizens under their
normal lives, hut when a bunch of grown people will listen to
aome xanatic segregationist or Communist, who knows and
form a mob end incite their own kids as well, it was and still is
the best thing President Elsenhower could have done for the
pepoie oi jjttie kock.
As far as ROTC in the Canal zone having anything to do
m such a matter, it Is very unlikely. They have a long way to
go before fhev can protect jour family. Even considering all the
citation given to them by every new governor or general that
hits the Isthmus.
1. Engineered the phonv rehabilitation shpm whArhv iav
IS emOlOVfd tO i-PPU Witimntolv-Vltr.H men n.lr
In. - di. ...i:fi -" "i"1"-
1. Are the cig shots who regularly contrive to arrive at the
uiwDuj m-ai um -just to check; of course)?
S Supports these chiseiJers, and Incldentallv a supposedly
4. Coddles tne prisoners and decides what food and medical
attention they receive, and of what hard labor should consist?
Ouess what it would do for morale if
1. Work weie oone where and by whom it was Intended to
2. Chiseilers a.id politicians bought their own megls for a
uiunge ana iur chsn
I. The Gamooa pen wert financed by proper procedure?
4. The prisoners were Put on a fcjuota of rocks (SO many blj
on from so msny little ones)?
Ouers how many:
1. Prisoners art- repeaters because they have never been fed
petter, worked less, and had such medical attention to take cave
os ioe rest ci tnnr Discretions?
s a. Grlngoes are housed in the magnificent Gamboa edifice
la companion to the undesirables from our neighboring; republic?
t. Potenttal politicians and policemen are housed In this re re-harjiiitation
harjiiitation re-harjiiitation centei? The old adage says It takes a thief to catch
a thief. Why do 1 the hard way, and make mechanic and boay
men out of tram? -.
Th above thougnts are directed 'only to those individuals
to Whom they may apply. If the shoe fits, they may wear It We
know who they art, and tetter still, they know wh oth.ey ar. I
ask them, Uo you sleep well?" 4. -fc-
- ; ' Crystal Ban
building the Atlas at Convair in
San Diego, Calif., in the Astronao
tic Division. For some two years
Mrs. Hayes has been m a k i n g
speeches, warning the public a-
gamst tne Fentago stretchout pe
"Stretchout" means that the
plant can take three years to fin finish
ish finish what could be made in six
months or a year. The shorter pe period,
riod, period, however, requires bigger
work forces and overtime pay.
So the Pentagon has cut it out and
the 900,000 men in 138 aircraft and
guided missiles plants are now
down to 800,000 and soon will go
off another hundred thousand.
At for the electronics field It Itself,
self, Itself, which puts the gut Into
the bills, and m a k a t the
"things" fly. It has fceon cut ful fully
ly fully 50 per etnt, and it may bo
too lata to get the skilled men
back. They don't like working
under the strain of secrecy and
They can ma lot mora money in
the consumer goods fit Id.
This may mean we are so bad
ly crippled in the field that we
may not catch up with tne ene
my's experimentation. What good
would our scientists be if the skill
ed union men are scattered far
from the plantt which should be
working full power to keep us in
competition during the betfnnmg
of the space travel era? K you
think this Phrase nordert on tne
romantic, listen to what Al Hayes'
newspaper, "The M a e h i n i s t,"
wrote just the other week:
"Astronautics: Us groundlings,
who have a hard enough time
keeping up with developments ht
aeronautics, have new problems a a-head.
head. a-head. They come under the head heading
ing heading of astronautics. The National
Academv of Science defines astro
nautics as the science which deals
with the postibility of travel
through interplanetary space.
"In case anyone thinks this Is
just science fiction stuff. IAM Dis District
trict District 50 in San Diego has begun
publishing a newsletter called
Blast On. It is .or astronautics
personnel at the Convaif missiles
Al Hayes, leader of the World's
largest aircraft workers union, is
saying that the fate of the western
world depends on the immediate
spending of billion e follars more
and on the Pentagon's insistence
the darkness will undoubtedly win
the recognition of the Pulitzer
nipkeri. Tvnical of its thoughtful
editorials on the little Rock cri
sis was this one: "We in the Lit
tie Rock had perfected a plan to
meet the Supreme Court s new
racial requirements in education
gradually and largely on our own
terms. The Federal Courts had
sustained us. But now Mr. Faubus
and the anarv. violent and thought
less band of agitators who rallied
to his call, may .well bavq undone
the work of responsible local offi
We ea still hop that his Witt
not be the case. Unhappy though
it may be, the action of the Pres President
ident President in using Federal troops to
restore order will in time also
store the calm that is essentia to
an orderly approach to any prob
Another bigoted governor was
once licked by an alert newspaper newspaperman
man newspaperman named Juiian Harris of the
Columbus Sun-Enauirer. ; .A dis
patch revealed an unidentified gov
ernor had addressee, a Aian con conclave
clave conclave in Kansas City in which
he employed the phrase "bridging
the chasm." Harris recalled the
phrase was a pet platitude of
Georgia's Gov. Clifford Walker.
He checked the governor's move
ments the day the speeeh w a t
made and rounded up eye-witness
es, .wnen conrromea wiin tne
evidence, Governor Walker con-
ssed to being a Juuxer.
Journalism's comic relief was
provided by several British dai dailies
lies dailies when they CtRii In contact
with one of Uncle Sam's great
natural resoureot: Jayno Mant Mant-field.
field. Mant-field. Thn what-ho shtets, in di direct
rect direct defiance of Anglo Ameri
can friendship, hid the audacity
to report that Mitt Mansfield it
f-a-t. Call it a chauvanlstie ges gesture
ture gesture en this reporter's part, but
in rebuttal wo can only tettiify
that you cannot have too much
of a good thing or two. Moreo Moreover,
ver, Moreover, one London paper was un un-gallant
gallant un-gallant enough t publish at) un unflattering
flattering unflattering photo of Mitt Mans Mansfield
field Mansfield taken from the roar. We
deabt whether Our Jayna it tor tor-ribly
ribly tor-ribly annoyed by such going-on
to long at they spell trie nam
The history of the free press
is an adventurous saga f i 1 1 e d
with many individual exploits
and inspiring crusades. Th
.deeds are generally in the grand
tradition of epic tales. Many
have become classics of person personal
al personal glory. Newsmen responsible
for the accomplishments have
given American journalism
much, of its excitement and vi vitality
tality vitality They rarely considered
themselves htrc.n. They wore
reporters or editors doing a job
a tough, frequently 'thankless
job. Nevertheless, their most
previous reward was the satis satis-faetioarof
faetioarof satis-faetioarof fob .twy dono.t If
the free press evor lotos that
adventurous spirit, it will be de deprived
prived deprived of its essential quality
and its pulse beat will bo St i Bad.
That quality is courage
mie Pyle, who inspired tre
mendous public affection, had a
common sense attitude toward
of us are born with a certain a a-mount
mount a-mount of vanity. Andwhen you
hit a point where you're recogniz recognized
ed recognized everytime you step out, you
can't help but feel sort of spark spark-ly
ly spark-ly inside. But when fame strikes,
a guy better be mighty careful or
he's going to wind up giving most
of his time to his new career of
being a celebrity, and practically
no time at all to his family and
You can wager the Times of
London was not among the beast beast-leh
leh beast-leh rotters engaged in shenanigans
with Jayne Mansfield. That paper
has always carried the stifiest up up-per
per up-per lippp-Its- hews-stories are. easy-going
and dignified to the point
of absurdity. The Times once
launched an account of the assas assassination
sination assassination of a Balkan king with a
300-word summary of the Graga-
vich dynasty, and didn't mention
the killing untirthe middle of the
The ultimate in courtesy was
the same paper's advert in 'its
personal column: "To the motorist
fame. He once noted: "Once in j who might have run over me in
a- wnue fame makes vou resent.
ful Most of the time vou feel ton
rushed and a little bewildered and
kinda pleased. I suppose the
mam trung is tnat 99 out of 100
t'e King's Road
nine, thank you'
Texas Tom Slick
To Resume Search
For India's Yeti
KATHMANDU. Oct. 14 VV
Tom Slick, the Texas millionaire
who led the Yeti "Abiminabl
Snowman") expedition last year
in Nepal's Himalaya mouutamn
and, according to Nepal's Foreign
Office, who has postponed his ex expedition
pedition expedition this autumn, has inform-
ed the Nepal government of his in intention
tention intention to send an 11 man expe expedition
dition expedition to resume the search for
the Yeti in December and January.
Slick, according to reliable sourc
es in close touch with him, said
that the xpedition will be led by
California photograoherand mount mountaineer
aineer mountaineer Norman G. Dhyrenfurth
and wiD include two Indian zool
ogists In addition to American
on Sunday eve
Brltannlca Junior Encyclopedia
Of the five Great Lakes, only
one lies entirely within. the boun
daries of the United States: Lake
Michigan. Its 22,400 square miles
makes it the fourth largest body
of fresh water in the world,, ex-
I ceeded only by two others of the
Great Lakes, Superior and Hu Hu-l
l Hu-l ron, and Lake Victoria In Africa.
Celebrities have their problemi
of course. The hall oi fame was'
most acidly and acurate y de
scribed by Ben Hecht; "I have
learned at first hand the wretched
t lings that make a celebrity the j
pain of almost constant defeat,
the arrows of a thousand critics
firever sticking out of your rump,'
lie lact tnat your name nas a
magnet for irritation, malice or
calumny. And worst of all, a cele celebrity
brity celebrity cannot, like hickier f o i k.
on the creation of an apprentice crop out of sight when be is rip rip-program
program rip-program to train men to handle jened with age. He must stay on
the electronics needed to build (tie vine and rot for all to s
man moons. He nas seen a siceies ,ana disdain
at Convair ef a sky platform en
which we could put men. if we
over get the platform up. Mr.
Hayes words should be heeded.
FIRST OF A SERIKS
ST. PAUL, Mina. ( UP What's
in a name? "Millie," a baby
kangaroo born in the St. Paul Z-e
this week was named after the
new world champions, the Milwau
I Pan-Maritime J
As we have indicated, erusadinr.
journalism is a ragged struggle,
Wilis m AT en White, one o the
greatest soldiert of the press. t&
the foUowinr framed on his office
wall: "Failed ia business 1. .
Defeated for the legislature '52.
. .Again failed la business 33. .
Elected to the legislature "U. .
Sweetheart died "35. Had ner
vous Breakd.wn 9. Defeated la
election '38. Defeated for Con
gress 43. Defeated for Con
gress '48. Defeated for Congress
'48. Defeated for Senate 35. .
Defeated for Vice President 5o. .
Defeated for Senate '51 Elected
President '60." . -,
When White became discourag
ed, be glanced at the framed ia
tcriptioB and recalled It outlined
plain and fancy
Earrings to match every
personality, to please
erery taste and
WASHINGTON Hlohtliahts and
footnotes of tha White House talks
ovor Little Rock: When tha .four
southern governors met the Pres
ident, uov. frank Clement of Ten
nessee remarked: "You must be
taking Republican vitamin pills
ft very time I come up here you
loon Better, you Kepubncans must
be eating high on the hog.". .
Ike was skeptical from the first
aoout uovernor Faubus. "For the
Lord's sake, get it sound and so solid
lid solid so it won't be necessary to go
tnrougn wis again," be told the
four governors. "I don't want this
hail-settled." .Because of Ike's
doubts. Gov. Luther Hodees of
North Carolina called Faubus sev
eral times, read him the proposed
statements, even telegraphed him
the statements. .Significantly. At
torney General Browenell was left
out of the governors' talks be
cause they blamed" him for per persuading
suading persuading the President to use Fed
eral troops. Broweifell is a long
time friend of o. Spencer. Jack
son, Miss., hotel owner and lead leading
ing leading Mississippi Republican who
handled Eisenhower job appoint
ments in that state. It was Brown-
ell's and Spencer's plan to build
up the Republican party in the
Deep South. Last week Spencer
fired a blistering telegram to El Elsenhower,
senhower, Elsenhower, resigning ... .Though
Brownell was kept cooling his
heels, he was consulted backstage
on the drafting of statements.
Under Ike's skin Louis "Satch-
mo Armstrong,- Negro jazz mas
ter, probah'y doesn't realize, it,
but White House insiders Say he
had quite a bit to do with steelrng
the President's usually complacent
disposition on the race issue. .
"Eisenhower is two-faced and has
not guts," Armstrong exploded lost
month. "It's getting almost so bad
colored man hasn't got any
country. The way they are treat treating
ing treating my people in the South the
government can go to neil. Tins
really got under Ike's skin. .
Vice President Nixon also needled
Ike, talked to Jackie Robinson,
first Negro to star in big league
baseball, and to Roy Wilkins, head
of the NAACP, about a meeting
of Negro leaders with Eisenhow Eisenhower.
er. Eisenhower. While this preliminary talk
was under way, Congressman Adam-
Clayton Powell, the Harlem
Democrat who bolted to Ike in
'56, sent a telegram td the White
House asking) for a conference.
Other Negro leaders 'don't like
Powell, consider him an unrelia unreliable
ble unreliable grandstander. He has also
been under income-tax investiga-,
tion. However, he got an immedi-'
ate reply,' from the White House
agreeing, to a meeting. . '.None
of these' meetings has yet b e en
held. Events at Little Rock 'broke
too rapidly. JrVhite' House advisers
caution that it' would be a mistake
lof tier. President to meet with.
iNegro leaders auring,-.or too soon
after, the Arkansas crisis.
Nw civil rights Jiead the man
recommended hy Vice President
Nixon to head -up the new civil
rights division inside the Justice
Department is young St. John (Bar
Barrett was sent to Monroe, La.v
in 1956 to investigate tne remov
al of Negroes from the voting
rolls. Later, when Louisiana's At Attorney
torney Attorney General Gremiilion testified
before the House Judiciary Com Com-mitee
mitee Com-mitee regarding this incident, Bar Barrett
rett Barrett "was given the job of review reviewing
ing reviewing and refuting his testimony. Nix Nixon
on Nixon liked the job he did. .Ex-Gov.
Francis Cherry of Arkansas, the
man Faubus defeated for re-election,
is quoted m Washington as
spying: "Of course Faubus never
intended to give in to Eisenhower.
He's enjoying himself too much."
. .George Allen, the Missjssppian
who is Ike's golfing partner, pur purchased
chased purchased Ike's Gettysburg farm for
him and .was his partner in a How Howard
ard Howard Johnson restaurant, is a great
wise-cracker. Now there are wise wisecracks
cracks wisecracks about him. One Is: "Will
Allen renounce Ike and go back
to Mississippi?" Answer is: "No,
George can always rise a d o v e
Faubus s revision of tne agreed
statement on school protection al almost
most almost broke up a farewell party
for departing Secretary of De Defense
fense Defense Charley Wilson. Ike was at-.
tending the party given by John
Foster Dulles and attended by
Mrs. Wilson, who Onea s lapped
back -at the President, when her
husband criticized the National
Guard and Ike championed it.
Word came that : the National
Guard at Little Rock, even though
Federalized, wasn't doing such a
good job inside Central High
School, also that Faubus had
changed his tune. Ike left the
farewell party. .Mrs.. Wilson had
the last laugh. Ike concluded that
her husband was right about the
National Guard at least in Little
Rock. v '""':'.
In Maryland, Liberia Dunns!
the Governor's breakfast Preced
ing their meeting with Eisenhow
er, Gov. Hodges stopped to the
telephone to call Gov. Faubus.
While waiting for him, Clement of
Tennessee remarked) almost wist wistfully,
fully, wistfully, that the two Senators -'from
Tennessee were in Europe and A A-sia.
sia. A-sia. t .."You, wers uv Africa thin
summer, weren't you?", Gov. Col Collins
lins Collins of Florida askod McKeldin of
Maryland. "Yes," replied the one
GOP governor present, Ml went to
maryland. Liberia." : :r
He explained the Negroes from
Maryland had gone to Liberia be-
fore the Civil War to help found
a negro state in Air lea and had
named one county ''Maryland." ''I
went over to celebrate the 100th
anniversary of the admission of
Maryland County into Liberia." ...
During the conference "with Ike.
each governor gave a brief expres
sion or nis views on the Little
Rock problem. "We are not hero
to praise or condemn,", said Cle
ment, -n Tennessee, when we
had our trouble we did not escort
the students in and out of the
school. Our duty was to restore
law and order so that citizens
could carry out any lawful activi activity
ty activity without fearing violence, bodily
harm, or death. No bodyguards or
escorts were necessary.'.' :. '.v.Cdl '.v.Cdl-lins
lins '.v.Cdl-lins of Florida -emphasized the in intensity
tensity intensity of the situation, "Race re relations
lations relations have been impaired instead
of improved by the presence of
Federal troops," he declared.
- v. tiHd j
. V '-
AT LONG LAST The kinaj
has answered- ArleenB Francis,
15, of Columbus, Ohio, wrote
King Hussein: of Jordan last;
March after meeting Jordan's!
US. ambassador in Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. The king said his reply
U3C rfiaved because of "a
slightly disorganized state bf
affairs In 'my offlce." Hutseia
said he was touched -by Ar-
leene's sincerity and outlook on
world affairs. The king aa
vised her that if she wrote
again she should "write 'Per
sonal' on tne envelope. in
iutt wonderful," said Arleene.
Central America's Leading Jewelers
CINTRAl AViNUf, PAIUtll
UNITED FRUIT C0MPANV
Great Wbite Fleet
New Orlesns Service
, . .Nov.. 9
Also HandUng Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo j
New York Service
"COMA YA GUA" .
...... ..Oct.. t8
Weekly sailings of twelve passengef ship to New I
York, New Orleans, Los Anteies, m rnracisca
anil Seattle. 1
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP ASSENGEat PARTCa FROM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALbOAl : ".
T New York and Retora .... ........... ..SJ4IJI
, Tb Lm Angeles and Sa rranelae and t
Retarnint frBni Lot Aageles 4...: 5.;.. Ktrat
Tb Seartl and Retnra ................... f3es.il
"Monday; October U, mi':'
TBI PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NETFSPAPEB
TMj iFlerfa 1957 To Be
fry ailMHf lg111
f ii li. ,1 i mt
ai mecnanics uud
The innusl parish drive of St.
Paul's Episcopal Church of Pana
ma CiuV will come to an .end Fri Friday
day Friday niiht when all auxiliaries of
the chirch combine their efforts
If you don't see us
'MEMBERS OF THE SAFETY COMMITTEE of the Dredging Division celebrated the second birthday of its organization at Its
.' .' monthly meeting. JUQve, L. Cooper, left, chairman of the committee, and acting secretary O. Small are holding- a birthday
) cake presented at the meeting. Both Acting Gov. Hugh M. Arnold and Lt. Col. Robert D. Brown, Jr., Engineering and Con Con-.
. Con-. in struction Director, attended the Safety Committee's birthday party along with officials of the Dredging Division and the
I. ; Safety Branch. The committee has been organized two years and has already established an enviable record. P. A.1 White,
i, -; chief of the Dredging Division, highly complimented the" comm ittee members on their accomplishments at the recent meeting.
Tickets On Sale
At 1 PM Wedensday
For Fashion Show
Tickets for the Pacific Ever Evergreen
green Evergreen Garden Club's all-cotton
iasmon parade win go on sale at
1 p.m. Wednesday at the box
office of the Presidente Thea
The fashion show, a charity-fund-raising
affair, is scheduled
10 cegin at 8 p.m. In addition
to the show, door prizes will be
awarded to the holders of win
ning ticket stubs and other at
tractions are also scheduled.
Organist Lucho Mufios will
In the presentation of 'Fiesta 1957'
at the former Mechanics Club on
Francisco De La Ossa Avenue (Na (National
tional (National Avenue).
The Fiesta will again be pat patterned
terned patterned after similar affairi held
annually by The Church of the In Intercession
tercession Intercession of New York City, and
will serve as a means of bringing
membess of the church and their
friends together for an evening of
social enjoyment onre each year.
Entertainment including dancing
to music furnished by Carol
Greaves and his combo, refresh
ments, baked and cooked foods.
fishing wells, tombola, pop corn
and candy, will make the evening
one that will be long remembered
by those attending.
' Special decorations for this oc
casion will be in the hands of Miss Missel
el Missel Violet Witter, Doreen King;
Mesdames Dorothy Haywood, Vio
let Headley, Delia Brown; Charles
Greene, Fontleroy Clarke, H. H.
Cunningham. William Clarke, J.
Waldron. William W a 1 d r o n, N.
Murrell, Peter MuJJingi, H. Nel
In sddition to all this there Will
be door prizes for holders of win
ning tickets, and Egbert Wade,
chairman of the door prize com
mittee, has promised some real
'"PROJECT PAYDIRT WINNERS Neville A. Harte, second from left, foreman of the Army
"'Atlantic plumbing shop, receives a $10 check from Col. Raymond L. Hill, chief. of the USAR USAR-CARIB
CARIB USAR-CARIB Engineer Section, for an award-winning Idea submitted under Project Paydirt. Her-
; ',man "Daley, .left, and Joseph E. Reduga, extreme right, both of the Army Atlantic mainten maintenance
ance maintenance section, also received certificates for suggestions on how to improve the efficiency of
'.Army operations, (U.S. Army Photo)
BEVERLY HILLS. Calif. (UP)
Police think one thief is strict strictly
ly strictly for the birds. The thief Thurs Thursday
day Thursday stole a truck loaded with
HOTELES INTERAMERICAIIOS, S. A.
Stockholders of Hoteles lnteramrica.noi, 8. A.,
are hereby notified that at 8:00 p.m., on Friday,
October 25, 1957, a general stockholders meeting
will be held in the Washington Room of El Panama
Hotel lopated at 111 Vfa Eap&fia in the city of Pan Panama
ama Panama to approve or disapprove a resolution authorizing
the Board of Directors to sign a contract granting a
lease on the properties owned by this company.
Pan&tna. October 11, 1957.
Dr bbh mmm mm m
AMEND TOY and GIFT
CONCERT PIANIST Eric Landerer will appear at the USO-JWB
, Armed Forces Service Center in Balboa tonight at 8 p.m.
TOMORROW LAST DAY
GOOD NEWS for
,. the Woman who
1 wants a prettier
Jhere're a STAR
'"- ln:oUri'Bra and
ft- t':" lilts
t ffllarU Panayotti
and Figure Con Consultant
sultant Consultant who is
here again to
.serve .you until -Tomorrow
f r.. j. i
' meet every
,y. ft) problem
provide a perfect an-,
swer to every hour in
a busy day. Stop lni.
xn6 see the wide se selection
lection selection of LIFE Bras,
Girdles arid Sklppies.
Pe fitted for- j our
swclsl figure and -fashion
2 EXHIBITION at RODELAG
THE YEAR'S GREAT SURPRISE
the opportunity to its distinguished customers to own
iX STANDARD AUTOMOBILE
K Model Vanguard III
- FREE to its distinguished clientele
oa a ChJiidrnttA
GET YOUR FREE TICKET:
i.ror casn purcnase
2.- Club Subscription i
3- Finil payment of your CfuV
4. ; Christmas Tree Purchase
5. '"Cuentas Comerciales" Buvs
6. Payment of your Account, during the first 20 daysC
of the coming month.
SELECT YOUR TOYS' IN TIME
Justo Arosemena Ave. Plaza 5 de-Mayo David
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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAIUt NEWSPAPER
: ... r.
Social and Otli
ftmt e tfpmuili, WmrrityU, BirlL, Parlit mnJ O'auJ tLufJ t m
Jt vitl L rmu.J ll uLfLnm Pnm. 2-0740 2-074
CATHEDRAL OF ST. LUKE ISSUES
INVITATIONS FOR DEAN'S TEA
Invitations have been issued to the womtn of theJParlsh
vf the Cathedral of St. Luke, Ancon. to the 13tli annual
Dean & Tea. which will take place on Friday from 4:30 to
fc p.m. in Bishop Morris'Hall.
The Lean's Tea, winch is held every year on the day or
St. Like, Patron Saint of the Cathedral, is a social highlight
, for the women 01 ine pansn.
Frt Gulick Tee To Honor
' Vflvos Of Generals
The Fort Gulick Officers Wives'
Club will offer a iormil tea
" Thursday at 2:30 p.m., in honor
f Mrs. Montague, wife of Lt. Gen.
ef Mrs. Montague, wite or uen.
Robert M. Montague; Mrs. Har Harrow,
row, Harrow, wife of Maj. Ge. Thomas J.
Harrold; Mrs. Hightower, wile of
Brig. Gen. Louis V. Hightower;
and Mrs. Ogden, wife of Brig.
Gen. Milton Ogden.
Farewell Party For
Miff Sarah Bomborg
Miss Sarah Bo.nberg was guest
ef honor at acocktail party given
fcy Mr. Marcel Urbach Saturday
evening, at his residence in Pana Panama.
ma. Panama. Miss Bomberg, who will soon be
leaving the Isthmus for a new
assignment, has been in charge
ef Red Cross activities at Gorgas
Mr. And Mrs. Maduro
Return From Vacation
. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Maduro re returned
turned returned to the Isthmus by air Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, after a two-month vacation
abroad which included visits to
everal points in the United States,
England, France, Spain, Portugal,
'Switzerland, and Italy.
, Pr Mr. And Mn. Reeve
Mr. and Mrs. Walter R. Reeves
'I Fort Gulick announce the birth
ei a new grandchild, Scot Walter
McLaughlin, in Dallas, Texas, on
Scot's parents are Mr. and Mrs.
Philip L. McLaughlin of Dallas.
Mrs. McLaughlin is the former
Mist Beverly Reeves of Cristobal.
; The McLaughlins have one other
I child, also a boy.
mphasis en Fashion
At Naval Wives Luncheon
The Naval Officers' Wives' Club
Will place the emphasis on fashion
MB, I t:;i
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erwnbles! You'll Ion
the elegant new swivel
ease it's as handy
' as jour lipstick.
Mm deed owe without dewbi
at the regular monthly luncheon
to be held Friday at 12 in the Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook officers' Club.
Elections of officers is on the a a-genda,
genda, a-genda, alter which the Club will
stage a fashion show. Members
are asked to wear their own rea rea-tions
tions rea-tions in order to compete for the
prizes which will be awarded.
Reservations or cancellations
may be made by calling Mrs. D.
A. Myers at Navy 3508 by noon
Miss Cerlinde Schulbert
Miss Gerlinde Schulbert enter entertained
tained entertained a small group of her friends
at a dessert party in her home in
Baboa Sunday evening, on the oc occasion
casion occasion of her sixteenth birthday.
To Be Held Wednesday
The Soroptimist Club will hod
its monthly tea Wednesday at 4:30
in the South Patio of the Hotel El
Mr. Eric Landarer
In Concert At JWB
Tonight at 8:15 at the USO-JWB
Center in Balboa Mr. Eric Lander Lander-er,
er, Lander-er, pianist, will present the follow following
ing following concert:
Fantasy in C. Major Op. 17 by
Schumann; Twelve Etudes Op. 10
and Op. 25, by Chopin; Military
March by Schubert Backhaus;
Scherzo, Meldelsohn; Chamber
Fantasy on "Carmen," Bu onu;
Valse Oubliee, Liszt; and Prelude
in G. Minor, Rachmaninoff.
The public is invited to atend
the concert. Admission is $1 per
person. Service personnel is ad admitted
mitted admitted free of charge.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)
fresh as au
a fir i
lift J prtmptlitj U lox-numltH Jumm.
Uw.m 9.00 mnd 10 mm. tnltf.
Each notice for Inclusion in thla
column (hould ba submitted
type-written form and mailed oo
the box number listtd daily in 'So 'Social
cial 'Social and Otherwise," or delivered
fev bend to the office. Noticet of
meeting! cannot bo accepted by
To Meet Wednesday
The October meeting of Panama
Chapter No. 35, National Sojour Sojourners,
ners, Sojourners, will be held at the Albrook
Officers' Club Wednesday. Cock Cocktails
tails Cocktails at 6:30. Dinner at 7:30. Dress
Guild of Organists
The Isthmian Chapter of the A A-merican
merican A-merican Guild of Organists will
meet tonight at the home of Mrs.
G. E. Cooper, 157 Williamson Av Avenue,
enue, Avenue, Gamboa.
Members desiring transportation
to the meeting are asked to cal
Mrs. Malco m Wheeler, at 2-3569.
Those planning to attend are ask
ed to meet at the YMCA parking
area at 7:15 p.m.
The meeting is open to all or organists
ganists organists and choir directors.
Rosary Altar Society
Holds Monthly Meeting;
The Rosary Altar Society of
Sacred Heart Chapel in Ancon
will hold its regular monthly
meeting tomorrow evenlne at
7:30, following the recitation of
the rosary at the social hall of
New officers for this year are
Mrs. Patricia M. Markun, presi
dent; Mrs. Joan R. Cartotto,
vice president; Mrs. Thompson,
secretary; and Mrs. Marie de la
All members are asked to at attend.
tend. attend. Followln the short busi
ness meeting refreshment will be
$kr ( MAKE f RiEKDS
If you want to see a friend or
acquaintance who Is staying at
a hotel, don't just find out the
room number and go up. Stop
in the lobby and call the room
so that the person can either
say, "I'll be right down and
meet you in the lobby" or "Come
Of niire vhMi man rails
on a woman she does not invite
him up to her room but meets
him in a public room of the
Odd Fellows Day
To Be Observed
Here On Sunday
Plans for the celebration, of
Odd Fellows Day 1957 next
Sunday, are now being finaliz finalized
ed finalized by the committee in charge.
A capacity attendance repre representing
senting representing Odd Fellows from both
sides of the Isthmus Is expect expected.
Highlighting this year's cele celebration
bration celebration will be the presentation
of a scroll ana gift to retired
Provincial Correspondent Secre
tary Albert E. Bell, after 14 years
in office. This will be in addi addition
tion addition to the annual merit awards
to r4her member of the order;
Basil C Parser, Claude L.
Walker and Malcolm T. Haye.
Wok-Eii" Athletes: D This It
Cliaical tests wite
frT il I I leadlii athletic
vm m mrm (TOUpS prove IMI
Meoaaa Powder preveate many mioor
Ik iB irritation Medicated, abtorbeot.
ChBfS dote to tkia for longer prouo
lioa! Feel comfortable evea i bottcel
weather. Get Menana today!
Mi DIC AT ID rOWDll
4t Wlie f&redent
ENJOYING THE RACES at the President Remon Racetrack yesterday were Mr. B. D. Muench,
Alberto Di Giambattista, Mrs. Di Giambattlsta' and Mrs. Muench.
LOOKING OVER THE RACETRACK while waiting for the races to begin are Mr. and Mrs.
Rafael Hill and Mr. and Mrs. Nathaniel Hill,
in. 1 1 urn in r 1 n 11 11 J --If " iMiiiMMMiiwi 1 mm.
JUDGING BY THE SMILES, Mesdames Elolse Kellerman, Helen, Tapia and Isabel Aleman
must have picked a winner at yesterday' races.
Lmmiii 111 nmji luiimmmbmmmmmmmmmwmim
TRYING THEIR LCCX at the
j : v J
4 nil yV'it 'S
races are Mesdames Belle Graves, Bertha Kyleber and. Helen
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS
macSdcL What Do You Read?
By United Press
Britain produced an Inniimer Inniimer-.hi.
.hi. Inniimer-.hi. nf civil servants known
as the colonia. career man, TheJ
class was almost non-existent m
the United States. A notab e ex exception
ception exception was George A. Malcolm,
who, acording to his publishers,
may be the only American to have
made a career of the colonia!
Malcolm's reminiscences on 30
years in the Philippines ana a
relatively brief period in Puerto
Riro have been published under
the title of American Colonial Ca
reerist (Christopher Publishing
He served as first assistant at attorney
torney attorney ceneral. dean of the law
rolleae in the University 'of the
Philippines, supreme court justice
and adviser to U.S. high commis
sioners in the Philippines. Later,
he was attorney general of Puer
Malcolm, on the whole, is proud
of his nUited States record in the
PhilliDDines. but points out its
"most glaring, fault."
"Nearlv half a century of Amer
ican occupation of the Philippines
had done little more than perpetu perpetuate
ate perpetuate the land tenure system of the
Spanish era, with all its attendant
evils," he writes.
His criticism ot ruipmos is gen gen-tto
tto gen-tto He finds that "all too few se
rious-minded Filipinos realize that
the gulf between a rich minority
and the poverty-stricken unemploy unemployed
ed unemployed is widening."
He recommends for the Philip
pines a "genuine two-party sys
Malcolm fears the nearness ot
Red China to the Philippines. He
is skentical that Japan will ever
become a true friend of. the Fili-
Dinos and suggests that Japan s
dream of Asian domination has
not entirely evaporated. .
Faraway (Simon and Schuster),
which won author Andre Dhotei
he Prix Femina, is a worldly fai fairy
ry fairy tale that pits convention a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst imagination and adventure
some living, a deligntiuly Uaitic
tongue-in-cheek novel, it relates
the story of Gaspard, a youth
whom accidents pursued from an
early age. Because disasters dog
ged his path, he soon began to be
mistrusted and left alone, even as
a small child. Conseauentlv. he
daydreamed more than usual as
he went for long solitary walks in
the woods of his native Ardennes
where he lived with his innkeeper
aunt, Mile. Berlicaut.
To Mile. Berlicaut. unconven
tional people were a threat to the
universe; yet the very uncoven-
tionaiity from which she sought to
protect her nephew dogged h i s
footsteps from his initial meeting
with a blueeyed runaway, to nis
discovery, aboard a private yacht
ft Jhat the tun wayi. wa,T L
beaufifuloung? girl,; ; , A
with the help of a wild horse
whom Gaspard met in a forest and
a wealthy deaf boy, Gaspard set
out to search for the runaway
gin. i-rom this point on. it is use
less to attempt a story synopsis
the charm of M. Dhotel s writ
ing makes even the Hollywood-
type ending suitable to this 20th
century fairy tale. .
To Present Show
The Gay crooners will follow
up their successful presentation
last August with another star-
studded show on Thursday night
at tne faraiso tneater.
Billed as "Hallowe'en in Rock Rockland,"
land," Rockland," the show will feature pi pianist
anist pianist Victor Boa and the Jets,
David and Norma, calypso sing
er Gaston (Podsv) Headlev.
Costa and Virginia. Albert
Amantine, the Gay Brothers
with Phil Walker as master of
In addition to the show, the
movie "The Girl Can't Help It."
starring Jayne Mansfield, will
Inviting tone. Flawless
performance. Smart styling.
These features combine to make
the Wurlitzer Piano a lasting
family treasure worth many
timet it modett cost I
There is no age requirement
to enjoy music; a musical family,
is a happy family..
The little world of the little
man, minutely explored and lov
ingly described, small .' in scope
and vast in meaning: all these
make up the theme of an ambi ambitious
tious ambitious first novel by s Myrou S.
Kauf mann( Remember We to Goo
(Llppincott). The minutiae-gather
ing camera focuses, on the Am Amsterdam
sterdam Amsterdam family of Boston;, old Ad Adam,
am, Adam, a' smalltime local Judge try
ing to affirm himself $a patriarch'
and benevolent tyrant as tradition
demands; Richard, striving to get
aneaa to oe someooay, agamsi
strait-laced Catholic or Puritan
Kanxee competition; ana teenagea
Dorothy, who stutters, and dreami
of romance, and is fated; to re remain
main remain the spinster child of sging
parents, as Richard, somewhere,
is fated to die a hero's death in
the war. :
The Chayevsky school of real realism:
ism: realism: no better, no worse, and no nothing
thing nothing left to be said. '
Kaufamann is an acute obser observer;
ver; observer; he has probably lived 'most
of his story himself, and remem remembered
bered remembered it well. Too well oerhaos.
or at too great length) .While mo-
meng of this novel are delightful delightfully
ly delightfully tender and humorous and oth others
ers others almost painfully poignant, the
total effect of his 640 pages : it
somewhat overwhelming too
much of a basically good thing1.
By ID FITZGERALD
United Press Staff .Photographer
While covering the arrival o t
President Eisenhower at Newport
R. I. late this summer; it occured
to me that many amateur photo photographers
graphers photographers would be interested in
the vast array of camera equip equipment
ment equipment on hand there to report the
presidential vacation pictorially.
If ever the trend to the smaller
camera made itself known, it was
at Newport. Admittedly the $ old
reliab'e Speed Graphic camera was
the workhorse of most of the work working
ing working pres photographers.,;
However, many of the men also
carried an assortment of 1 1-4 X 2
1-4 twin and single tens reflex cam
eras and a breathtaking display of
In the case of the United Press
photographers on the assignment,
the following cameras were used
to record the President's activi activities:
ties: activities: i
Two Speed Graphic cameras
with normal five-inch focal leneth
lenses, two Hexacon Supreme
single lens relfex cameras with
normal 58mm Biotar lenses, a-150-mm
focal length medium telephoto
lens, and a 300mm long-range tele-
Hexacon cameras were nut
to full use while fhe 'President
played golf at the Newport Coun Country
try Country Club. The 130mm and 300mm
telephoto lenses were interchanged
frequently to get closeups as he
Dtastea the ball down the airway
and putted on the greens.
The use of the long lenses on the
35m cammeras resulted in some
unusual closeups despite the fact
that the pictures were made at
distances up to 500 feet.
An automatic Rolleiflex' camera
rounded out the UP equipment.
This outfit was used for closetms
and candid group shots; h ,?.
other photographers tosed auto automatic
matic automatic sequence cameras to make
a rapid fire series of the Presi
dent as he warmed up at the first
tee. A magazine photographer was
quite conspicuous when he show
ed up with five 35mm cameras, e-
quipped with a different local
An of-the cuff interview with
the news cameramen later reveal
ed that most of them used East
man Kodak's P'us X (medium
speed) or Tri-x (High siieed) films
in their miniature outfits. Rapid
fine grain developers such as E E-thol
thol E-thol UFG, which can be developed
tuny in tnree to four mmuten,
proved to be popular ? s
It appears that the one camera
news photographer is a thing of
7110 BOLIVAR AVE.
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAItT NETTSPAPEB
f r.. MONDAY, OCTOBER 14, W37
Calls On Parties
Answer to Prevloui Pu'e
' -i i in i mm -a r" -!
' ': Card Croup Held W-wOv
s v The Cird Group of fte Balboa
, woman's uud neia weir uwuumu
; i nMti.i h Pnrt Amador Ol'
, fleers' Open Mesa wit!) Mrs., Lois
iLVAVw Horn, Mrs. Elsa Tamm and
i a Miss; Carrie Brown as aownv.:
; v b Dessert and cards were enjoyed
V-'Vby the members and their guests.
; i Mesdames Helen Wentworth, Bar-
i "bara Schoel, uertruae smouae,
- Vt June Lang, Betsy- Mitchel, Wan Wan-;
; Wan-; 4 da Ste. Marie, Molly Johnson,
' Blanche Schilling, Carrie Brown,
. jiSA.. 1 mill, XAtlo vaw raMu, iuu'
.-A!-; rii-wt Mallahan.. Mai -Britt Hal
crolt, Carolyn? Aubuchon, Polly
Hamilton, Ethel Clarke, Cecilia
1 -1 French, Marian Smith, Libby La-
;i cy. Uloria Brown, jutnenne nan,
.Virginia wnitmore, June aiacy,
ftaverlv Hides. Dorothv Luke. Ma-
. ': ria bays. Louise Merchant, Muade
. i cuncbard, Dorotny Alien, raanan
f Bakers' Locals Ask
rOusler Of President
ames G. Cross
J' Washington, Oct. 14 up)
I Eighty of the largest locals in the
I Bakers' Union have passed resolu-
f'tions demanding the ouster of in
I ternational President James G.
Cross on corruption charges, it
was reported yesterday.
The report came from Vice
President Daniel E. Conway, of
Bethesda. Md.. secretary of an
integrity" committee seeking to
remove cross, wno nas Deen ac accused
cused accused 'of using union funds for
. personal purposes.
. .The AFL-CIO Sxecutive Council
has virtualy ordered the 160,000 160,000-member
member 160,000-member union to 'set rid of Cross
or face ouster from the federa-
V- tion. Cross has said the union has
tiehtened up its bookkeeping pro-
cedures to confirm with AFL-CIO
. Conway Said the 80 locals have
, demanded that the union comply
fully with the Executive Council's
' clean up order and oust cross.
There are 292 locals in the union.
Their resolutions also called for
- reinstatement of Curtis R. Sims,
former secretary-treasurer, who
lost his job for airing charges
gainst Cross thai: led to an in
vestigation by the Senate Rackets
- Conway charged that the
"Cross-controlled board" ousted
Sims from the $22,500 a year post
v because he "dared to expose...
the union's president." '"
1 In a report by the AFLCIO eth ethical
ical ethical practices com mitt?eWi Cross
"Was1 .accused "of taking a-; $2,100
" trio 1.0 Paril. kininff a rirl frlonrf
v ui union pay rou ua outer (
"extravagant", use of Bakersv
Conway said the anti-Cross res res-i
i res-i elutions came from locals in 20
tates, Washington,' D.C. and Brit British'
ish' British' Columbia. He said they sup supported
ported supported th "1 a t e g r 1 1 y" com committee's
mittee's committee's stand,
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
4k K 108 6 2
' North and South vulnerable
rat 'Wast'. Narth East
IN.T. Pass 3 Pass
3 Ji: laag 5 ' Pass
,T.paa: Pass Pass
Opening Iead- K
. : if South haa a book., two no-
' truriip opening. v North's three-
erab response la SKayman and
. tha final, contract of six spades
i 1 normal So normal in fact that
I almost every, pair ia rl Indian
apolls. dupllcata reached that
! contract, but only young chuck
i Summing managed to make it
i The king of clubs was opened.
: Everyone. took the" ace, drew
. trumps, ruffed out diamonds
and dubs, led a low heart froTi
dummy nd ducked. This play
failed in all instances because
; East a held the queen-jack-ten.
Bine of liearts. .
i'That Is everyone but Chuck.
iHe worked out a play to guard
against that exact combination.
: Chuck's play started with the
same two rounds of trumps. He
continued by playing three
' rounds of diamonds ana trump trumping
ing trumping his nine of clubs In dummy.
, Now Chuck laid down his ace
,and king of hearts and got the1
same bad break that everyone
-else did.- -,
F However, this bad break did
not hurt him. He led the Jack of:
. ciuoa ana discarded one of
dummy's hearts. West was In
;with the queen and had to lead ;
a club or a diamond; it made
no difference. Chuck discarded
dummy 'a last heart and ruffed.
In his own hand. J
This play allowed him to get
rid of two heart losers to return;
for one club loser and gve him
his contract and a top score.'
Wagner, Mary Worley, Ruth Jen Jenkins,
kins, Jenkins, Feggy barker, Phil Euper,
Florence Kllpper, Helen A d 1 e r,
Betty Skltoo, Louisa Hurtado, E E-dith
dith E-dith Eppley, Louisa Sorrel, Mary
Ruppel, Emi.y Bolton, Abi Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, Yvonne Bass, Nacy Pieif Pieif-fer,
fer, Pieif-fer, Mary Trent, kay Daniels,,
Caroline Haman, Marie Wetzel, An Annie
nie Annie Zitzmann, Martha Basham and
The next meeting will be held
on Oct. 24 at 12:30 p.. mat the
Fort Aador Officers Open mess
with Mrs. Peggy Parker, Mrs. An Annie
nie Annie Zitzmann and Mrs. Martha
Basham as hostesses.
Muiioz Marin Urges
For Puerto Rico
WASHINGTON Oct. 14 (UP)
Gov. Louis Munoz-Marin of Puer
to Rico recommended today to
President Eisenhower that the
federal government expand its
technical assistance program In
The governor called on Eisen
hower at tne White House t n l s
morning. He explained that more
than 5,000 officials from foreign
countries, particularly irom juatin
America, have visited Puerto Rico
m the past five years to study its
He said they are particularly in interested
terested interested in the electricity and wa water
ter water development programs in Puer Puerto
to Puerto Rico and also in learning at
first hand how a small governmen
tal unit such as Puerto Rico fac faces
es faces and solves economic problems,
puts modern governmental practic
es into effect and acmeves effect effective
ive effective agricultural expansion.
The Puerto Rican common common-wealth
wealth common-wealth is putting up about $200,000
annually as its part of the techni technical
cal technical assistance program to about
one million dollars provided by
the International Cooperation Ad Administration.
ministration. Administration. he governor said that Purt( Purt(-Rico
Rico Purt(-Rico believes that expansion of
the program is so important that
it is willing to increase it contribu contribution
tion contribution even though the ICA is una unable
ble unable to put up additional funds.
He said the President plana to
look into the situation.
The governor said he also con congratulated
gratulated congratulated Eisenhower on the
stand he has staken on school in integration,
tegration, integration, saying "he has the full
moral support of the people of
Puerto Rico on this issue."
To Give Performance
At Local Theater
Millionaire Latin American
singer Alfredo Sadel arrived
here yesterday for a aeries of
performances under the auspices
of Kent cigarettes and the Fan
Sadel, who has sung- in Car
negie Hall and the Latin Quar
ter in New York, has also ap
peared over WNBC-TV. His first
isthmian appearance Is sched scheduled
uled scheduled for tomorrow night at the
Bella Vista Theater.
Sadel will also fulfill a series
of engagements at the Ritz Club
in Panama City.
Didn't Plan To Be
Nosey In Closeup
LONDON, Oct. 14 (UP) It was
tne familiar beginnrng of the shoot
ing of a film scene.
Actress Mary Steele, scheduled
for a closeup, faced the camera,
while the "clapper boy" who
starts each scene by clicking shut
a striped board atop a blackboard
identifying the scene for later edit editing
ing editing held his board in front of
"Action," yelled director Don
Clack, went the clsPDer snan
ping shut right on Miss Steele's
nose. -' -.',
A doctor's verdict a the dam
age: painful, but not serious.
Look, at your wick tabes
today. If any of them art
clogged, denied, damaged or
wofn-out, replace them with
new, genuine Perfection
Wick Tubes. Don't cook
with crippled stove.
While yorc at it examine
ALL parts of your Perfection
Range and make a list of
needed replacements. Thea
aee us for genuine Perfec Perfection
tion Perfection parts and wicks. Yon
aavc money, fuel andxfood
when yoo keep your. Perfec Perfec-tiod
tiod Perfec-tiod Range in good repair.
. KEEP fl
: cr 'MUEBLERIA
Jia. 26-103 '(CalidonU) 1
' 1 r v" 1 1 itjf
:i I ,. ' s
' '& A ...M.!i::!::i:
',,'' t i
1 II .A i 4Xi
SURPRISE PARTY A group ol friends of Mr. and Mra. L Borenatein gathered at the Cu Cu-rundu
rundu Cu-rundu Community Hall to surprise the couple on tha occasion of their anniversary. The
party was arranged by Mr. and Mrs. z. Blum berg, with tha following co-hostesses, (1 to r:
Mrs. Bella Eisen, Mra. Blumberg, Mrs. 8. Schwartz, Mr. and Mrs. Borensteln, Mra. R. Schwartz,
Mrs. F. Altaian and Mr, a.
Is Marlon Brando's Indian' Bride
Ex-Butcher s Helper From Wales?
HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 14 (UP)
Film sources said today that JVlar JVlar-Inn
Inn JVlar-Inn Brando's beautiful "Indian"
bride was. listed on her psssport
and on the Metro-Goiawyn-Mayer
payroll as "Johanna O'Calla O'Calla-ghan."
ghan." O'Calla-ghan." But they remained in the
dark as to whether she was the
daughter of a factory wower in
However, Howard Strickling,
bead of MGM publicity, said he
could not confirm these reports
and "I'll check them Monday."
While Hollywood tried to solve
the mystery brought about when
William Patrick O'Calaghan
claimed dark-ahired actress Anna
Kashfi. 23. as his dauehter. the
33-year-old actor and his golden-
skinned bride remained on a se secret
cret secret honeymoon following their
surprise marriage in Pasadena
The mystery was further deep deepened
ened deepened when the clerk who issued
the marriage license for the
couple last week reported Miss
Kashfi listed her father's name as
"Devi Kashfi," her race as
"brown" and her native land as
The MGM studio biography
gave no name for Miss Kashfi's
father, identifying him only as a
"civil engineer" and mentioning
"the Kashfi engineering firm."
The biography, which identified
her as Indian, said she had thre
years schooling at a French con-1
vent in Calcutta and was schooled l
..7. fwvaic iuuiii wuo accompa accompanied
nied accompanied the family 4o temporary resi
st. w,Mu,Mngm Kome
and other cities Where tha Va.hA
engineering ,firhi had project."
&. Your Christmas
I GIFTS NOW
v and ff
up to 50 discount
scnwariz. eianaine oenina art
It said she drew the attention
of directors of an Indian motion
picture company and signed a
contract, over parental objec
tions, "which starred her in two
Indian films, neither of which was
released in Europe or America.
In Cardiff, O'Callaghan and his
wife declared Miss Kashfi was
their daughter, that there is "no
Indian blood in our family" and
that she was Indian only insofar
as sne was born in Calcutta.
O'Callaghan added that Miss
Kashfi, whom he called 'our
daughter, Joan," once was a
butcher's assistant and waitress
in Cardiff. Mrs. O'Calaghan, who
has dark eyes and black hair, said
that her daughter went to Ameri America
ca America in 1955 for a film and picked
the name "Anna Kashfi" before
leaving for Hollywood.
Tha rnnrtla mIiI tha ttr
hnrn in TnHirf tu.. ...
til she was 13 while O'Callaghan
women ai iramc superintendent
on Indian rallwavc Thai, aaa
the marriage was as much ofa
a.- 41 J
surprise io mem s everyone ise.
Fred Russell, Aged
nr. 1.1 w .i i
"eiuuisy, r,nsiana, uct. 14
("TIP, Frail Rnci.l Vr...A.
"grand old man of variety," died
touay ms norae nere. He was
Russell was; a pioneer ll the use
of ventriloquism as an act. Hel
began his career as a journalist,!
then turned to the music hall.
- : No. 16 TIVOU AYE.
i CASH iSALES ONLY
Mra. x. Aiiman ana mis. r
12 Paris Models.
Mustard City Mayor
Emplane For Texas
PARIS, Oct. 14 (UP)-One doz dozen
en dozen Paris models, Mayor Felix Kir
of Dijon (the mustard city) and
representatives of Paris' top fash fashion
ion fashion and perfume houses flew to
Dallas today to show Texans
some of the products for which
France is famed.
They took off aboard a New
York and Mexico bound Air
France Super Starliner that will
make a special stop in Dallas m
honor of the city's "French fort fortnight,"
night," fortnight," a two-week fair organized
by the Neiman Marcus stores.
The event, whirh runs from Oct.
14 to 26, is designed as a display
of French industrial and cultural
achievements: art, fashions, cook cook-inc.
inc. cook-inc. literature, tapestries, antiaui-
ties, textiles and automobiles,
among other things.
John Wesley Film
At Paraiso Church
A religious film, "The Life of
John Wesley," will be shown this
evening at the Bethel Mission
Church in Paraiso.
. The movie ov the founder of
Methodism "will start at 7:3d p.m.
Admission is free, but an offer offering
ing offering will be made.
No. 16 TIV0LI AVE.
20 and 30 off
33rpm $1.00'ind 2.00
To End Differences
KARACHI, Pakistan, Oct. 14 -fUP)-
Pakistan President, Major Major-General
General Major-General Iskander Mlrza, said last
night -that a strong national gov government
ernment government was needed for his coun
The country was faced with ex external
ternal external dangers and it had serious
problems with foreign nations, Mir
za said. The general added that it
was time for all political parties
to end their differenc and to
work with the-utmost unity.
Mirza made the Statement to
government officials and members
of the United Students Association
who marched to the President's
house to congratulate him on his
determination to resolve the nol-
"This is no time for congratu
lations." the President said, add
ing that instability in the country
at this time was the worst thing
and that he was extremely unhap
py with what had happened.
The President said he was try
ing to form a strong national gov
Adiit. Rickover Gels
Award For Nautilus
GENOA. Italy. Oct. 14 (UP)
Italian President Giovanni (iron
chi handed "Christopher Columbus
prizes" last night to U.S. near Ad
mirarl Hyman G. Rickover, fa th
er of the atomic submarine Nau
tilus. and Australian Olympic
swimming champion Lorraine
Fiv thmixanri ceriAns lamming
the city hall and overflowing vtt
a courtyard cheered when the
rhlaf fit Stat hanriarf tha nrtzei tfl
the two winners personally.
kAm loir Avar hnorad and thank
ed Gronchi in Englisn as tne pres president
ident president gave him a gold medal and
an 8,000 prize tor nu roie in uev
eloping a nuclear pressurized wa
ter generator lor snips.
Bin MUi rrann beamingly
t.A th. "HnlH.n Caravel"
f. .u. ha PraaMant handed
liiis j T"ii. cu.
to her witn a nroau bhuw.
made a somewhat embarrassed
curtsy and stepped back with the
tropny m ner arma.
iw.. : awanlad annnal-
ly on Coiumnus -uay n
tive city of the diseoverer of A.
6 lit capital
1 1 Stirar
12 It ii the
34 Wife of
M Bakad clay
11 Low haunt
: 11 Louie eg
! 14 Perched
11 Compass point
41 Scottish river
3 Air raid alrms
4 Birds' homes
7 Young horses
8 Red wine
10 The dill
1 1 Fabric
1.1 Years (ab.)
20 Its prime
(Please, gentlemen, skip this ad!)
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29 Son of
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41 French cap
43 Artist' frame
44 Ntw Zealand
49 Solar disk
92 Elder (ab.)
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a Carmen de Weekes
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i b p lit is I it n u
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11 1 1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN. Alf INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, OCTOEEIC H, 135T-
f o NM' oi HC (
Editor! CONRADO SARGEANT
r?;f iV 1 1 ..wi
Si W v
ay 'ob. lik.. -c- -:.. -m-jmv f
SPRINT CHAMPION President Ernesto de la Guardla's grey streak Double Four, the Pres President
ident President Remon racetrack'.- six-furlong record holder, flashes across the finish line a winner by
one and one-half lengths for his second straight main event victory yesterday afternoon.
Gavilan (3) was second after being virtually left at the start and Town's Wall (4) came on
to1 nip Bacancito at the wire for third place. Braulio Baeza, the track's leading Jockey, rode
the Cococha Stable star.
Double Four In Post-to-Post
$1000 Seven Furlong Victory
The Cococha Stable's Double
iFour yesterday made it two
TBtMight with another impressive
"posl-to-post victory in the featured
$1,000 seven furlong sprint for
firrt and second series imported
thoroughbreds at the President Re Re-'jnon
'jnon Re-'jnon racetrack,
Alert jockey Braulio Baeza got
Double Four off flying but he was
quickly overtaken by the speedy
Gramilla and they raced virtually
locked with Double Four slightly
Th sixth Anual Panama Marlin
Club tournament is due to start
h fr Saturday, Nov. 2.
The committee plans to ask all
boat owners to put in f or t h e i r
fuel order irioon as possible,
fiott captains will be responsible
for their,, crew's entry fees and
' thejr are asked to hand the mon mon-ver
ver mon-ver to any members of the com com-ty
ty com-ty end names of participants
over to any members of the com
mittee as soon as uiey possmiy
can. Fisherman are very busy o o-verhauling
verhauling o-verhauling their equipment so that
everything will be in readiness for
. the ten days they will be at sea.
Boats are looking spic and span
and hopes are high that the fish fishing'
ing' fishing' will be good. Donations are
eoming in everyday. Following is
ff fist of prizes promised up to
President Irneste de la Ouar Ouar-dia
dia Ouar-dia Jr. A trophy.
Gev. W. E. Potter A trophy.
' Firestone Set of tires.
Goodyear Double air foam
mattress and two pillows.
Y Balboa Yacht Club trophy.
'! By LESLIE I
CENTRAL THEATRE TOMORROW
Only two women
KNEW THE SECRET
i FABULOUS MAN
OF A THOUSAND
JAMES CAGNEY W
M SWJORt RJWBfMJ M
H I MttKT eurBELL SNMI 60ff
Bsusfll Y- Kobinsoa
rOXTB BOYS AND
, A GUN
-APT Al IN
EL DIABLO DEL
with P. Armendaxix
and A. M. Sandri
N A C A Si
ahead until some three furlongs -firming an opening alter overtok overtok-out
out overtok-out where Double Four asserted iug We nelu. iowu s, wail, a traii traii-himself,
himself, traii-himself, opened a two-length mar- er to the lmal luiiong, wounri up
gin and came home one-and-one lastest of all wnen ht finally, got
half lengths ahead ot uavuan,
Town's Wall a"d Bacancito which
bunched in a thrilling finish for
the runnerup spot.
Gavilan. which would probably
have been the winner with a bet better
ter better start, closed an immense gap
after getting off lengths behind
the field and then had trouble
Colpan Motors $"25. cash prize
Police Lodge Trophy ($25.)
Crawford Agencies $35. letter
of credit on air conditioner, re'fri
eerator. or radio.
Smoot v Paredes $100. letter
Shaws Marlin figurine.
. Swift and Co. Cooked ham.
Bob Worsley Cockoo clock.
Coca Cola- De Luxe Picnic
cooler 1 regular cooler.
Union 'OiHDompany eale of
Mobile Oil Company case of
Texas Oil Company Cases of
Wynne's Friction proofing.
Panama Autos, S.A. Tools.
Sam Freedman Cabana Swim
Lewis Table Cig. lighter.
Mutual of Omaha Fishing rod.
Aberffathy Caribbean s p i n n-ning
ning n-ning reel.
Chain Singh $10. eash.
Auto Service BEttery.
To be announced later: El Pa
nama; Gil bus une; mranm ana
BACKUS WGK SWTH KKKT 1 EVJS
la JOSEPH rtysEY tntutt MORI ASIHUS
ml KM MgaiS SMrf kr rll SWIELWWeW
sb 0KttUHHlUf-'r '4l!MEaeBMjMitt
with Ray Milland
bacancito, a forward factor,
raceu ciosc up througnout anu
neld on io be in the line of the
Datae lor the runnerup spot. 'Gra 'Gramma
mma 'Gramma and scintillation, prominent
to ine nomesiretcn, both faded
badly in the stretch drive. Goneti-
no wound up a poor last once
more alter displaying brief early
Baeza, Apolinar Reyes Rios and
Segunao Carvajal shared saddle
honors with two victories each.
One of Carvajal's winners was the
improved Horacio which won the
nightcap in the excellent time oi
1:25 1-5 over a, wet track. Double
Four turned the same distance in
The day's only Iongshot winner
was Pibe Lindo which registered
a post-to-post victory in (he sev seventh
enth seventh race for a $52.40 payoff. He
also contributed the biggest share
to a doubles combination (Sunfair (Sunfair-Pibe
Pibe (Sunfair-Pibe Lindo) that returned $258.40.
1 Mimi $5, $3.60
2 Chito $7.40
1 Teloreo $7.40,: $3.80
2 Dun $2.80
First Double: $57.40
1 Qlirapico $6.20, $3.20
2 Pancho Lopei $3.20
1 Arnin Did! $8.60,. $3.
i Aimmar $2.60
1 Chancerita $3., $2.20
2 Big Saree $2.40
1 Sunfair $5.40, $3.20
2 Serabuena $3.20
1 Pibe Lindo $52.40, $18.
2 Resuelto $5.80
Second Double: $258.40
1 Mikel $6., $3.20
2 Joseiito $2.80
1 Double Four $6.40, $3.20
2 Gavilan $3.
1 Horacio $5.80, $2.80
2 Ragaxza $2.60
III: TODAY !!8
THE YOUNd GUNS
with R. Cameron
By TREVOR SIMONS
The Cristobal High Junior Col
lege affair, first interschool foot
ball game of the 1957 season, ran
true to form. Cristobal High, rat
ed slight favorites over the Green
Devils, emerged victorious by the
narrow margin of a single toucn
down and, in failing to convert for
the extra point had to settle wr a
There is no telling what the out
come misht have been had coacn
Brown not had the right foot of
one Donald Alexander. This J. C.
punter, unable to enjoy full parti parti-rinatinn
rinatinn parti-rinatinn in football because of a
heart murmur, kept the wolf from
the door repeatedly during t h e
first three quarters and each time
forced Cristobal to begin their of
fensive drives with their backs
close their own ened zone. Ironi Ironically,
cally, Ironically, it was a bad punt by Alex Alexander,
ander, Alexander, his onlv bad one for the
night, that paved the way to Cris Cristobal's
tobal's Cristobal's only touchdown.
It would-be impossible to pln-
Doint anv single Tiger for the cred
it on this first victory in Crist-
bal's quest for the 1957 football ti title.
tle. title. As a team they were unbeat unbeatable
able unbeatable and even College's last ditch
drive in the final four minutes,
might well have been halted De-
fore it reached the end zone as a
determined Tiger eleven never
seemd ready to quit.
Russel Favorite, playing With
less than a week's rest after a
painful nose injury suTferd in the
Jamboree, went the distance at
rpntpr on offense and line back
er ou defense. If his rose bother bothered
ed bothered him any, this big Cristobal cen center
ter center certainly showed no signs of
At the end of the game Favorite
cheerfully reported that all was
well. A stubborn line of defense
was highlighted by the brilliant
play of George Kirkland and Don Don-ny
ny Don-ny Bruce at tackles and Cristobal
guard Jon McGraw and Jack Wil Wil-loughby
loughby Wil-loughby held the College drives to
Cristobal's ground atatck w a s
somewhat stalled by a seven-man
J.C. line, but Bill Gibson's six
completed passes tell the story of
the Tiger win. One of the best
catches of the night was by Eddie
Pabon, tiny Cristohal end, who
received the Gibson toss, near the
J.C. ten-yard line with a host of
defenders vainly attempting to halt
the Cristobal drive. Little half halfback
back halfback Jimmy Brooks took the next
toss from Gibson in the J.C. end end-zone
zone end-zone and that was all they wrote.
The six points held up and the
Seymour Agency 12 8
El Panama Moxei n
Am wood 10 10
Carta Vieja 7 11
Austin Cars T 14
Bowlers of the Claslc League,
have run into trouble with heavy
weieht Dins. While the scores are
eood for the run-of-the-mill howler.
they are below the standard for
this "super" league.
Diablo center, for years the ha haven
ven haven for deluxe' scores, is now in
the throes of low averages, in de defense
fense defense of the players they are
bowling in ill luck. The wood is
just too heavy and produces ma
ny splits despite pocket hits.
Friday night, the overall aver
age per man for the league was
175, which is way ahead of any
overall performance of any league
on the isthmus, but if the boys
bad tournament pins of three
pounds six ounces the scores would
be in line with Classic League ca calibre
libre calibre of bowling.
Evinrud 4 Seymour Agency I
The power and fireball group, or
in other words the put-putt out out-bord
bord out-bord motor boys from Cardoze Cardoze-Lindo's
Lindo's Cardoze-Lindo's Evinrude quartet averag averaged
ed averaged 188 per man and rode into first
place when they rendered a casul-
Last Day! .75 & .40
3:05 4:55 6:55 t:0 a.m.
Today Encanto J5, 20
Victor Mature Anita
Guy Madison In
TODAY IDEAL 30,20
Micnaei Ray In
In Cinemascope I Ir
Robert Ryan in
BEST of THE BAD MEN
I 1 Ms7lira-aaKS7l
Tfgers have one leg up on the In
terschool 1957 football title;'
Next on the Tiger scheduled is
a Thursday night exhibition game
against the J a mooree champions,
Athletic Club, ine A. U. posted a
6-0 win over Cristobal in their one
quarter at Cristobal on Oct. 4 and
then kept their string of victories
alive with a 7 to 6 win over the
Balboa Bulldogs last Thursday at
The big questions mark for Bill
DeLaMater's Athletic Club is still,
as it has been so far this season,
Whether his charges can hold out
for a full four quarters of football.
Their most powerful scoring at
tack is built up around one of
the best, if not the best end on
the Canal Zone, Curtis Jeffries
who twiced joined .forces with
quarterback Bin MCKeown to score
Bill Rankin. 135 -pound halfback
and formerly a star of th Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Tigers, had produced some
good gains on the ground, but so
far in each of the two A.C. appear appearances
ances appearances the difference has been the
pasing of McKeown and receiving
pf Jeffries. They rely greatly, too,
on a pair of the most accomplished
linesmen on the C.Z. at this mo
ment, goards Joe Oliver and Dick
Lemedico. It was these two
guards who hit Balboa ball car
riers with sucn "gusto" as to
cause some six fumbles and the
Drobably eventual downfall of the
Balboa football monopoly.
Athletic Club'i hopes for '57
were brightend somewhat with the
report that 190-pound center, Tony
Dyer, will be remaining on the
Isthmus and will see action
throughout the season. Dyer was
first thought to be leaving the
Isthmus shortly after the Jambo Jamboree.
ree. Jamboree. Thursday night the Tigers will
try to vindicate their close miss
on the J am Dor ee at me nanas oi
the Athletic Club. They bot
wound up with 12 points, but the
Rams took home the trophy by the
narrow margin of their defensive
The A.C. strategy will be to try
for an early score and then hang
on as they drd against B a 1 bo
Cristobal will out their speed
passing atta'ck and runs into full
gear in an effort to wear down the
less conditioned, but vastly more
experienced Athletic Club. T h i
one must b tabbed a "no favor
ite" affair and only Thursday
nitrht will tell the story as the un
defeated A.C. meets a confident
and well-drilled C.H.S. eleven.
tr to the Seymour Agency in the
form of a four-point shutout. Bob
Toland was especially on the
beam when he got three 200 games
for a 635 set. Seymour averaged
only 177 per man and that tells
the tale. Robbie Richardson up
held his end with a 556.
Age wood I Austin 1
Agewood, dropped the first
game to Austin Autos by a big
margin, but closed the gap with
nine-pin win in the second, and
then went ahead in the third and
total pins. A seven-pin deficit pre
ventea me Austins irom an even
split. Both teams averaged about
170 per man, but the 1956 57
champs, Agewood, managed to
bunch their scores in the right
spots io coma out ahead. No one
bowler was a standout, the best
was a fellow called Best, who an
swers to name of Earl with 5 5 5
for Austin and Bob Boyer for
Agewood with 541.
H Panama 1 Carta Vieja 1
The Hotel Keepers lost the first
two games to the Carta Vieja
Yankees Rum Runners by 100
pins, witn such a lead the Carta
Virja wereodds on favorites to
sweep the series. But El Panama
staged a rally that overcame the
100-pin shortage when they won
the last game by 157 pins, to earn
them an even split. However, it
was not altogether the great
bowling by El Panama, because
the Carta Vieja just collapsed and
V a -V y t;rt Viia and
j" "ui ureas: eou. lor El Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, Jack Knottek, Butch Lane
S2?u?i5 were all bunched
wiui o, 3M ana 547.
j 166 172 S
ciuuuc zu7. 148 195 550
1M 17g m M3
" t i on 180 195 181 556
'l' 718 K91 7r tin
B a leer
BRUCE BATEMAN, Balboa
B. Fullerton, and picks up
game at Balboa stadium.
N.C. State 7, FSU 0
Maryland 27, Waka For. 0
L.S.U. 20, Ga. Tech 13
Ole Miss 28, Vandy 0
Tenn 28, Chattanooga 13
Clemson 20. Virginia C ;- ;
S.Carolina 58, Furman 13
Tampa 39, Presbyterian 14
V.M.I. 26, Davidson 14
V.P.I. 21, VUlanova 14
Miss. State 47, Ark. St. 13
Morehead 28, W, Va. Tech 21
Shepherd 15, Potomac 14 ;
Elon 21, E. Carolina 12
Rand-Macon 32, Br'water 7
Penn MC 41, W. Md. 28
Sewanee 6, Miss. Coll. 6
Eglin AFB 19, Cp. I.e'e 14
Emorv-H'ry 7, Tenn. W. 0
Hamp-Syd 19, G'ford 14
Newbery 19. Car-Newman
Geo. Ky. 19, Earlham 6
Mid. Tenn. 35, E. Ky. 14
Centre 21, SW (Mem) 13
W. Ky. A, Youngstown (
E. Tenn 40, Maryville 0
Union -26, Howard, 0 ;
f n .CAST
Notre Dame 23, Army 21
Pitt 34, Nebraska 0
Dartmouth 35, Brown
Penn State 21, Wm. and Mary
W. Virginia 46, Boston U. 6
Boston Coll. 41, Dayton 14
Bucknell 13. Carnegie T. 7
Syracuse 34, Cornell 0
Yale 19, Columbia 0
Princeton 13, Penn 9
Harvard 14, Ohio U. 7
Colhy 6, Springfiled 0
Muhlenberg 6, Scranton 0
Vermont 19 D'mouth B 6
Conn. 19, Miss. 0
Wesleyan 20, Haverford 6
Tufts 26, Trinity 14
Northeastern 33, Amn. .Int. 0
R.P.I. 13, Kings Point S
Rhode Is. 32, Brandeis 7
Lehieh 20. Gettysburg 7
Norwich 19, Coast Guard
Amherst 58, Bowdoin 14
Johns Hop. 13, w. ana I, 12
Albright 0. Lycoming 0
Rutgers 48. Colgate 6
Williams 32, Middlebury 19
w. Reserve 13, uutiaio
Lockhaven 16, E. Stroud. 6
New Haven 20, Bridgeport 7
Worcester 23, Bates 13
Upsala 14, Lebanon Valley 7
Ursinus 12, Drexel 6
F. and M. 35, Dickinson 7
Hamilton 38, Wagner 7
Mill'ville 45, Cheyney 7
Rochester 33, Union 18
Maine 7. New Hamp. 0
New Britain 33, Union 18
Maine 7. New Hamp. 0
New Britain 33. Montclair
Newport NS 26, Maine Aca
Bloomsburg 33, Mansfield
Ship'burg 20, Cal. (pa) 13
Slippery R. 7, Ind. (pa) 0
Fairmont 20. Concord 0
Westminster 27, Bethany 14
Hobart 21, Thiel 14
Grove City 7, Edinboro 0
Conn. St. 20, Bridgeport 7
Ft. Lee 30, Ft. Monmouth 7
Swarthmore 18, Sus'hanna 0
Cortland 32, Ithaca 11
Delaware St. 20 Kings
Salen 27, W.Va. Wes. 6
Alfred 18, St. Lawrence
Hofstra 13, Temple 7 -N.
Aggies 37, Lo'oln (Pa.)
Geneva 30, W. Liberty 0
Showing at Your Stnrict
Center Theaters Tonight
BALBOA 6:15 :!
THE LITTLE HUT
DIABLO HTS. T:N
MARGARITA 6:15 :Z5
"CHAIN of EVIDENCE" and
l-HOLD THAT HYPNOTIST
"ISLAND IN THE SUN"
PARAISO C:1S 1:05
S-A r A R I
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 1:05
"THE FOUR POSTER" and
TAR GET-HONG KONG
CAMP BIERD :15 :
"ODONGO : -J
High School's powerful fullback,
more than 20 yards for Balboa
Mich. State 35, Michigan 6 J
Minnesota 41, N'western 6
Ohio State .21, Illinois 7
Iowa 47, Indiana 7
Wisconsin 23, Purdue 14
Inwa State 21. Kansas f.
Holy Cross 26, Marquette 7
mpon 4u,. urmneu u
Carroll 58, Elmhurst 0
Bowl-Green 14. W. Mich. 14
Wartburg 14, Loras 7
Gen.Beadle 27, Sioux ItJU t
Knox 25, Monmouth 21
W.1U.3 J, JN.111. 13
Pitt Kan.) 17, St. B'dict 13
Pitt (Kan.) 17, St. B'dirt 13
Detroit 28. Wichita 0
Bluffton 26, Wilmington 14
superior 14, lacrosse 7
Marshall 14, Toledo 7
Augsburg 15, Hamline 0
Oberlin 14, Allegheny 14
Lake Forest 20, Wheaton 12
N. Mich 21. Mich Tooh ft
Denison 20, Wooster 13
Miami fit 27, Kent 14 ,t
Drake IB,1 Wash.1 wo) t T
Jamestown 25, Minot C
Valley City 19, Mayville 6
W. ChAtpr X9 RoM.W.ll 1
13 Cincinnati 23. Xavier (0) 14
Heidelberg 21, Wabash 13
Millikin 14, Augushtana 6
St. Johns 13, Gus-Adolp. 0
Butler 27. Ind. State n
Anderson 34, Franklin 7
Winona 45, Northland 7
Capital 42, Kenyon 0
Defiance 41, Findlay 21
Wittenberg 33, Muskingum 7
Alma 25, Adrian 0
Duluth 12, St. Thomas 2
Wm Jewell "A Tarlrin IS
McPherson 40, Emporia 7
NE Okla 25, E.C. Okla 19
Stevena Pt. 44. Wis. Mil I)
Washburn 24, Emporia 0
reru 34, wayne 0
Case 0, W. and J. i
ST) Terh 27 DaV U A
DePauw p, Valparaiso 7
Kiver 1 ails 23, Eau Claire 0
Platteville 25, Oshkosh 12
Lakeland I t 1M W rll n
Carroll 71, Elmhurst 0
Mankato 13, Moorehead 0
Rolls Mines 47 C Mn fit a
Ferris 20, Olivet 0
N. State 19, S. State 7
Concordia 19, MacAlester 6
Otter beinff 6. Mt. ITnlnn A
Kan. Wes. 14. Ottawa 7
Bemidji 18, St. Cloud 13
111. Coll. 12. PrinciDia
Baker 32. Friend n
St. Olaf 21, Cornell :1a) 12
S. Dakota 27, Mom'side 6
E. N. Mex. 19 nm,h, i
Blackhills 10, Yankton 0
xaeioit, m. Normal
Oklahoma 21, Texas 7
Duke 7, Rice 6
Arkansas 20, Baylor 17
Texas A and M. 28 Hmixtnn a
T.C.U. 28. Alabama 0
Okla. State 28
SW Tex. S. 35, Sol Ross 0
Abil-Chris. 28. N.Ter 9fl
G 'fellow ATB 19, C.-C'sti O
N.W. Okla. 7, SE. Okla. 0
UCLA 19, Washington 0
Navy 21, California 6
Ore ff nn 2K Km Tam n
Wish. State 51 Ktanrnr It
San Fran City 20 S. Rosa 12
Mont. St. 7. N.D.St. 0
Wvominff 27 fTnln A vr 1
Hawaii 27, Willamette 0
Fresno 27, San FYan. st. 7
Mont. St. 27, N.D. St.
E. Mont. 52, N, Mont. 0
Ton Beach 7. Ari. St. 9
E. Ariz. 18. New Mer w i
S. D. State 53, N. Dakota, 21
Ttfesa 14. THnidaH 7
bearer 26, Montana 13
Oregon SL 20. Idaho 0
Cnlnrsfta 5U A
(Ihim St 1.1 T.ewi.fl.,-l,
Cen. Wash. 7. Whit worth 6
Nevada a, Cal. Aggies 13
Puget Sd. 13 Cash, ColL 7
R With AX R J'Ki.
x-Idaho St.; Adams
x -Cancelled Flu
Fla. A and M 74, Ft. Valley
Favettevtlle 12. Psnl a
N.CCoU. 28, St Augstine L, 'i
VI -Mnrm.1 XI Savannah '-
Miss, Voe. Tougsloo, Ppd t-
crashes 'through' Athletic Club'i t
the second quarter of last week's
' i m i
' i IK 7k
Tomorrow at 7 p.m. will be tht
deadline for table tennis enthu
siasts to register for, singles,
doubles and mixed doubles in
the sixth annual Table Tennis
tournament, sponsored by th
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center in Balboa
The maangement permittee J
the extension, because during
Jewish holidays the office of th
USO-JWB was partly closed and
after checking the entries,' they
found that some players in last
year's tournament had hot reg registered.
istered. registered. The opening is scheduled
for tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. An Announcements
nouncements Announcements regardling the
tournament will be made afr
that time by Julio G. David the
chairman of the tournament. -,
The tournament is open to all
members of the military forces
and residents of the Canal Zone
and Panama over 16 years of
The tournament this year, aa
in the past, will be divided Into
two divisions, civilian and mili military,
tary, military, with the winners meeting
on the final night to determlna
not only the isthmian cham championship;
pionship; championship; but also, the National
Champion-: of the Hepublia of
Panama. For registration call
Balboa 1072 or in person at tht
USO-JWB, building on La Boca
Livingstone 13, Paine 0
Ed Waters 13 Alhan ct
Benedict 19, Krioxyille 0
Md. State 7, Morgan St. T-
Ala. A. and M. 7, Fisk 0
Eliz.Tchri 2R .TP Smith a
Va, State 19, Shaw 14
oiueueia 19, Win-Salem 14
Mor. Brown an Reth.rnnir a"?
Southern 38, Xavier (La.) 0
W V8. st. 7, Cen. St. 7
Phil-Smith 33, Bishop 12
Lincoln Mn 3
X-Florence St -T.ivintrtfn
Memphis State 40, Tenn Tech 7
Louisville 35, Murrav (Ky.) 0
McNeese 27, Louisiana College 8
Louisiana Tech 28, Southwest La IS
Miss Southern 14, Southeast. La. 0 1
Centre 21, Southwestern Mem) 13
Ball State 27, Evansville 13
AKron zo, omo Wesleyan 0 V' ; -Colo.
St. 20 Panhandle Okla. A"
and M 0
Southern IU 27, Eastern 111 6
ixorui central 111. 7 III. Wesleyan
Ariz St. (Toe.) 35 "Hardin
Texas Western 26. Tevaa Tw u
Stephen F. Austin 20 How. Payne
West Texas 27, Trinity (Tex.), 20
McMurrv 9. Texa T.iith T
Sam Houston St. 21, Texa A and
I 20 fc
Texas College 26, Langston t t-Lamar
Lamar t-Lamar Tech. 7, East Texas ?
Austin 21, Quachita 7
DelU (Miss) St. 14. Arkansas A
and M 13
Kansas St. 7, Col. of Pacfflc.Tv
uian a, usngnam Young e
New Xferton 11 TTf.h te 10
Colorado CoL 27, Colorado -Mlnea
Pacific Unir. 12. Pacific tutneru
Oregon Tech. 19, Eastern Oregon
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
MONDAY OCTOBER 14,; 1957
MbetmtteW Show, Said To Be BeWi
'. .J .( ft if ,.?" ..:!', .. .. ..
to Make Filial
' The famous Harlem Globe Globe-trotter
trotter Globe-trotter are scheduled to make a
single' appearance- at La Maca Maca-rena
rena Maca-rena bullring- in San Francisco
de la Caleta at tonight.
The performance, reported to
be the last the Globetrotters will
. ill uM halH of
make m Panama, wi" -v
. the Panama Gym on "A" Avenue
in case or rain. .
- i,-, -ajar
rpLrffJvcrf I If -i
i The yarlety show, which has
neTer failed to please the
large crowds attending the
Trotter fames, is said to be
the best eyer put together by
'The Clown Princes of Basket Basketball,
ball, Basketball, who have been playing all
over; the world since the team
was first organized 30 years a a-go,
go, a-go, were scheduled to arrive on
the Isthmus frbm Medellin, Co Colombia
lombia Colombia at noon today. They will
leave early Tuesday for San Jo Jose,
se, Jose, Costa Rica
The crackerjack Negro team
will be opposed tonight by the
United States Stars, a team of
top, ranking all-White pro bast
f Among the players travel traveling
ing traveling with the Trotters, who are
constantly improving: their
roster, Is -the great comedian
Sob Hail. The latter is not on only
ly only famous for his laughter
producing ntic but-iSs Also;
an, accurate .shot and Illl-
Jinni oau nauaier:. -'s
Because of. an expected capa
i. n ;
-v. i f k It w (
i i S t
J; I ? '
Santa Cruz Sports
By C. WELSH
Tms w I pet.
Den. Thomas (1 .714
Cumbre Jacks 4 3 .571
' Fire Sauad .34 .429
Dovers 2 5 .286
Cumbre Jacks vs. Fire Suqad
Dep. Thomas vs. Dover3
- Thursday's Rtsults
Fire Sauad 55 vs. Dovers 51
Dep. Thomas 56 vs. Cumbre 45
Thursday mgnt uep. inumas
grabbed hold of first place by
jolting Cumbre Jacks 56-45. Fire
Squad defeated the Dovers in a
close game 55-51.
!i In the first game Dovers, who
f were, leading Fire Squad until the
last quarter, lost for the third
? itraight time 55-51. Lloyd Powell
' of Fu-e Squad; who is the only
player in the league aobe 100
points, was good for 29. He was
followed by A. Grant of Dovers 21
an W. Woodcock also of Dovers
M. Grant of Dep. Tromas was
high scoref- with 22 points. He
was followed by C. Mussa and A.
Martin with 14.
Referees:1 Peterkin, French, So Sobers
bers Sobers and-Weeks.
Scorer: C. Welsh.
Timers: Whittaker, Evelyn.
! J j
. i ? ...rri
j : I. ., .7t
WARM-UP Alfredo A. Pick-1
, man of Madrid, Spain, admires'
617-pound bluefin he boated
eff Wedgeport, Nova Scotia,'
prior to the 1957 International
Tuna Cup Match. It was one of
th bireest rsupht thi year.i
city crowd, the box office at La
Macarena will be opened at 5
p.m. Those who wish to. avpia
the laau-minute rusn for aucais
may obtain their tickets at 'the
j ,f ROBERT MILTON
i ..,.:v"'i,'V! J
KiosKo Santa Ana, Salon Iberia,
Salon Estadlo, Hotel El Panama,
Salon Romantico of the Club
Flamingo, La palmita and the
Good Neighbor Bar.
ND Settles Army's Hash;
Could Settle Grid Title
By TIM MORIARTY
yard run and kicked the decl
Isive extra point as Duke edged
NEW YORK. Oct. 14 (UP) Rice, 7-6: Auburn edged Ken
They settled Army's hash and, tucky, 6-0, on Billy Atkins' third
who knows mavbe Notre Dame's period T.D.; Iowa opened de
Fighting rrlsh now can heln set-iense or its Big Ten title Dy
tie the 1957 colleee football crushing Indiana, 47-7; Joe
WAIT TILL NEXT YEAR Absorbed in thought, Yankees'
pilot' Casey Stengel strikes dejectedly across the field at
Yankee Stadium after Lew Burdette whitewashed the New
York club 5-0 to give the Milwaukee praves their first world
Oklahoma and Michigan
State, the leading contenders
for the national title, uniortun
ately are not scheduled td meet
this season. However, both play
Notre oame on successive
Saturdays next month. So If
the Sooners and the Spartans
remain unbeaten, those games
with the Irish may decide who
wears the crown this season.
Notre Dame conceivably could
loin in the title chase If the
Irish continue their strong com
back, but the odds and the
schedule are against them. In
addition to Oklahoma and Mich Michigan
igan Michigan State, Terry Brennan's
young men still must play
FiusDuren, Navy, lowa, soutn
em California and southern
The Irish draw an open date
in tneir murderous scneauie
next Saturday and they de deserve
serve deserve it after that comeback 23 23-21
21 23-21 victory over Army at Phila Philadelphia.
delphia. Philadelphia. Fullback Nick Pietrosante had
a big hand in the Irish triumph
by scoring two touchdowns while
Bob Anderson tallied twice for
Army, his first coming on an Sl Sl-yard
yard Sl-yard end run.
Oklahoma, meanwhile, snotted
Texas a 7-0 lead and then bounc
ed back to down the Longhorns,
21-7, for its 43rd straight victo victory
ry victory while Michigan State em employed
ployed employed the rushing of Walt Ko-
walczyk and the passing of Jim
Nlnowskl to overpower Michi
Fourth ranked Minnesota
kept pace with Michigan State
in the Big Ten conference by
whipping Northwestern, 41-6, as
Bobby Cox and Billy Martin each
figured in two jtouchdowns.
Except for Michigan and Ar Army,
my, Army, the other top-ranked teams
rolled merrily along the unbeat unbeaten
en unbeaten highway.
Wray Carlton scored on a 68.
i Francis scored twice as Oregon
State blanked Idaho, 20-0, and
Texas A. and M. breezed to
28-6 victory over Houston.
Arkansas gained a toe hold in
the Southwest conference race
by edging Baylor. 20-17. Dart
mouth and Princeton sharid
first place in the ivy League
Auburn was tied with L.S.U. and
Mississippi for the lead in the
Southeastern Conference, Duke
and North Carolina shared the
ton rung in the Atlantic Coast
Conference. VJM.I. and the Cita
del paced the Southern, while
Oregon State, Oregon and Wash
lnttton State each had 2-0 rec
ords in the Pacific coast Con
Oglahoma and Michigan State
each run into league "Patsies
this week. The sooners entertain
Kansas and the Spartans host
Purdue. Army will attempt to
rebound against Pittsburgh
Michigan entertalnss Northwest
ern. Minnesota is at Illinois,
Iowa hosts Wisconsin, Auburn
visits Georgia Tech, Duke enter
tains Wake Forest, Oregon State
is at U.C.L.A., and Texas A. and
M. visits Texas Christian.
REDS SKNTINCB PlVI
t VIENNA (UP)-A Czech Com
munist court has sentenced five
alleged "American spies" to pris
on terms ranging from seven to
15 years at Prague, Radio Prague
said today. The broadcast heard
here said the condemned persons
were members of an "American
spy ring" which was smashed bv
the izech police last May.
WHY NOT 'AH-CHOC
SANTA MONICA, Calif. (UP)
Hospital staffers here have revolt
ed against the term Asian flu
Instead, they call it flu Manchu.
OFFICIAL.UST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICENCE
PANAMA, REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prizt'winnins; Numbers in ihe Ordinary Drawing No. 2014, Sunday, October 13, 1957
The whole ticket has 52 pieces divided In two series "A" to "B" of 26 pieces each.
First Prize 1366 $52,000.00
Second Prize 4790 $ 15,600.00
Third Prize 2317 5 7,800.00
No. Prixa No. Prixai No. PrizttlNo. Prim
IS S S
06( 15 0 76 15S.M 166 156.M M 156 00
1M 15. Tl( 156.0 116 15.0 916 156.00
2 156.0 726 156 0ft 8266 156.0 286 156.
3M 2,0.0 736 2,M.0O 1366 2,600 0 4366 2,600.00
466 156.M 74 156.0 84M 156.M (4M 156.0
566 156. T5M 156.0 856 15. t.1M 156.0
M6 156.M 76 15.ft 86 15. 156.0
(766 15. 776 1500 876 156. 176 156.00
8 15. 78 156.M X 15(5.0 MM 156.00
W I56.H i 7 15. (t 156.00 966 15.
Approximations Derived From First Prize
I s S S S t
135T 520.00 1350 520.00 1.161 520 00 1361 520.00 ISO 520.00 1368 520.M 137 52 00 1372 610 00 1374 52 M
1358 520.00 1360 520.00 1 1362 520.00 134 520.0 1307 520.00 13t MiM 1371 luM llil 520 00 1371 520.
Approximations Derived From Second Prize
' S s s t a i
790 26B.W 179 260.0 2790 260.0 379 20.00 7M 26M 79 260.00 T79 260.0 879 260.00 I 979 260 0
4781 130.0 4783 130.00 4785 130.0 478T 13. 478 13.0 472 1.100 47M IS 47M 130 00 47M liTo
4782 130.00 4784 13.00 478 130.0 4788 13. 4791 130.00 473 13 M 475 iM 4W no t 479 1M.M
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
I S S i s s s
0317 15 00 j 1317 156.00 3317 156.00 431T 15.M I 5317 1H.W 1 (317 15. T217 156 N 8317 156.00 931T 1510
2308 104.00 i 231 14. 2312 14.0 2314 104.00 1 231 104.0 I 2311 104.M 2321 14 0 1321 "uTi. ....
2309 104.00 2311 104.00 2313 104.00 2315 14.M 2318 14.00' 232 14. 22 11 2324 14 M 232 1HM
. vuvi uu x"KiianiB, sra uoion
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in and not Included in the above list win Fifty Two Dollars (152.00) each.
The whole ticket has 52 pieces which comprises the twe series "A" and "B"
SIGNED By: ALBERTO ALEMAN, Governor of the Province of Panama Ced. 47-12155
The Representative of Uie Treasury, JOSE GUILLERMO AIZPU
WITNESSES: Alejandro Latorre A Vila, Ced. 47-2549
Ran I Rnlllvn rhalUr dlt 447.9!UT
ALBERTO JOSE BARSALLO
NoUry Public, Panama
PABLO A. PINEL M.
rJflTF" fhe vtiu.ii.k uckets with Hit Uit cipher and with tho two Mat
J! w eiphon ppr only to tht first Prizo.
rho rirst Prize and tin 2nd and 3rd Prizes are tirawn leparateljr. Tho ap ap-proximaUom
proximaUom ap-proximaUom are calculated on the Pint Second and Third Prize. In cae
a ticket xhould cu- the number at each prize, the boldac 1 ooUUed to
claim oevtnent (or each.
DRAWING OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, October 13, 19S7
J Drawing Number 715 --' j
- .. Fraction
First Prize. . .... 66
Second Prize. '. . 90
Third Prized. v.V 17
i wtc of the rfinl ateoaflca,, Lmtrj IHil4 Ceotr! are.
Plan of Ordinary Drawing No. 2115 which will take
place October 20, 1957
Divided lz rwa acrid of SS fraction uea denominated "A- and "B"
. . PMST PaUZE
i UZLyl' A nl of S2S.0O0 0O each oarica
ZFS- t9rim nd B. of 7 n0 0 each aarioa
1 Third Priae, Serin A and B. of .00.0 each aarioo
IS Approximation, SarlM A and S, of 20.0 each eariea
Prize. Seria A and B. of 1.300 00 each aeriea
JO Prize, Seria A and B. of 78 00 each aorlae
00 Prize. Sarie A and & of HM each uria
. SECOND PBIZI
It Approximation. Serin A and B. of S
FtUo. Series A and B. of 1M 0
' THTJtD PK1ZK
IS ApproxdiBatiens, Carlo A and k, of S 2
rriio, seria A and B. of
t 2.340 M
l.M ooch soriea
Price of o whole ticket
Price of a fifty-second part .......$...50
PRIZES ARE'PAIO WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OS TAXES
BUY NOW or SELECT YOUR FURNITURE
Before $279.95 SPECIAL $ 223.95
"Panama Tftawaany" Sadwnal living fioom S&t
MONTHLY $12.50 CLUB $7.50
Before $675.00 SPECIAL $ 499.50
"CubxMa" Qhdnq fobm $sd
7b. 190 Ssudbwom $sd
SlV ZlOMyI V U lLi.i iu.
S ,V, i L.tiy
i 1. vrhw lint
i vfJA xi ma yjc, rm m wyTsh
I y FU
t iiK. i m,mx In 'A
m BE3 ww, m
nr i worn m
HNITURE S T ORE
FOUNDED IN 125
Central Ave. at 21st E. St. Phones 2-183 and 2-1833
MEMBERS OF "CUENTAS COMERCIALES" EASY PATMENT PLAN
. A. CLASSff'IEDS;
f AGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
MONDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1911
C L A S S I F I E D S
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
F"OR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
. 1 V
' i( 'i i i
' ir- -,l
PHILLIPS Oeeanslde Cottages
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phona Panama
3-1877, Cristobal J-1473.
FOSTERS COTTAGES and larg
beach houae. on mila Mt Ca Casino.
sino. Casino. Phona Balboa I860.
; FOR RENTt Spaca for offica.
Compailia da Seauro building in
Campo Alagra. Air conditioned,
olavater, clainarman, big tpaca
for parking 26 M2. T.I 3-0136.
y FOR RENTi Commercial sir
I on Jutto Arosemena Avanua No.
17-11, "Marysol" building. Will
maka arrangements according to
your wish. Phona 2-234 1.
Financier Calls Upon Russia, U. S.
To Recognize Sole Road To Peace'
BALTIMORE, Oct. 14 (UP)
James P. warourg, nnancier
and writer on interantional af-
ialr, today cauea upon kussi
and the United States to recog
nise that "give-ana-iaite cum cum-prmolse,
prmolse, cum-prmolse, not stubborn Intransi Intransigence,
gence, Intransigence, is the sole road to peace."
In outlining his approach to
peace through a policy of "dis "disengagement,"
engagement," "disengagement," Warburg accused
both countries of T'mouthlng
mpty phrases" about their de desire
sire desire for peace while actually en engaging
gaging engaging in an unrelenting strug struggle
gle struggle to gain an advantage in the
Addressing the Committee for
World Development and Dis Disarmament,
armament, Disarmament, Warburg said it is
time to realize that a "hot
-war has become an unusable
Instrument of policy and that
there ean be no such thing as
ttal victory In a cold war.
"Disengagement means the
separation, whatever possible, of
the hostile forces which are now
glowering at each other across
the line of demarcation between
the Communist and anti-Communist
worlds by creating mili militarily1
tarily1 militarily1 neutralized areas," he
aid. "It means the reaching of
an agreement for a carefully
phased mutual withdrawal from
areas of potential conflict."
Warburg said the Russians art
"obviously In trouble" in eastern
Europe while the Western pow powers
ers powers axe "even more obviously in
trouble" In the oil-rich Middle
"A roaHstie approach means
Wounded Geologist Acquitted
Of Sex Offense Against Minor
" FLEJUNGTON, N.J., Oct. 14
(UP) Geologist Thomas Stoelting,
$2, was acquitted today of charges
ef yarnauy aousing a 10-yeai-uw
girj who snot ana cnucsuj wu turn turned
ed turned im when he was a guest in
ttec family's house.
Ac jury of nine men and three
women took 25 minutes to decide
that Stoelting was telling the truth
whin he denied the accusations
made by the girl, Sandra Hauck,
daughter of Anthony M. Hauck,
Jr. A a prosecutor in the 1935 Lind Lindbergh
bergh Lindbergh kidnaping trial.
Stoelting and. Hauck had been
associated in an Idaho mining
business Empire Exploration
Ltd! and the geologist had lived
at the Hauck house for a long
period of time as a house guest.
sioelting had charged that San Sandra;
dra; Sandra; had not bad sexual relations
with him, but frequently had such
relations with the president of the
mining company, Ralph Meuer,
who also lived at the Hauck house.
Meuer, a prosecution witness,
denied the charge.
The geologist claimed he was
the victim of a plot.
Presiding Judge Edward Gaul Gaul-kin
kin Gaul-kin told the jury shortly before it
took the ease at 4:25 p.m. edt
that 'Someone here is lying.','
Gaulkin advised the panel to re reject
ject reject the trial testimony if it felt
'anyone had lied.
' The eharge of carnal abuse
against Stoelting followed a shoot shooting
ing shooting April S in the Hauck home.
Sandra critically wounded Stoelt Stoelting
ing Stoelting with Meurer's .45 caliber re revolver.
volver. revolver. '.The girl was quoted as saving.
J hope be -dies."
" Sandra charged that Stoelting
raped" her Sept. 30, 1955 when
he entered the family bam to
look after the horse. Stoelting said
I VARNISH & PARTS
OF FIRST QUALITY
ATTENTION. 0. I.I Just buik)
madani furnished apartmairts, I,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold watar.
Phona Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnished Mod Mod-darn
darn Mod-darn apartment, 6 closets, 2 bed bed-roomi,
roomi, bed-roomi, living room, dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage. 46th St.
East No. 2-6T. Phona 3-1423.
FOR RENT: 2 bad room fur furnished
nished furnished apartment in Duplex
house, garage. San Francisco,
Call Gamboa 6-206.
FOR RENT: Small apartments,
completely independent. "Via
Monumento Rooievelt." Phona
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
one bedroom apartment. Best
residential section. 43rd Street
that each side must recognize
the ultimate untenabllity of its
present position; that each
side, on the other hand, must
be assured that the other will
not move in on the heels of
its retirement from relinquish relinquished
ed relinquished positions," Warburg said.
The key to a major disengage disengagement
ment disengagement operation. Warburg said,
lies in Germany.
"Here again, the chief require requirement
ment requirement is a realistic appraisal of
thp Avis.inc situation bv both
sides," he said. "This means the
recognition that neither side is
strong enough to wrest control
of a united Germany from the
other; that the continued par partition
tition partition of Germany will frustrate
any attempts to reach a Europe European
an European settlement; and that the on only
ly only solution lies in a mutual with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal and' an agreement to
neutralize a reunited Germany
which neither side can hope to
After reunification, Warburg
said, Germany would, if the
country, desired, be permiuea ioi
rearm within nmltv;but Germa-i
lr4 not. ha rxtrriiH!t.el t.Ol
enter intr military alliance with
either East or wesi;
But he said that Russia could
be expected to agree to such a
reunification nroposal "only if it
is put forward as a first step,
ipnriintr tn a nhased withdrawal
of Anlgo-American forces from
the continent balanced by Rus Russian
sian Russian withdrawal behind their
own Soviet frontiers."
the horse was not stabled in the
barn until late the next month.
Stoelting broke into tears as
Jury Foreman William P. Gavin,
of Holland Township, read the ver verdict.
dict. verdict. Spectators formed a long line
to shake he ailing geologist's
EUROPEAN UNITY Each
member nation of the European
coatand steel community is is-
suing a postage stamp based on
the theme of "United Europe. I
its contribution to peace as a
source of prosperity." The
Netherlands stamp is pictured
above, with its 6ix-pointed star
in the shape of a blade wheel
symbolizing the activities of
member countries. The word
"Europa" is spelled out at the
points of the star. The emblem,
upper right, symbolizes devel development
opment development of European integration.,
rrr'-,:r; v;,1"!""' fww-.1
1 t ';
GLIDDE1I PANAMA, S. A.
Phone 3-7711 r 3-7712
LEAVE TODB AD WITH ONE Or OUB
INTERNAL. OE PUBLICACIONES No. 1 Lottery Plea CASA ZALDO Centre I Ave. 44 LOURDE8 PHARMACY 1S2 La Canasq ullla e FARMACL LOM-BARDO-No
28 "B" Street MORBISON-4tH of July Ave. J StiiLEWlS SERVICK-Av.. TloH Ne. 4 FABMACIA ESTA0OS UNIDOS-14S Central Ave
FARMAC1A LUX 164 Central Avenue sk HOIKEHOi n nniiwii I r. jt. i. n. a v. Na. 41 m SOTO DOMV Jusio Arosemena Ave: and 33 St FARMACI A
VAN-DER-JIS SO Street
the Bella Vteta Theatre.
FOR SALE: 1952 Oldimobile
rudor icdan. Excellent condition.
Original owner $650.00. Phona
FOR SALE: 1956 MGA in
perfect condition. Tivoli Mot on.
FOR SALE: 1956 Fordomatic
station wagon $2000. 2491
Pyle Street. 2-3050. Balboa.
With F 1.2 Lens
1.1. Illlll (I.
Panama Pi. Tork Colon
Gibraltar f if e Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
Tel. Panama 2-0532
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S A.
Packera Shippers Movers
Phones 2-2451 l-lbl
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping Claitet daily
3 to S p.m. Phono 2-2451
or by appointment.
155 Central Ave.
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
For military end civil service
personnel onlr In C.Z. write or
phone (or information Phil Wei Wei-ner,
ner, Wei-ner, General Agent, Phone 1 070
Box 3114 Panama.
COURT APPOINTED Attor Attorney
ney Attorney James Donovan, above, of
New York, former general
counsel of the Strategic Serv Services,
ices, Services, has been appointed defense
counsel for accused Russian spy
Col. Rudolf Ivanovich AbeU
Federal Judge Matthew Abruz Abruz-zo
zo Abruz-zo made the appointment after
Abel was unable to retain coun counsel.
sel. counsel. Abel is slated for trial
September 16, in New York.
A PARAKEET'S EDUCATION
BENTON HARBOR. Mich. (UP)
Truman Bellinger's talking pa
rakeet returning home after a 10 10-day
day 10-day absence, mumbling about di divorce.
vorce. divorce. Bellinger said an unidenti-
! fied man returned the bird that
haa a few additional words to its
vocabulary, including "divorce."
$6.00 per hundred
AMwra nu mm mrrirn it i.
Ne. SS PARMACIA CL BATURROParane Lefevra
Central Avenue 1J.16J Tel. 432
FOR SALE: Glider, outdoor
furniture, plants, coffee maker,
portable typewriter, bamboo
chair and table, miicellaneoue.
Phone Balboa 3252. Houta
FOR SALE: 1952 Model Ken Ken-more
more Ken-more washing machine with audi
avert. Good condition. $100.
Telephone Albrook 3198.
Rumblings As Arab Kings Confer
LONDON, Oct. 14 (UP) Tre
Russians stepped up their Middle
East campaign today with a
charge that the United States,
Turkey and Israel are "intensify "intensifying
ing "intensifying military preparations against
The new charge was made by
the Soviet army newspaper Red
Star as Egypt announced that it
had sent military reinforcements
to Syria. Egyptian troops landed
at the Syrian port of Latakia on
the Mediterranean this afternoon
under an umbrella of Syrian and
Egyptian jet fighters. Egyptain
naval units anchored in the har harbor.
bor. harbor. The kings of iraq and Jordan,
apparently worried by the latest
Middle East quarrel, met in a sur
prise secret conference on their
joint border to review their na nations'
tions' nations' military preparedness.
A Moscow Radio broadcast quot quoted
ed quoted Red Star as saying that Tur
kish troops brought up to the Syr
ian ironuer "are preparmg lor an
armed invasion of Syria and are
provoking border incidents."
The Soviet newspaper charged
that the American, Turkish and
Israeli press was waging "a cam
paign of hatred and enmity to
It said that the '.'threat hanging
over Syria" represents a serious
menace for "all countries of the
Arab East" and thaf'U.S. ag aggressive
gressive aggressive plans toward Syria mean
nothing else but the Eisenhower
Doctrine in action."
The Soviet army publication
said the United States and its
"henchmen" were striving by un undermining
dermining undermining activities within Syria
and by economic blockade to dis disorganize
organize disorganize Syrian political and eco economic
nomic economic life and "create an atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere of uncertainty and alarm."
The new Soviet blast followed up
warnings by Red d i p 1 o m a t i.c
sources in London that Russia "in "inevitably"
evitably" "inevitably" would intervene should
Turkey go to war against pro pro-Soviet
Soviet pro-Soviet Syria. The U.S. State De Department
partment Department declared in turn that
the United States would honor its
defense commitments to that
NATO country in the event it is
In Istanbul today, a Syrian refu refugee
gee refugee source told the United Press
that some 35,000 Syrians have fled
their country since last January.
It said that refugee leaders are
now trying to form a free Syrian
government in "a free Mideast
In other Middle East Develop Developments:
ments: Developments: King Hussein of Jordan flew
to the. Jordanian-Iraqi "frontier
East German Reds Seal Off
Berlin In Currency Squeeze
BERLIN, Oct. 14 (UP) The
East German Communist govern government
ment government abruptly sealed off West
Berlin by land tody while it car carried
ried carried out a currency exchange that
turned all the East German mon
ey held by westerners mto
East German Premier Otto
Grotewohl proclaimed the curren curren-cy
cy curren-cy exchange in a radio broadcast
as a means of foiling western
"militarists and monopolists" who
alegedly were holding East Ger German
man German marks for espionage pur purposes.
poses. purposes. Immediately, the border
was sealed for Germans. West
Germans could not travel to Ber Berlin.
lin. Berlin. West Berlines were forbidden
access to East Berlin. Some ar
rests were reported.
The Communists announced that
the closing of highways and a
shutdown on one of two subways
in Berlin was "temporary." But
western observers pointed out that
it also demonstrated how quickly
the Reds could isolate Berlin
whenever they wished to.
Allied military personnel were
not afected by the Red move.
Nevertheless, it was believed cer
tain that the United states,
Britain and France would protest
to the Soviets against the travel
restrictions as a violation of the
right of free access to Berlin.
West German officials in the
border checkpoint of Helmstedt
just over the line from tba Soviet
zone said 5,000 cars were piling
up as West Germans, mostly busi businessmen,
nessmen, businessmen, waited to continue their
drive to Berlin.
A West German vhotoerapher
for the National Broadcasting
Company. Peter DehraeL was ar
rested and his film confiscated
mrirr. PANAMA LIBRER1A
1 Street m t ARMACIA "SAS'-Vle forte
FOR SALE': Custom made, din dining
ing dining room, living room and bed bedroom
room bedroom furniture with king-tiled
double bed, foam rubber mat mat-thrett
thrett mat-thrett and box spring. All under
six months old. Excellent buy
. for those interested in finest
quality. Call Panama 3-65S9
weekdays. 12-2 p.m. or 6-8
Up Middle East
and held a five-hour conference
with King Feisal of Iraa. Hus
sein, accompanied by his chief of
staif and Premier Ibrahim Hash
im, was understood to have dis
cussed military matters with lead
ers of neighboring Iraq.
The talks followed a call by
King Saud of Saudi Arabia and
President Camile Chamoun of
Lebanon for an Arab summit con conference
ference conference to try to settle the Syrian Syrian-Turkish
Turkish Syrian-Turkish crisis.
In Cairo, it Was disclosed that
Egypt had agreed to give neigh-
uuriug uoya a snipment of a.ms
reported to include six armored
cars plus a "large quantity" of
in Jerusalem, Israeli political
circles predicted Israel would re resist
sist resist any Egyptian attempt at a
substantial reduction of the 6,000 6,000-man
man 6,000-man U.N. Emergency Force sta stationed
tioned stationed in the Gaza Strip border
area and along the Gulf of aqaba
The Egyptian forces landed at
Latakia under an umbrella of circ circ-liny
liny circ-liny Syrian and Evyptian jet fight'
er planes. Russia has supplies!
both countries with jet fighters
Accompanying Egyptian naval
units were scheduled to remain
in the port for ,an official visit,
the Egyptian government said.
Just last, month: Gnviof
, .j,. V.MIO
er and destroyer under, command
of adm. I. Kotov paid; a ; 10-day
counesy can ai i,aiaKia, the main
Syrian Mediterranean nort. 1
This was the first deployment of
foreign troops under the Syrian-
cgypuan aeiense pact, wmch also
included Jordan originally. The
Jordanian government, at odds
with both Egypt and Syria, has
not taken an active part in it.
Previously, the agreement had
allowed Syrian troops to be sta stationed
tioned stationed in Jordan. These were with
drawn, after the Jordanian crisis
last spring in which attempts
were made to overthrow King
(In Cairo, sources said "the
Egyptian troop reinforcements
prooaDiy amounted to no more
than a battalion. Many Egyptian
officers already are in Syria, they
said, instructing the Syrian army
in the use of Soviet-supplied weap
(The Egyptian sources said it
was probable the Egyptian troops
would be deployed along the Tur Turkish
kish Turkish frontier where the Syrians
were believed undermanned be because
cause because of military commitments on
the Israeli frontier. They said they
believed Syria had only two bat battalions
talions battalions on the Turkish border.)
Charges To Turkey
Pickup as before
when he tried to take pictures of
an East Berlin bank, NBC report reported
ed reported in New York. He was escorted
to the West Berlin border and
East Berliners flocked to banks
and exchange offices, opened for
tne ocasion, to turn m their' old
marks on a one-for-one basis for
new ones, which are of a different
color and have a new date of is issue.
sue. issue. Legally, one East mark equals
one West mark, or 24 U.S. cents.
Actually, the West German mark
buys more and the ratio is neeeed
at 4.5 East marks for one West
mark in dealings between East
and West Berliners.
Private intelligence agencies in
West Berlin estimated one billion
East marks were in West German
hands. West German officials at
Bonn, however, said they do not
oeneve wesi uermans were hold
ing many East marks.
Westerners said that despite
some unaouotea losses to West
Germans, West and East Berlin Berliners
ers Berliners soon would be doing a thriv thriving
ing thriving trade again in marks.
WINSTON, N.C. (UP) The re
splendent new Hartford County
courtrjouse in uus historic old
town brought commendations on
its beauty and style but its plan
ners overiooaea an item that is
making officials sweat. Superior
Court Judge W. H. S. Burewyn
told the grand Jury that the "lack
of air conditioning causes every everyone's
one's everyone's temper to be frayed, includ including
ing including the judge's." The grand jury
im mediately recommended instal-
latioa of air conditioning facili-
ues ... v
FKECIADO 1 Street No.' II AGENCJAS
NOVEOAOES A THIS Beridr
'3-.ninute car wash $1, steam
cleaning of motor $5, waxing of
' cart $5. Auto-Bano, Trans-lsth-1
tnian Highway near Sears.
On Marihuana Jag
JUAREZ, Mexico (UP) A 24
year-old farmhand said today he
had smoked so much marijuana
"I was laughing" when he drove
a -screwdriver through the heart
of his 5 year old rape victim.
Sideburned Joe Franco of Dex Dexter,
ter, Dexter, N:M., made the statement as
he sat in the dingy Juarez jail
awaiting deportation to face
charges in the kidnap-rape-slaying
oi utile Sanora Jo Lucero. He
first will be questioned here on a
1955 child-molestation case.
VI had been smoking the weed
all day," Franco told reporters in
an arrogant tone "I was laugh-
"I hope they kill me," he
"I hope they kill me," he
Seldom did a shadow of remorse
cross his lace as he admitted tak
ing the girl from7 her Roswellj N.
M. home about midnight last
Saturday, raping at-d killing her
dumping grounas. xne body was
wrapped in a car seat cover, in. a
dumping grounds The body was
The husky killer's arival Thurs
day climaxed a day of specula
tion as to whether he would reach
the border alive Citizens both in
Juarez and across the border in
El Paso speculated the custom of
"ley de filga" would take care of
f ranco. Ley de ruga 4s a border
practice more oiten talked ot than
actually" heard of m which a pns pns-6rier
6rier pns-6rier is- oficially "shot to death
while trying to escape
f eodofo Rivas and? a detective de delivered
livered delivered Franco unmarked! aiter ah
all day drive fr0mnjBar. Toiv
?eon, Mexico, wnere i nei was af af-reSted
reSted af-reSted at an uncle's i farm hj
Franco said he had not' carried
the girl out of her bouse but .said
she voluntarily, entered his car
after he awoke her She knew
Franco as a regular and trusted
visitor to the home" of her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr and Mrs Clemente Lu-
CAMERA MAGIC-Mrs. Jack
Hess of Hamburg, Germany,,
demonstrates how to tell a "tall
story" as she reaches over to to-place
place to-place a bouquet in a modern modernistic
istic modernistic "flower vase." The "vase"
is actually a 150-foot water
tower under construction in the
HE'S MENTIONED Editor
and publisher Robert McKinney I
hat been. mentioned as a possi-f
ble choice by President Eiien-;
bower as U.S. representative to
the International AtomicT
Agency. McKinney, who heads
the Santa Fe New Mexican, was
1953-58 chairman. of a citizen's
panel which reported to Con Congress
gress Congress on the impact of peaceful
uses of atomic energy t
DRAWER "A." DIABLO
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
Announcing the opening of the
Madge Locke School of dance at
the Knights of Columbus hall,
Margarita. Beginners register
Wednesday October 1 6th. from
3-4 p.m. Particulars at that time.
New pupils welcome on our new
floor at Cristobal "Y", register : -at
front desk. Gatun Quonset
Hut class every Tuesday three
o'clock. All classes under per personal
sonal personal direction of Miss Locke.
LINTON, Ind. UP) Police
Chief Ancil Tryon had this to say
concerning recent thefts of hub
caps from expensive automobiles
in this area: "If we see a $50 car
wearing a $100' set cf hub caps, the
owner had better hive a good explanation."
ASSEMBLY-LINE PRECISIONPeopIe may someday move
about crowded cities with assembly-line precision on the "Car "Car-veyor"
veyor" "Car-veyor" (passenger conveyor belt system). Engineers Richard
Turner, left, and Paul Freitag demonstrate for the Washington,
D.C., Planning Commission a working model of .the system
which provides automatic transportation without 'a Trew. The
underground system allows passengers to step on.' a rubber
platform moving Hi m.p.h., the same speed as the cars they
will enter. The cars then pick up srJeed to 15 m.p.h., traveling
along a flat conveyor belt. Aim of the 'system, developed by
the Goodyear Tire Sc Rubber Co. and Stepheris-Adamson Mfg."
Co., is low-cost mass transportation for the crowded centers
of XJ.S. cities.
3 Plead Guilty To Charges
Of Drunk-Driving In Clone f
Three Americans .today each
nloaHpH oiiiltv tn rhnrpes of driv
ing while intoxicated filed against
them in the Balboa Magistrate's
They were each fined $100. In
addition, one of them. Robert A.
MfPlain wae irivpn a five-dav fail
sentence suspended on condition
that ha mv the TI .9 Government
damages to two guard rails which
his car bashed in unaay mgnu
The two other defendants, Elec Electrical
trical Electrical engineer David L. Dunn, 34,
and soldier Edward A. Brannan,
20, were each apprehpnded yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Dunn was driving his car on
Barneby Street, and Brannan, who
is stationed at Ft. Amador, was
picked up near the Balboa Com-
miaearv aTinpr whpn his car veer
ed io the extreme left forcing a
police car to turn into a newiy
New Teamster Prexy Hoffa Trying
To Keep His Union Within AFICIO 1
MIAMI BEACH, Oct. 14 (UP)
New Teamsters Union rresiaent
James R. Hoffa is giving 1 1 r s i
priority to keeping the giant
trucking union wltmn tne
Hoffa. persona non grata to tne
labor federation and target of cor
ruption charges, won support tor
his efforts from a high AFL-CIO
Meanwhile, outgoing rresiaeni
nve Rsrk nfesfded over a. finalllish.
session of his executive board tor
clean xio convention business.
Eicht new vice presidents hand-
picked by Hofa sat in on. the
Carpenters resident Maurice
A Hutcheson, a member o the
23-man AFL-CIO Executive Coun Coun-ciV
ciV Coun-ciV wired congratulations to Hoffa
upon his election and praised the
l,4O0,D00 member truck onion tor
taking steps to dean up "question "questionable
able "questionable practices and conditions" dis disposed
posed disposed by the' Senate Rackets
Hutcbeson's approval of Ho.'fai"We- have a ways enioyed work'
came despite the fact thft- te
AFL-CIO council has virtually di-!movement and we hope th?t we
rected the urrion to get rid cf itsiwi'I be able to continue surh mo-
ew chief or face expulsion.
WANTED : Salesmen and col
lectors for our CJub System. Jo
.yeria New York, ppposit Chast
. il i i.'rt ..i ii-1- i in' ii i ilu'll I
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.
WANTED: FINE POLICE DOd
PUPPY. TELEPHONE: PANAMA
3-0526. ..,:"... :
, WANTED: Secretary steno stenographer
grapher stenographer for English and if pos possible
sible possible Spanish with 'Several years
' experience. Perfect English ab ab-:
: ab-: solutely, required. Salary in ae ae-'
' ae-' cordance efficiency. Phono Pa Pa-,
, Pa-, name 2-0143,.
WANTED Spanish cook-house
keeper, English speaking, excel excellent
lent excellent references. Recommended
for working mother. Phono 925 925-3679.
3679. 925-3679. WANTED: Lady with know knowledge
ledge knowledge in pastry making to work
from 7:00 a.m. to ll:00a.m.
East 30th. street No. 4-16.
constructed parking lot area bn
McClain, a 32-year-old resident
of Panama was picked lip at 6 p.m.
on Friday on Tivoli Avenue at the
intersection of Shaler Road. He
failed to make a left turn, the ar arresting
resting arresting officer said, and rah his
car straight into a guard rail. A
crowd gathered to help pull his
car off the rail. McClain. drove a
short distance' and then crashed
into a second rail, near the train
The Judge inquired about the a a-mount
mount a-mount of damage, caused to the
rails. The policeman stated -that
he would find out since no esti estimate
mate estimate had been given yet. Then th
Magistrate imposed, the five day
jail sentence which he suspended'
on the condition that McClain payj
for the damages within 30 days.
His praise" of Hoffa apparently
was based oa the fact that Holfa
influenced the convention and re
fused tb. give Beck the title of
president emeritus.- The Team-
sters a so adopted -sweeping con constitutional
stitutional constitutional changes to p'ace more
power in the executive-board and"
tighten up financial procedures. -J
The changes would insure great- ..
er tontrol over union funds by
Secretary-Treasurer John F. Eng-
K.L ; .."
The union ionclufled its conven
tion late Saturday anight by elect
ing a Ho'La-bJ-ckefl slate to th
executive board. Thomas L. Hick Hick-ey
ey Hick-ey of New York, who Tan against
Ho fa for" the union presidency,
was crushed by -: the Hoffa n
chine in his bid for a seat on tU..
executive board. The convention
e'ected his opponent, John J.
O'Rourke, also of New. York, by
a vote cf 1,137 to 123. ;
' "V vr-'ue Ot'" sfcl iitim with
the AFt-CIO" E-.-f a tc!d the con-
jve'tfc -.in its c!c:in-; mirutss.
ing with our bro'I-ers in the labor
tually valuable coc;en: ;t." 1
CAGE NINE j 1
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
8T GEORGE WINDER
TKVRX ANT) THK TOUT
THE STORY OF MARTHA WAYNg
Bf WILSON SCRUGGS
MtVC STOPPED UCMti&! V
ANC ATHERINS SPEECH PlUNSES BLINPU
OUT OH THE OPEN RUNWAY' :)S,.
DOESKfTTHC DDOR OPSM-f.
T SKIP ANP"WERVE OTAZILY
AMOIWr CLUSTER OF fUllPIN
By AL VERMEER
i, f'Z:- "JTT Hthemanwopusheothe'A I P nsAPtTVN0utaE60ija
ni1""""" "HI1.IJII ll"'lrP3Ulf5iiTr BUTTON tOKOURFlOOR V TOMISS WEWA1STO
PUSH BUTTONS-SYMBOLS CY CVtW?). WS GABRIEL RQMtK, THS CTTV CLUB. I FLAM ID-
bb WtfVE STOPPED MCMU6.' WW )
VEOESNfrmc dook cpcn?
-USING HIS 0OPY AS A :
Sjp pA MAKE, TERRY TRIE5
4 V to steer we wilply
pgS! CAREENING AIRCRAFT
1 1 IB
OTB BOARDING HOUSR
fRECELES AND BIS IHIENDt
Bj MERILL BLOSSER
RELATION Or AN OB OBJECTS
JECTS OBJECTS WEIGHT TO ITS
I MI BtfUm 1
i u rfirsii
Drop bow the otui amo
our the winoow, lard
ILL, DISCOVER. THAT
f T7iy i iit- a
Tf IHe SAME
Yeah, eur the BIS wei6HT made
A BI&OEK. PENT IN YOUR. CAR.
Oscar Makes Sense
By V. T. HAMLIN
"CTWs only goins io
I OONT aL SUGGEST TVWCT .ftt
rM listening, but think this A mxj do mot .jUlXl
I WONT GO FOR I WILL AFFECT I DESTROY THE I N
ANY IDEA. THAT ,V THAT-. TIME- MACHINE V A
INTERFERES WITH MY V 0nT.,
1 IMTPMTIAM TO -TZ J I TXl VU t.
i in in tnrwmn n i i
.-TURN MY WONDERFUL
MACHINE OVER TO SOME,
ADDLE-RATED MORON DOC,
WHO COULDN'T EVEN
INVENT AN ICE
CREAM FREEZERS J
f lT M tt'TlM. hw..T.M. Bf. U.
5URE, T ...IF THE OHf
,WHY PRICE IS I W. I
V N)T? RIGHT PX.
H wisw i Jad 1 Xmave!
SOMEONE To (YOU'VE
I I HAVEN'T SOT J CvOUR
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
By EDGAR MARTIN
I HfftE 0WETrtN6 TO I WW.FWHERl
I'VE FCUJEN WPRVJESSW
TO W5 MNe
LW r VA
IT CANT BE 1 SHE'S
HA PS ft CERTlttEP
jffi 1M7 by WCA Btrvlct. ttw. T.M. teg. UA it Off.
By LESLIE TURNER
JUST REMEMBER-. IF I
PIM V0U. IT'LL BP HARP.
I Si" AMCTHfR. JOB AT XJR
. Att o rp lwew wm rr rve pone
poTBft.on.---xy w share of
NOW IM 60IMS TO PO A LITTLE
TRAVEL IN d MV5ELF1 6Uf FIRT I'UE
WANTED TO PO THI FOR 15 YBAR5i
NOW GET THAT Y0UW3ER WAN
VOU'UB HELD OVER MV HBAI7 BLMB.VOU
FOR A6E&1 TVE KETIKEP! SURE VU KNOW
WHAT YOU RE
r-T iw 6E&i rvE ketikep: sure iou know
-- 1 WHIVTYOU'Ke
CM I BORRER ONE tf YER
BUCKETS SO'5 I CM -r-V
I FILL MY RADIATOR A VV
WnrH VATER, ELAIg?y
9f L7 0 rNL
THEY'RE FULL OF
SOLF BALLS FOR MY
CUSTOMERS -AND THE
pwice is wrr
fMUTK oca at inCT'
( OKA, CH15ELERH
f' Vhere's YER
( I 6UESS IT'S CHEARER'M V
O o n o?t GP
IfV cP J.g
T.M. Rf- US. PH. Off.
1N7 by MCA Strvfc. Im
'It's almost dinnertime, Mom, and still you haven't
chased ma upstairs to get washed are you
Fortune's a Bubble
By DICK CAVAIXI
I WONT M HERE
FOREVER, MEEKLE, J
I NEED SOMEONE )
TO RUN BOOMER fc
I COMPANY WHEN )
IVE HAD MYJYE ON SOU.
VOU 6EEMT0 BE SOBER,
LEVEL" HEAPtO. ?r
( ms no
USE. rM A of I
J JOSTGOINO ) -1 f
TOUVE XI XrQk
0)Atr)rste True Life Adventures
OCT OUR WAY
By J. R. WILLIAMS
Cl"irT UcDt Iki Aa aJV-TTM c
rsjgni nwwwt.& j
. ,.. -.- a. Kttr imc books, -a
ftHBOUDBO IN OOUBT- ,41
rr w-ER a. m 1.. 7 act
aF iMi a Ail-i H fA r I uvvniwii nw a-r-
OmW'T S TlMB TO OiJR. eeOTHEBl
FCdA A FBlMO OF
MlNBf DO YOU
. AMY KECOKD OF i
' HANDLI No SUCH AMJ
JAKE HE PAID-
ME RFC DOLLARS
UND 0NES ME4
IO PAY IT ?
" SHOULO HAM tr
IT WOSfT g LONO
BOUM TO BE A CATTLE If ILLER.
THIEF At ALL VOUNP PEST,
BUT t HATE K KH.L KJU. IMDNEK.
CAUse w paut a ou tx west.
XX) AKf HC IS SORTA BCi3THE(?5 -WITH
QUR RACKS AS)M tk WALL.
" M A ACT THET NEARLY CVE(t
A STREAM OF SOOL. WATER,
FL-AVS HOST TO AJvl
ASUKJPAJ OP MARINE UPE.
OUTSIPE 01s IT, THE TROPVAU
WATERS SUPTORT NONE.
EVERV SEVENTH VEAR
THEN THE SEA CREATURES
P)6PERSE OR 1"ERI6H.
I 7 V ft V
1 aw .J aw
T.M. Ihf U.. rt Off.
O 1H7 br NU 8rMc. toe
'I said, do you know what happens to people who
play with firs?"
7-5 E hnV
Faltering Philip i
mtft Bf Is fOtea vttb kralsea.
vatn vmld tears bis Seme Ilk aew.
A Cbssffleda. tart Cb fi h'
I1 1 1 Balil'ia'; zjJLm l4l-irir. 1 111 1 Tljite:::.
ONE FOtfTHE BOOKS--Tokyo's new Hibiya Library is buUt
in a triangular shape to add durability against earthquakes and '"l7
typhoons. Air-conditioned and sound-proofed, it will house
300,000 books and accommodate 1,000 persons at a time. It will '
be opened in November.
AfPOWAS PANAMA AWA rS
Today's jy Progiam
SM CTN KIWS
315 Eddie fisher
3 30 Edueatioiul Government
4 00 CoHeee Vrm Coriferenn
4 30 KIODIKS KORNKR
Jr0 Mr Wimrd 4!
1:30 PANORAMA .
IM Oininnm Camera
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S0 Ire Got A Secret r
1 30 Celgite Corned Heur 5,
1:3 Coniidentiel File
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Students Gradual ly Beinti Accep t eel!.
But Negro Says Troops Shouldn't Go
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KfANAL ZONE UNITED FUND
Vice president of the Canal Zone united Fund, emphasize tne
Zone nrovldine their "fair share" to meet the $134,000 goal.
and calypso, United Fund officials briefed "key men" from the
drive which started this morning. Following the show, the g
stop appeals for support of
show was scheduled for the
H- Deerwester, who successfully
check. Also recognized lor an
Russian Proposals Designed To Upset
Balance Of Security, Says Britisher
tJNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Oct.
4UP) Britain declared to-
' day"' that Russia's disarmament
proposals are designed to neu neu-.trize
.trize neu-.trize the protection of atomic
weapons while "leaving the So-
' vlet Union In full possession of
Its nuclear armory."
- Qmdr. Allan Noble, British
, Minister of Sta.te, told the unit united
ed united Nations main political com committee
mittee committee that Russia's proposals
seem "designed to upset the
,' balance of security and move it
, decisively in favor of the soviet
-SSThe Soviet union," he said,
"demands the dismantling of
out, defense systems without any
sign of moderation in those So So-;
; So-; vlefc policies which caused us to
Sefup those same aeienses.
" , .. ...
. -The proposals embodied in the.
resolution put forward by thej
uuircu ouatca, ouwiii an
other powers, he said, "provide
lor a real program of disarma disarmament,
ment, disarmament, nrnnerlv halanced and
safeguard, and taking just ac-j One person was killed and at
count' of the interests of all (least 54 injured in the shower of
concerned." 1 not volcanic rock. At least 14 of
"We shall never achieve real the injured were reported in seri seri-disarmament,"
disarmament," seri-disarmament," Noble said, "if it ous condition,
is treated as a matter of propa-
ganda of vague offers and high- Police reports from the island
sounding principles." j a popular excursion resort noted
Nevertheless, Noble said, it is as a suic.de spot for lovelorn Jap-
not4rue that there has been no "!. said tZlt
rfiVont in,.p t.h Pnrt nf ; while some 1,000 sightseers were
World War II.
v ."When the U.N. first took up
disarmament in 1946, all but one
Of jjhe major military powers in
the world were either already
disarmed or rapidly disarming,"
t "Germany and Japan were
disarmed. The military strength
of France was at low ebb. China
was exhausted by years of war
'and occupation. My own coun country.
try. country. had reduced its military
manpower from a little over 5
fcll:45, 1:59, 4:20, 6:41, 9:00
THAT MADE 4
a JOHN GREGSON
p PETER FINCH
1 T Wllll -mp
- i iflfifrff.'IIA:
KICKOFF A packed Balboa T
the drive were made at Paraiso, G
Cristobal theater. Shown behind
interrupted the opening of the
early donation was Louis R. So
million in May, 1945, to just un under
der under 1.5 million by the end of
1946.. the reductions carried out
by the United States were even
"We had, indeed, made an act
of faith in the new era and in
the concept of the U.N. Had So Soviet
viet Soviet Russia done the same, there
need scarcely have been disarm disarmament
ament disarmament talks at all."
TOKYO, Oct. 14 (UP J The
famed Mount Mihara "suicide"
vocan0 on Oshima Island, south
f Tokvo erupted suddenly yester-
(av while scores m siemseers
were viewing the crater at close
climbing the slopes of the 2,477-
Rock Hits On'
Police said one of the sight sightseers,
seers, sightseers, viewing the volcano from
an observation plat'orm, was
killed instantly when struck in the
head by a spewed volcanic stone.
He was identified as Kiyomi Maki,
21-year-old Tokyo chemical firm
The sightseers, panic stricken
by the eruption, scurried for cov cover
er cover but the mountain lacked plac places
es places of shelter and they were
struck by flying stones and min mineral
eral mineral matter. They suffered inju injuries
ries injuries and burns in the head and
Most of the injured were stu students
dents students of the Oshima High School
on an excursion to ihe volcano
crater,' approximately 50 miles
south of Tokyo.
The injured were rushed by bus buses
es buses to hospitals in the area.
Smokt Billows Up
The Oshima weather observa observation
tion observation station said the eruption
threw uo smoke to a hei"ht of
from 2,000 to 3,000 yards. It said
the eruption ceased a'ter the first
explosion and was not of "large
A station spokesman a id the
volcano had showed signs of ac activity
tivity activity recently and warning sign?
had been put up to caution sight
seers' against approaching the
Akio Dohi. a student who was Mars in 400 days But one ofl. Pub'isbed When
eriouslv injured, said be was the world's 1 e a d i n g theroo-j ready. The conference end Sat Sat-near
near Sat-near the rim of the crater when dynamicista, Dr- Jas?.0 Ackeret ofiuraay.
he suddenly felt the ground shake
Suddenly I felt a rain of fire
falmo o- me a-d I tried lo run
away. Dohi sanv "I ran desper desperate
ate desperate y but it was di'ficu't to see ni
way because of the thick smoke
"I stumbled, hitting a rock, and
I do not remember what hap happened
pened happened after that"
STRICKEN BY OCCIDENT
DEVONPORT. England (I'Pu
ITbe Chinese laundry run by the
brothers Jim and Harry Wonc
closed today. Both tha broth-
i era tart Aiiaa tni.
heater today heard Brig. Gen.
imDortance of all civilian and
Between acts of entertainment
Pacific side of the Isthmus in
roup entrained for the Atlantic side oh the Scooter, wmstie wmstie-amboa,
amboa, wmstie-amboa, and Gatun, and an afternoon repeat of this morning's
Hightower, and named "King of the KickofX" is Col. Charles
show to make the first contribution into the fund a $1000
mmer, contractor, who contributed $500 on the opening day.
A BRAND-NEW CALYPSO El Baron, singing a specially specially-prepared
prepared specially-prepared calypso urging support of the Canal Zone United
FundV was one of the most-enjoyed features of this morning's
kickoff party at the Balboa Theater. Ably supported by Lu Lu-cho
cho Lu-cho Azcarraga and his orchestra. El Baron was one of many
entertainment. features enjoyed by th hundreds of fund of officials
ficials officials and "keymen." The show was to be repeated this
afternoon at the Cristobal Theater. Tonight, starting at 7:30
o'clock, a two-hour radio-television simulcast will be held
at CFN featuring scores of entertainers and fund workers.
All efforts were being made today to instill in the minds of
Canal Zone residents of the need for meeting the $134,000
goal set for the fund.
Inter-Galactic Traveler May Find
Fountain Of Youth In Outer Space
BARCELONA. Spain (UP) You
say goodby to your twin brother;
and go off in a space ship 'for a
trip to the stars. When you return
home you find you are years
younger than the twin you left
This is another incredible pos possibility
sibility possibility for the world of the fu future
ture future opened by man's break
through into space. Uut mere in
the immensities of inter-galactic
time there is a real fountain of;
Delegates to the eighth interna international
tional international congress of astronautics
have been talking and arguing
about this "space-time paradox"
involved in Einstein s theory of
Some of them, a minority, con contend
tend contend that biology being what it is,
people age at the same speed
wherever they are.
Todav one of the "brams" of
th U.S. Army ballistics missile
agency told about nis lonie pro propulsion
pulsion propulsion system for interplanetary
travel and was appiauoea ior ns
research In the engine which is
expected by many to take over
from chemical rockets.
rr Vmst Stnhl nffpr of Hunts-:
villei Ala., had estimated that his
engine would, take a space snip
Zurich, said new refinements ex-
pected shortly would cut
Stuhlinger made a new calcula calculation
tion calculation and said when these became
possible his engine would make
the trip to Mars in 260 days
about the same ss s chemical
rocket but with a greater pay load.
After someone, hrd mentioned
the grisly possibility of space
ship blowing up and people and
parts orbiting .'eerily around the
earth, Stuhlinger said he expected
the trio to be made by a convoy
of about tea ships carrying smit
Louis V. Hightower, executive
military employes of the Canal
which ranged between hillbilly
the procedures for the 45-day
ler powered plastic bubbles as
"space taxis for transferring pas-
sengers from a damaged ship."
iBecaus eStuhlinger's engine is
designed for vast distances he
was asked later about the "space "space-time"
time" "space-time" debate. T
"People who understand It be believe
lieve believe it," he said.
"We have proved it with par-
, tides of cosmic rays called
mesons. We can make these par
tides on earth in our machines
but they do not have as long a
life as those that come from
space at very high speed."
Before you cancel that appoint
ment for a face lift and rush out
for a space lift, that fountain of
youth may remain as unattain unattainable
able unattainable as the one Ponce de Leon
sought in Florida. It requires,
said Stuhlinger. fantastic speeds
over long periods of. time of a
degree at present oustide our
Hope that the Russians would
disclose some details of their suc successful
cessful successful earth satellite died out
and delegates believed this would
be released from Moscow if it is
reieasea ai an prnr. Leonid
Fedov, head of the Russian dele-
' say cniv,mai u
Modem music is plovd SO fast ;
ou coo t tell wtxrt clcfssicol conv
o&ef wrote k.
LITTLE ROCK, Oct. 14
whose attendance at integrated Central High School
precipitated one of the biggest state versus federal gov
ernment disputes iri American history begin their fourth
week of classes today under the protection of federal
There is no indication when the troops iwill or can be
withdrawn. A -prominent Negro leader said he fears facial
tension is still too high for the troops to be withdrawn.
Nine (Negroes attend the school
under the protection of 101st Air Airborne
borne Airborne Division troops, but one has
flu and may not attend today.
Gov, Orval E. Faubus, still re refusing
fusing refusing to give President Eisenhow
er strong enough guarantees of the
Negroes' safety if the troops are
withtdrawn is about recovered
from his bout with flu.
He will breakfast today with
five Maryland legislators and go
to his office to work. He has been
in bed in the gubernatorial man
sion since last Friday.
"I feel that with the present
tension, we will have trouble if
they pull the troops out," L. C.
Bates, prominent Negro leader and
publisher said. Bates' wife Daisy
is president o the Arkansas chap chapter
ter chapter o the NAACP.
"I hope they don't pul' the troops
out until things settle down and
we have assurance tlt the law
will be upheld," he said.
"From what I gather from the
USI A Blanks Out' Sensationalized
Soviet Propaganda On Race Incidents
WASHINGTON, Oct. 14 (UP) (UP)-Director
Director (UP)-Director Arthur Larson said today
the U.S. Information Agency has
been unable to "blank out" sen sensationalized
sationalized sensationalized Soviet propaganda
about race incidents in the United
- In a semi-annual report to Con Congress,
gress, Congress, Larson listed such incidents
as one of the three most difficult
problems faced bj his agency dur during
ing during the first Six months of this
year. The others were the Girard
case In Japan and nuclear weap weapon
on weapon testing.
"Soviet propagandists strong strongly
ly strongly publicized every anti anti-integration
integration anti-integration incident in the United
States," Larson said.
Says Progress told
He said his agency did its best
to keep the record straight by
telling the world of progress made
in the United States toward in integration
tegration integration both in schools and oth
er segments of American life.
But, he reported, "the effort did
not succeed in blanking out heavy
press usage in many countries of
sensationalized stories on tne is-
He said the Communists also
exploited the case of Army
Specialist 3C William Girard, who
killed a Japanese woman with a
grenade launcher, and the
150 Enlisted Men
To Attend Festival
Of Black Christ
A dgroup of about 150 enliste
men from the command will at attend
tend attend the October 21 Festival of
the Black Christ in Portobelo as
guests of the U.S. Army Caribbean
Special Service Office.
Each post has been allotted
spaces, to be filled by men most
deserving of making the special
trip. Quarry Heights and Fort
Amador will be represented by
14 men, Fort Clayton by 46, Fort
Gulick by 33 and Fort Kobbe by
57. An officer from each will ac accompany
company accompany the delegation.
BIG BROTHER ".Willie the wildcat, who's a real aourpuss
when it come to dogs, acts at a gentle protector to this "other,
kitten in .Wert Richland. Wash, where he's a bouse pet H SL
Kelly W. Ham. Wdlie, IS swaths old and already ever the
14-pound mark, happily share tot home CIS t
ad a litter QkjUess. r-" yy
(UP) The Negro .students
(Negro') kids, they are gradually
being accepted. Others among the
White sutdents are trying to d
"It just comes down to what
we have always felt. The kids are
future citize'ns. They cn get to together
gether together and the more they get to
know each other, the better citi
zens they can become.
Bates said he still fears attacks
by White segregationists and keeps
a guard at his home, day and
He said that Saturday night, a
car with six White men m it stop
ped in front of his house. It went
on about 0 leet ana siopueu i"
front at light. The White men
took off when the guard walked
"We don't want to get anybody
hurt is we can keep from it,"
Bates said. "I don't want my
house damaged, but 1 would rath
er the house were damaged than
to draw blood.'
Formosa riots against the U.S.
Embassy in Taipei.
Reds Hit Atomic Tests
Turenn said the Russians Cave
repeated emphasis to U.S. atomic
testmg in an ertort ,to Drana
American disarmament proposals
as -meaningless. The Russians fail failed
ed failed to mention their own testing.
T.arcnn rpnorfpH that riiirinff the
six-month period the agency re reappraised
appraised reappraised its program and trim
med it to fit a S95,ioo,ooo budget
16 per cent below last year's. y
Under the revision, programs
aimed at the Communist world
were maintained at about previ previous
ous previous levels, those for Africa slight slightly
ly slightly increased, for the Middle East
slightly reduced and for Western
Europe, Latin America and the
Far East more heavily reduced.
One of the agency's heavily cut
activities was its television film
operation. Larson said this was
trimmed about 75 per cent be because
cause because TV is almost unknown in
areas like Africa and the Middle
Weather Or Not
This weather report for the
24 hours ending 8 a.m. today,
is prepared by the Meteorolo Meteorological
gical Meteorological and Hydrographle
Branch of the Panama Canal
Hiifh 86 82
Low 72 75
High ., 95 92
Low 66 83
(max. mph) W-12 N-12
RAIN yinches) I T
(inner harbors) 83 84
TUESDAY, OCT. IS
7:22 a.m. -- 1:25 a,m.
7:54 p.m. : 1:54 p.m.
I S 'I X'
-f-,tt yy' vf '-l '''y' '-
(NBA Telepihoto) ;
WAITING FOR HIS SCHOOLMATES Jefferson Thomas sit
alone at a table waiting to be joined by other Negro students : v
during the lunch period at Central High School In Littl ..
Atomic Scientists Advgnce
Theory On Earth's Origin
CHICAGO. Oct. 14 UP) w-An
international team of atomic
scientists today advanced a new
theory on the formation of me
teors which may shed light on
how the earth came into being,
Meteors known as "shootlna;
stars" when they hit the earth's
atmosphere were thrown Into
sDace by -a 'huge collision of
nlanets in outer SDace 240 to 280
million years ago, the -physicists
That is about the same time
the earth came into Deing, xncy
ofiHprf rt. makes the meteors and
the earth comparative young
sters as far as celestial time is
The scientists base their
theory on the radioactive de
cay of meteors which fell in
.Norton rnuntv in northern
Kansas and in adjoining Fur-
nu rnuntv. Neh.. in 1948.
Thi nVivolnlafa fairi vanning' the
theory are David C. Heiss, of the'
Arironne National Laboratory
near Chicago; Johannes Geiss of
Bern, Switzerland; ana Friea Friea-rlch
rlch Friea-rlch M. Begemahn of Mainz, Ger
many. They reported 4neir und undines
ines undines iri Physical Review, a tech
. Scientists had t already suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in making an' educated
guess at the age of the solar sys system
tem system through, rates of "isotoplc
decay." They figured it at about
4.5-bllIlon yaers. But -the ae of
meteors was still a mystery1. e
Then came the "meteor show shower"
er" shower" over Nebraska and Kansas
in 1948 and the three atomic
scientists moved in. i
Their conclusion was .that the
meteors' had originally been parts
of planets which were abouti4.2 abouti4.2-bijlion
bijlion abouti4.2-bijlion years old. V
The scientists made ; their
findings through a study of the
amounts of certain elements
Navy To Mothball 22 Ships
In First Half Of Next Year
wA!HrMf:Tnw;i.Oct.. 14 fUPV-
m, Maw nnmiiuH n!n todav
1UC J I t
to mothball an additional 22 ships
in the first six monros or oexi
year ia an effort to keep- pace
with the administration's stepped stepped-up
up stepped-up economy drive. i
The ships v include the heavy
cruiser Albany, the subamnne
Balac, 10 destroyer-type, vessels,
and 10 smaller mine sweepers and
auxiliary ships. The Navy said the
active fleet would be cut to 901
vessels by-next June 36w. -. ;
Previously mothballed were tht
last of the Navy's active battle
ships, the Iowa a ad the Wisconsin.
The 22 shioi affected by the new
order are in addition to 60 which
the Navy started- ee-commission-
uig Aug. alter former ueiense
Secretary Charles E. Wilson order ordered
ed ordered a iOO.00-maa.-cut in military
m anpower. ..- . '. .'
Later Wilson ordered a second
100,000 manpower, cut. The Navy
said the t2-ihip redaction was
Uken to keen opera tins forces
within the new limits xed by Wil
ton. The service now is scheduled
to reduce its manpower by ,30,000
by June 30.
The Defease Department under
took tha eronomy dm is ar at attempt
tempt attempt te y within its S biHieo
dollar buds eailiEg, Wilton ssii
within the meteors and -of tha
radioactive decay of one) ele element
ment element compared to another. :W.
Elements can. gradually" lost'
small portions of themselves, re
leasing particles, of energy, d
caying into other elements. ;
JPor instance, uranium and ra radium
dium radium decay -over a long: period
of time turn into' lead, and IPs
possible to measure : the ''lives'
of .these elements .by computing,
the rates at which they decay.
Using1, the measurement,. th r
three' scientists computed I the
age of the Norton. County me,
teorlte to be -about 4.2-billlon
- Two other isotopes--hydrogen-
3 tritium and helium-3 gav
them the key to their explaha explaha-tion
tion explaha-tion of "how -meteors may bt
Cosmic rays, they said, con continuously
tinuously continuously bombard-a metteor
during Its- flight and affects
Its chemical makeup, pradue-
ing helium-3 and .causing hy-
arogen-3 to aecay jo nenum-j.
Knowing the speeds at which
these two reactions proceed un
der., cosmic rays, the scientists
computed the length f o time tha -two
meteorites had "been; sub-,
ected 'to cosmic bombardment.
Thi j turned dut 'to- be 240-mil-lion
years for ihe. Norton coun
ty meteoriet and; 280-miuton
years for the Furnas County one.
In order fibf tovhave fceefh ex-
posed to cbsmlc rayS fhefore it
sUrted to lall each Bf thd me meteorites
teorites meteorites must have been made
ud of material- embedded within :
a solid planet -or. asteroid, tha
rio said.v.a.'--:'V fcsv.v
- What could have split the par-1 r
erit asteroid, or plansts and sent
the meteors on their vay sto ttl ttl-Ornately
Ornately ttl-Ornately land on earth? -;-A
?'very Teat nosibrlity.?t the?
concluded, "Is that' there was a
huge collision in outer space."
shortly before, retiring earlier this
week that the .goal was in sight. -In-
August, he said spending was
running some two billion dollars
tOO' high; t'f V
Besides cutting military man manpower,
power, manpower, the Defense Department
has curtailed missiles procure-,
ment, closed military, depots and
other instaDations and .reduced ;
civilian hiring ;
. The, Navy. did not announce the
exact date for mothbaUing the
cruiser. Albany, hor did it say to
which fleet reserve group it would
be assigned. The submarine Bal Balboa,
boa, Balboa, whose home port is- Key
WeV Fla. will be. decommis decommissioned
sioned decommissioned between May ; 1; and ; jury
13. -c". v'
Toe destroyers to be mbthbaDed
are the Owen and the Potter, both
from the home port of Long
Beach. Calif., and Stembei and the
Er ben, both from San Diego, :
" Dertroyei eiccrtt to be moth- -belled
ere the C.T. O'Brien and
the Tweedey, both wit of Key
West,' -T4 the Tills, from
Charleston, SC., and the Mc Mc-Cleland'
Cleland' Mc-Cleland' from Jacksonville, Tla.
Two destroyer-wine weepr, the
Gwin, frrm Oiir!fni, tni tH
Shea. fr"n Lo-J wj r4